Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 184

 

Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1925 volume:

msi M 1 N GTE EAI -T W E Al TY F I " ' ' J K i 1 ' XT N yJ r - N. A. N. g-. 1925 - Minnie Anderson.. _ Editor Paul A. Plummer Business Manager Mrs. Alice Grolich Art Editor Florence Naegle ..Literary Editor J. Morris Richards Athletic Editor Annavard Pennington ....Society Editor Idabelle McCain _ Snapshot Editor Georgia Kent.. Joke Editor Mary Q. Brookfield... _ Calendar Wmwmwmw WE HAVE ATTEMPTED, IN THE PAGES OF THIS BOOK, TO MAKE FOR YOU A RECORD OF THE PROGRESS MADE DURING THIS YEAR WHICH HAS JUST GONE. WHETHER OR NOT WE HAVE SUCCEEDED IN OUR TASK, YOU MAY JUDGE FOR YOURSELF, BUT AT LEAST WE CAN SAFELY SAY THAT THE NORTHERN ARIZONA NORMAL SCHOOL HAS SUCCEEDED IN MANY WAYS, THE BIGGEST OF WHICH IS CHANGING HER NAME TO STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, WHICH MEANS SO MUCH TO ARIZONA, IN THAT HENCEFORTH FROM THIS YEAR SHE WILL OFFER A COMPLETE TRAINING TO THE FUTURE DEVELOPMENT OF ARIZON ' S GREAT- EST RESOURCES— HER SCHOOL CHILDREN MISS MINXIK LINTZ T Miss Unla - - hose Advice and Coinistl have been a Help and Inspirnl ' ion to inanx Students THK SAX FKAXClsro PKAKS ADMINISTRATION BUILDING TKAINING SCHOOL CAMPBELL HALL . .tismmmmmmmmm MORTON HALL DINING HALL BURY HALL €araltB F. A. COTTON PRESIDENT Lorna Jessup, B.S. Domestic Art Oregon Agricultural College F. C. Osborn, B.S., A.M. Manual Arts Oswego State Normal and Vocational School Columbia University Colorado State Teachers College u? Lora Maxwell, B.Pd. Physical Education Montana State Normal College American Institute of Normal Schools Columbia University Ruth Bormose, A.B., A.M. Language Stanford University University of Southern California Chester F. Deaver, A.B. Science Northwestern College Wilmyth Case Art Tenipe Normal School San Diego State Norma] University of California California School of Arts and Craft Los Angeles Art League (;. I). Helm. H.S. Eng-lish OreKon Agricultural Colleg:e Minnie Lintz, A. B., A.M. Education Miami University Columbia University R. G. Stevenson, A.B. Commerce University of Wisconsin University of Arizona Twenty-One Dorothy I. Gregg Training School Columbia University University of Missouri W. E. Rogers, B.S. Science Pennsylvania State College Harvard University Helen Lamb, A.B.. A.M. Training School Colorado State Teachers College University of Colorado Universitv of Missouri Twenty-Two Cornelia I. Dockstader Training- School Wisconsin State Normal School Colorado State Normal School Mary T. Lutz, B.S. Training School Columbia University Chicago Kindergarten Institute University of Pittsburgh Celia M. Lavvler, A.B. Training School Colorailo State Teachers College University of Chicago Idaho State Normal School _ ! r e n t y . T h r e Tom O. Bellwood, A.B., A.M. Commerce Barnes Business College Colorado State Teachers College Augusta Piagst, A.B., A.M. Training School Louisiana State Normal College Colorado State Teachers College Columbia University Robert R. Powers, B.S. Training School Drake University State University of Iowa 1.-.. Twcnly-Four j Alice Constance Moore, B.E., B.S. j Tiainiiij : School ! State Normal, West Chester, Pa. I George Peabody College for Teachers j John Hopkins University I Vanderbilt University " I University of Chicago Mary C. Shumaker Music Oberlin University MacPhail School of Music Frances Stringfellow Training School Northern Arizona Normal School University of Virginia William and Mary College National and Applied Art School Willie Smith Commerce Northern Arizona Norma! School C. V. Ridgely Music Wittenburg College Student at Berlin with Barmes, Holland and Teichtentit Nevada Plainer Training School Northern Arizona NoiTnal School Twenty-Six Ida V,. Wilson, A.B. Librarian Univer.sity of Nebraska Los Angeles Public Library School Dorothy Gelhaus Secretary University of Montana Mrs. Carolyn Smith » Business Secretary North Dakota State Normal School University of Minnesota ' Northern Arizona Normal School Twenty-Seven Mrs. Margaret Hanley Matron of Dining Hall Mrs. C. M. Beckwith Matron of Campbell Hall Mrs. Helen M. Hanshiie Matron of Morton Hall T w c n t y - E i sr h t Olive McClure Graduated December, 1924 Camp Fire, 1924 Glee Club, 1923-24 Alzada Whipple " Alonza " Graduated June, 1925 Senior Plav, 1924 Glee Club, 1924 Eloise Sullivant Graduated August, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924 Th irt) Effie Smith Graduated December, 1924 Glee Club, 1923-24 Hiking Club, 1024 Ida Belle McCain " Idabele " Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club. 1923-24-25 rine Staff, 1923-24-25 Camp Fire, 1924 La Cuesta Staff, 1925 May Webb Graduated June, 1925 Glee Club, 1924-25 Th i r t y- O n 1 Mary Q. Brookfield " Mai-y Q. " Graduated March, 1925 President Senior Class, 1924-25 Dramatic Club, 1924 Pine Staff, 1923-24 La Cuesta Staff, 1925 Camp Fire, 1925 Mrs. Edna Davis Gratluated June, 1925 Myrtle McCamant " Gurt " Graduated August, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924 Glee Club, 1924-25 Th i Iva Bochat Graduated June, 1925 Camp Fire, 1925 Joe Archambeau " Hose " Graduated August, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924-25 Editor of The Pine, 1924-25 Men ' s Glee Club, 1925 Secretary Debate Club, 1925 (irace Dalgleish " Blondy " Graduated June, 1925 Glee Club, 1924-25 Orchestra, 1924-25 ! + J... T h i r t y - T h r e e a- Louise Mow Graduated December, 1924 Glee Club, 1923-24 Basketball, 1924 Morris Richards Graduated June, 1925 Pine Staff, 1923-24-25 La Cuesta Staff, 1925 -5 V Basketball Manag-er, 1925 Helen Livingston Graduated December, 1924 Dramatic Club, 1923-24 Camp Fire, 1924 Pine Staff, 1923-24 Mabel Piyor " May belle " Graduated June, 1925 Glee Club, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1925 Camp Fire, 1925 Elizabeth Lindsay Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1923 Secretary of Senior Class, 1923 Maude Howell Graduated June, 1925 Christmas Play, 1923-24 Glee Club, 1923-24-25 Dramatic Club, 1923-24 Camp Fire, 1924 Lucy Mae Weddige " Blondie " Graduated June, 1925 Glee Club, 1924 Lynn Camp " Polly " Graduated March, 1925 Football, 1922-23-24 Basketball, 1923-24-25 Junior Play, 1924 Baseball, 1923-24 Florence Norman Graduated December, 1924 Camp Fire, 1924 T h i 1 1 y - S i X Georgia Kent " Just George " Graduated August, 1925 La Cuesta Staff, 1925 Glee Club, 1925 Mary L. Kramer " Miss Mary " Graduated August, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924 Debate Club, 1924 Mary Ellen Bartlett Graduated December, 1924 Hiking Club, 192:! Dramatic Club, 1923 Rebecca MacMillam " Becky " Graduated August, 1925 Milton Stone " Brick " Graduated June, 1925 Football, 192.3 Baseball, 1924 Basketball, 1923 Orchestra, 1923 Dramatic Club, 1923 Pine Staff, 1923 Geraldine McCormick " Jerry " Graduated August, 1925 Glee Club, 1924-25 T h i 1- t y - E i K h t Helen Armstrong Graduated December, 1924 Glee Club, 1923-24 Basketball, 1923-24 Owen Porter " T. Owen " Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924 La Cuesta Staff, 1924 Pine Staff, 1924 Orchestra, 1924-25 Glee Club, 1924-25 Director of Training School Orchestra, 1924-25 Debate Club, 1925 Maria Schnebly " Mariar Ann " Graduated August, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1925 Camp Fire, 1925 E Ek 1 ' w ll n ST- M afe v M Cecile Olson " Ole " Graduated August, 1925 Pine Staff, 1924-25 Dramatic Club, 1925 Glee Club, 1925 Hiking Club, 1924 Emma Dawson " Emmer " Graduated December, 1924 Florence Naegle " Dink " Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924 Camp Fire, 1925 La Cuesta Staff, 1925 Student Council, 1924 Zillah Boice " Zip " Graduated June, 1925 Glee Club, 1923-24-26 Dramatic Club, 1923-24 Hiking Club, 1923 Frank Gibbs Graduated March, 1925 Annavard Pennington " Pennevarde " Graduated August, 1925 Pine Staff, 1924-25 La Cuesta Staff, 1924-25 Student Council, 1925 President Dramatic Club, 192-5 4..-. Amy Cramer Graduated March, 192-5 Paul A. Plummer " Pap " Graduated August, 1925 Business Manager of La Cuesta, 1925 Pine Staff, 1925 Football, 1924 Inez Despain " Tic " Graduated December, 1924 Glee Club, 1923-24 Basketball, 1924 Dramatic Club. 1924 Madeline H. Smith " Smithy " Graduated August, 1925 Jake Bracker Graduated June, 1925 Editor of The Pine, 1923-24 Football Manager, 1924 Chairman Debate Club, 1925 Sarah Ford " Sadie " Graduated August, 1925 4.- Dorothy Jones Fillerup " Dot " Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924-25 Pine Staff, 1923-24-25 Glee Club, 1923-24-25 Mrs. RiUa A. Williamson Graduated August, 1925 Hattie Sowell " Slim " Graduate.l August, 1925 Glee Club, 1925 Student Council. 1924 Forty-Foui Bessie Shields Graduated August, 1925 Glee Club, 1925 Virginia Flickinger " Ginger " Graduated June, 1925 Glee Club, 1924-25 Orchestra, 1924-25 Basketball, 1924-25 Student Council, 1925 Bertha Shultz Graduated August, 1925 Gertrude Glasser Graduated December, 1924 Dramatic Club, 1923-24 Dramatic Club, 1923-24 Camp Fire, 1924 Pine Staff, 1923-24 Mrs. Lura Briscoe Graduated March, 192 ' 5 Minnie Anderson " Min " Graduated June, 1925 Editor La Cuesta, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1923-24-25 Pine Staff, 1923-24-25 Junior Play, 1924 Camp Fire, 1924-25 Student Council, 1924 Debate Club, 1925 F o r I y - S i X Mrs. Edith (iilson Graduated Auffust, 1!)25 Elinor Shirley " Little Shirley " Graduated August, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924-25 Glee Club, 1924-25 Camp Fire, 1925 Delia Halsey Graduated August, 1925 Glee Club, 1925 I ' o r I y - S e V e n Idelle Hatch Giaduated March, 1925 Lavon Hoyt " Lovin " Graduated August, 1925 Debate Club, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924 Pine Staff, 1924-25 Mary Rogers Graduated December, 1924 Camp Fire, 1924 Forty-Eifht AIniina Shumway " Mina " Graduated March, 1925 ■-7 Amy Gibbons " Skinny " Graduated August, 1925 Glee Club, 1924-25 Dramatic Club, 1924-25 Hiking Club, 1922 Basketball, 1922-23 Senior Play, 1922 Frances Sharpe Graduated December, 1924 Glee Club, 1923-24 Camp Fire, 1924 F o r t y - N i n I Sarah M. Jensma Graduated December, 1924 Dramatic Club, 1924 Iva Galvin Graduated August, 1924 Susan Gist Graduated June, 1925 Camp Fire, 1924-25 Dramatic Club, 1924-25 President Senior Class, 1925 Austin Green Graduated June, 1925 Boys ' Glee Club, 1924-25 Mildred Helfinstine Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1925 Camp Fire, 1925 Donald Herriot " Red " Graduated June, 1925 Football, 1924 Dramatic Club, 1924-25 Baseball, 1925 Helen Wells Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924 Basketball, 1924-25 Student Council, 1923-24-25 Catherine Jones " Cat " Graduated June, 1925 Orchestra, 1924-25 Fifty-Three Katherine Shirley " Kath " Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924-25 Camp Fire, 1925 Secretary Senior Class, 1924-25 Don T. Bushby " Colonel " Graduated June, 1925 Associate Editor of The Pine, Student Council, 1925 Boys ' Glee Club, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1925 Debate Club, 1925 Baseball, 1925 Roberta Kovanda " Bert " Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1924-25 Delpha Thompson " Jack " Graduated June, 1925 Dramatic Club, 1923-24 Glee Club, 1923-24-25 Camp Fire, 1923 Student Council, 1923-24 Max Hendricks Graduated June, 1925 • ! MISS ANONA WKLLS N. A. N. S. IDEAL GIRL mim i l®iw " It seems the world cannot exist Without the pleasure of the social list. " Social life on the campus was started by the faculty on the evening of October 2, when a delightful reception was given honoring Dr. and Mrs. Cotton and the new faculty mem- bers. To call a reception delightful sounds absurd since re- ceptions are usually such stiff old parties, but the adjective is not at all out of place in this instance, for the faculty proved themselves such perfect hosts, that the reception was turned into a delightful party. Probably the autumn-colored decora- tions consisting of rich-hued leaves and ferns and plants to- gether with ice cream and wafers, did their little part in mak- ing the first dance of the year one of the very best. On the evening of October 4, a party was given in Tay- lor Hall, so that the boys might become acquainted with one another, as well as with Dr. and Mrs. Cotton. Games of var- ious kinds, intermingled with riddles and tricks kept everyone in a high state of hilarity during the evening. A number of old Normal songs were sung, and a few yells were practiced as a fitting conclusion. Two weeks later, the Eds of the campus gave their second party, however this time it was in honor of the new porch which had just been added to Mr. Stevenson ' s apartment. A second distinguishing feature of this party was that the boys ' ladies as well as the faculty were invited. However the party v as not a very dignified affair, in fact it was quite the oppo- site, the stunts and entertainment being of a rather spooky nature. The basement of Taylor Hall still re-echoes the ter- rified screams of the guests when cold, slimy hands touched them, and when they stumbled over forms that felt like corpses. However the women were not treated in this cruel manner all evening, for dancing followed, and later a great big feed of hot dogs. If one phase of this party is forgotten, surely not every one will be. Following close on the boys were the girls of both Camp- bell and Morton Halls, who gave delightful parties October 12 to honor their new members. It seems that the new girls in both halls were treated equally well, for entertainment was found in both halls in the forms of eating and dancing. There was variation from the regular routine of Hal- lowe ' en parties in a hard-time party given by N. A. N. S. faculty on Hallowe ' en, November 30. The name given this party certainly was not out of place, judging from the fact that many persons who at first sight were lunatics, turned out to be peaceful room-mates or possibly critic teachers. The decorations, refreshments, and dancing were of the usual nature. However the little old-fashioned game of " Fol- low the Leader " was a bit diss-uised, for at tlie end of the game, the leader who had led such a ohdstly walk thr.)u ih all the halls was not to be foimd. Also a little diffei ' ent from the entertainment of ordinai ' y Hallowe ' en dances was the program in which Dorothy Jones, believed by many Normal students to have no rival in the field of lyric sopranos, gave several ap- propriate selections, and Cieoi ' gialee Coffee gave a solo dance. Although you don ' t hear much talk about this party now, for many days the most common expression on the campus was, " It as the best party ever given at the Normal. " The Noilhern Arizona Normal ' s first Home Coming day was a big success in many ways. However, that which is re- membered most of all on this day is the big Home Coming ball held November 1.5, in Ashurst auditorium. Dancing was pre- ceded by a short program consisting of a welcome to the alumni by Dr. Cotton and an address by Rev. Saunders of Flagstaff. When recalling this ball, one will find, among the most vivid of its features the attractive decorations in the school colors. In connection with the decorations one also re- members the word " Welcome " written in huge letters across the stage curtain. All of these together make the first Home Coming ball a happy remembrance impressed so deeply in the minds of N. A. N. S. students, faculty, and alumni that it will never leave. As far back as one cares to go in the editions of La Cuesta, he finds some kind of account of some event given by the Senior class on Thanksgiving night. So too, might I go on and elaborate in detail what happened November 26, 1924, but if I merely mention the words " Costume Ball " the mind will travel back to the right Thanksgiving evening and will review for itself the sheiks, hula-hula girls, pages, clowns, and old fashioned men and women, who all together made this dance a big success. Remember how you felt when you first entered N. A. N. S. ? So did the new students at the beginning of the win- ter quarter. However, this feeling did not stay with them long, for on the evening of January 16 a delightful party, given in their honor, took away all bashfulness and home sick- ness. Probaljly what did most to create a friendly feeling among all of those present was that each person present wore a sign on his back, telling his name and home town. Oh, yes, don ' t forget the hot cnocolate and wafers served in the cafe- teria after the dance. As you read this column of society you will read, " on such and such a date, the faculty gave such and such a party to celebrate such and such an occasion. " However, now you ar going to read about a dance which was given by the student;: for themselves. As for the date, it happened on the evening of March 3. No not a legal holiday, but a day to be cele- brated by N. A. N. S., because on this day our Alma Mater changed her name to the Northern Ai ' izona State Teachers College. Now do you remember the mob parade through the halls, through Flagstaff, over to Ashurst auditorium where the enthusiastic students danced? Indeed, this dance was dif- ferent, not only because the students gave it, but because it was impromptu, and marked with the finest school spirit. Also different from the ordinary routine of school dances and entertainments, was the Million Dollar Senior Caniival on February 21, the biggest perfoiTnance of the year, and with- out doubt, the one which you remember the most about. The carnival is hoped by many to be the first of a series of car- nivals to be given, one each year, by the Senior class. That the first one was really a millon-dollar carnival was proved by the fact that here was a wide variety of entertainment, some- thing for everyone. If the persons, seeking amusement, were not satisfied in the wondrous side-shows, the general mer- chandise store, and if in none of these, surely in the jitney dance. The auditorium was disguised to such an ex tent that one felt he was in a strange place as he looked at the attrac- tive ceiling and the bright-colored booths. But by now your mind is more active than mine as it revives this first success- ful Senior carnival, so I shall let you complete the picture for yourself. March the 17th will long be remembered by the students of N. A. N. S. for two reasons: First, that it was St. Patrick ' s day, and second, that the Junior Prom took place on that day. Perhaps it would have been sufficient to have mentioned but one of these reasons, for St. Patrick ' s day certainly reminds you of the green and white decorations of the auditorium on this night, and the Prom certainly brings to your mind the green programs, the Ii ' ish decorations, all of the color of the shamrock, which remind you that it was St. Patrick ' s day. With all of these holiday reminders, together with the fine dance music, the Junior promenade, the confetti, and delicious punch, do you wonder that the Junior Prom was such a big success ? In reading over this column, I see I have neglected men- tioning the many dances we had for our visitors after athletic events. Do you remember what happened after the games with Jerome, St. Johns, Prescott, the Basketball Touniament, and the Track Meet ? Worthy of mention in the Society of La Cuesta are the school picnics which everyone recalls with pleasure. With the springtime in Flagstaff comes a change from the winter storms and winter weather to delightful sunshine and all nature ' s entertainment. This desire was satisfied by the two school picnics at Lake Mai-y. The ball games, the rowing, and the delicious fried steaks all help the students to remember these picnics. Something entirely new to this school or to any other school happened this year on May thirtieth when the en- tire student body of N. A. N. S. as well as faculty went to the Grand Canyon of Arizona, one of the seven wonders of the world. This fact alone assures the success of the picnic, and the success of the picnic assures the possibilities of the school taking similar trips in future years. (Dr attetiDtts .• JOSEPH ARCHAMBEAl N. A. N. S. MOST POPULAR BOY nteram Tfc® PiBI Slender and graceful, tall and majestic, Hundreds of summers and winters you ' ve seen, The breezes of summer, the cold winds of winter, Have come and vanished, and left you serene. The soft winds of summer have soothed and caressed you, The harsh blasts have tested your strength in vain. Still climbing higher you reach toward the heavens Gaining in strength though nations may wane. Your roots are embedded in earth ' s fir mfoundation, Your branches are reaching toward lieaven ' s deep blue. The balm from your needles is nature ' s own incense. Your trunks stand up lofty, unbending and true. I see you majestic, the winds in your branches. Seems whispering secrets, some sweet unknown tale. While the tired traveler pauses to listen, And rest for awhile from some weary trail. — Chester Allen Tlie Domltory Reprobate Hv LA ()N IIOVT S she entered the matron ' s room, Ora noticed a flower pot containing some beautiful, full blown daffodils. They caused her to banish completely the idea of taking the blame for the escapade that had occurred the night before. To her, they were heralds of the wami spring days replacing the blu-ster and rain that February had finally taken away. For a few moments, as she looked out of the window at the blue green lawn, at the straightening blades, she enjoyed and an- ticipated the hikes they had planned for the season. As Ora turned from the window the matron was looking searchingly at her, Ora almost felt the matron had read her thoughts. Miss Williams offered a chair to Ora and then sitting down at her desk in her dignified, matronly way opened the interview. " I suppose you know why I called you in this morning. I want you to tell me what you know about last night. Ora hesitated for just a moment; she almost wished she could say that she had been in to it. But she decided the truth would serve just as well. " Really, Miss Williams, I don ' t know anything about it. Only a few moments ago Iva showed me where the screen had been taken off. " " What time did you come in? " " It was only ten-thirty when Iva, Ruth, Fay and I got home. " " You don ' t mention Mary. " " No, Mary wasn ' t with us. " " Was she already here? " " No, she came in after I was in bed. " " No ma ' am, I didn ' t look at my watch and she didn ' t tell me how she got in. " " Then there is no doubt in my mind that she was the one who came in through the laundry window. I ' m sorry, it means she will have to leave. I ' ll see Dr. Morris this morning before I say anything to her. You can go now. " Ora left the room thoughtfully and went toward her room, her heart as heavy as lead. Mary was still sleeping soundly, and Ora didn ' t have the heart to waken her. She felt almost as if she had been untrue to Mary instead of having told the truth as she knew it. She took her books and slip]K ' d out of the rcK)m without disturbing Mary. Ora and Mary were room-mates, and had been chums for three years now. As Juniors and Seniors in high school they had hved just across the hall from each other, and they and each of their room-mates had been close fi ' iends. When they had graduated from high school Mary and Ora were the only ones of the four who came back to go to Normal. In high school they had been a lively, almost mischievous crowd of girls, but the matron had been very fond of them as they were of her, hence their conduct had never terminated in anything serious despite the great number of misdemeanors they were guilty of. But under the new regime things hadn ' t gone so smoothly. The matron considered she was dealing with Nor- mal students, but Ora and Mary were still just high school girls in their actions. First, they had had a celebration in their room because they all had dates for the opening dance of the season, and someone had spilled cocoa on the bed. This of course was discovered by the matron, who reprimanded them. Later on they had forgotten the affair and were mak- ing fudge on the hot jjlate during study hour. After two or three times they blew out the fuse and were discovered again. This time the campus for a week had broken them of the habit though they still had their appetite for fudge. Ora was more thoughtful and less impulsive than Mary, this preventing several catastrophes that would have befallen them if Mary ' s impulsiveness had not been curbed. But lately Mary had become so fond of the boys that she had become careless. Twice she had come home so late that the dormitory was locked and lights out. Then too, the matron had con- tinually reprimanded her for being so noisy, for leaving her things weeks at a time in the laundry, and for her conduct in general. Antagonism had seemed to grow between them. The last time the matron had spoken to her for being late and taken away a free night she had felt rebellious and hateful about it, and remarked to Ora about it, " There ' s more than one way of getting into this place: next time I bet I don ' t disturb her. " And now apparently that was what she had done and the offense would of course be considered more seriously. Despite Mary ' s impulsiveness and carelessness she was a loveable girl, there being no one on the campus who was loved more. With the girls and boys she was a favorite and some- how managed to win the affections of the teachers, though she didn ' t concern herself very much about lessons. To Ora she was everything, and she would sooner have taken the blame for everything Mary did than lose her. She could hard- ly stand to think of being in school without Mary. There was no one else she wanted as a room-mate, and to be alone would make her miss her more than ever. She also thought of the disgrace it meant to Mary. She knew her well enough to un- derstand that she was sensitive underneath all her vivacity; though her defiance would make her pretend otherwise, being expelled would hurt her keenly. She was thinking about all these things as she went to her breakfast. The girls were all at her table waiting for her. They had heard the rumor and knew from Ora ' s face that it must all be true. Of course the escapade was the topic of con- versation during the meal and one of the girls said that she had seen from her window two people trying to get a screen off a window at the opposite hall, but whoever it was had ap- parently given it up or gone to a window that she could not see. Ora decided from this that Mary ' s friend had been an accomplice and funiished the key that let her into the main hall from the laundry. The night before Zoe and the girls who had been to a show came in just as it was time to close the doors and she had gone to her room and found that Mary was not there. She knew that she would be locked out. Ora went to bed but kept keenly alert for someone to ring the door bell but no one did. Then after she felt she could endure the suspense no longer she had slipped on her kimono and slippers and gone down the hall. Just as she reached the top of the staii-s she heard someone coming up from the laundry. It was easy to tell that it was stocking feet, and in just a few moments she was facing the adventurous looking Mary with her coat over her arm, her shoes in one hand and her hat in the other. Mary greeted her, " Hello, kid, gee this is thrilling. " Ora only mumbled something about she supposed it would be and went ahead of her reprobate room-mate to their room. Mary stopped at the window for a moment as if she ere listening for someone and then pointed to two figures going toward the boys ' domiitory. " Now how do you suppose they are going to get in there? " Ora ' s only reply was, " Well I don ' t care whether they get in there or not. " Mary retorted, " Well, you ' re sure on a grouch, I had some- thing real thrilling to tell you, but it can just wait till you ' re in a better mood. You ' ll know all about it tomorrow anyway, but if you ' d treat your old side kick half way white you could know all about it tonight. Now don ' t start coaxing or I ' ll shut up like a clam. " They both lay in bed for a long while. Each knew the other was awake. Ora was conscious that Mary buried her head in the pillow occasionally as if to smother a laugh, and appeared to tingle with something that was pleasing her immensely ; how she could enjoy the adventure so much without sensing the predicament she had placed herself in was more than Ora could solve. She was almost disgusted with her taking such a delight in doing forbidden things. At last Mary broke the silence with, " Honest, kid, if you coax me a little bit I ' ll tell you all about it. " Ora was exas- perated. " You ' ll keep it to yourself a long time if you wait till I ask you about it. " She heard Mary giggle a little, and then she turned over, and said: " Pepsin gum aids digestion, or have you just got the gout? " Nothing more was said, and after a while both girls fell asleep. Ora was awakened by the six o ' clock bell. She got up and was ready to go to breakfast without disturbing Mary. E i K h t y - O n ? She thought first of what had happened the night before and with no apparent excuse at all went down to the laundry ; sure enough the screen had been taken off and was leaning up against the window. There were footprints of mud on the ironing board just under the window, all the evidence that could be wanted. For some reason which she could hardly analyze she turned over the blanket on the ironing board and was screwing the screen on again when someone came in. She knew now that she was not the first one down there ; several of the girls were coming down the stairs. They came over where she was and Paith exclaimed: " Oh, what are you doing? I was going to show them where someone had come in last night. " And then as if it seemed suddenly to dawn on her she said: " It must have been Mary. " It was just after this that Ora had been called into the matron ' s room. After leav- ing the matron she had gone to class, and sat all moraing thinking over the affair of the night before. Just as she was going through the halls to the library she heard a big commo- tion outside and followed the crowd to the entrance. Coming across the campus was the gang of boys, forming a long snake dance. Everyone of them was decked out with some piece of girl ' s wearing apparel ; she recognized her own gingham apron on the leader, farther down the line she saw a smock of Clara ' s, and there were any number of white middies. The second thought she had was that these were the things that had been hanging in the laundry the day before, and then someone exclaimed, " They ' ve robbed the laundry in our hall. " Oh, what a glorious relief! Now possibly it wouldn ' t have to be known that Mary had made her entrance through the laundry. She knew very well that if it was possible to attach the blame to the boys they would gladly take it and save Mary being expelled. She had evidentally come through the same window they had. Without one moment ' s hesitation she start- ed for the Training School where she knew Clara was at this period. Darting through the halls and up the stairs she came to the room where Mary and her group were having a reading lesson. From outside she motioned frantically but Mary did not see her, and then she resorted to -histling. Mary looked and she motioned her to come out. Mary smiled at her and showed a rather relieved look as though she was glad things were all right between them again, and came out. In the hall Ora threw her arms around her and exclaimed : " Oh, do you know, maybe they won ' t need to know how you got in last night ; the boys have taken all our duds from the laundry and they got them by someone coming in through the window. I believe you ' re saved. " For a moment a bewildered expression clouded Mary ' s face, and then she said : " Say, come to, I came through the door as any respect- able creature would and made the entrance over an hour be- fore you did. " " You what ? " inquired Ora. Then she added with a relieved sigh : " Then why did you talk so blamed mysteriously last night, and are you able to explain your coming up the stairs carrying coat, hat and shoes at that inopportune hour? " " Why yes, " said Mary. " 1 went into Jane ' s room when I g-ot home l)ecause our sanctuary was too h)nely without my esteemed fellow sufferer. We talked till long after the lights had gone out. It finally dawned on me that you would be ter- ribly worried about me unless someone had told you where I was so I started home. I had to pass right by Miss Williams ' door and rather than give her occasion to pronounce vitui era- tions upon me for being in the halls that time of night I took off my shoes, and so she didn ' t hear me. But I happened to hear someone downstairs so slipped down to see what was up. I couldn ' t get into the laundry but listened at the keyhole and recognized Joe ' s voice. " " Then you ' re an accomplice to their stunt ; you should have alaiTned the neighborhood. " " Oh should I ' " Not me, if the boys start squealing on us everything we do this would be some world to live in. I don ' t start that till I ' m as old, straight-laced and disgruntled as some other people I know. But I came upstairs and ran into you, received an unusually cordial greeting, and then you wouldn ' t let me tell you anything about what I ' d discovered. I think it is an opportune time for you to apologize to your wronged, misunderstood, yet faithful room-mate. " Ora quickly bestowed a kiss on this teasing companion and said, " Get back to your kids now, but gee I ' m glad you ' re so innocent. E i t; h t y - T h I Sunris© im th® F@r@sl Grey light stealing like a shadow Through the aisles of pine and fir, Shows grotesque forms here and there. An owl scoots by with aimless whirr, And lodges on a protecting bough ; So wails the coming day with dismal cry. In the dim light a blue jay squawks in glee, Then struts about with an impatient sigh. A rabbit comes slowly from his burrow And stares drowsily this way and that, Then blinks his eyes as the dim light brightens. Showing a dull glow over the needled mat. Comes a soft sound of padded feet in flight, A grey timber wolf running from the day, His rough hair smooth and sharp ears erect; His bushy tail shines like a silver spray. Aloft, a squirrel barks, A greeting to the new born sun, And calls to his slim and beautiful mate, To join him in the morning ' s run. Now the trees sway gently and in rythm. As the morning breeze caresses them. They thrill from tufted crown to hidden roots, When they greet God ' s rubied gem. —Ted Bushby, ' 26 Senior Class Prophecy How often, oli how uften this lieart of mine has yearned To look into the future that its secrets might be learned. Few there are so fortunate as the future to forecast, Yet of my puny powers, this very thing was asked. I pondered long and wearily, my ijroblem hard to solve, An ouija board or ciystal l)all I hai-dly dared involve. But one night my troubles ended and my worrying was o ' er, And I saw mv Normal schoolmates as they ' ll be in ten years My position was such that before me, In a window myself I could see, And to my surprise and delight. My background was not the dark night But like a stage setting to me. And familiar faces I plainly could see. Like a drama of life in this time They passed in a long pantomime But voices I occasionally could hear, And laughter and music seemed near. First came our President, all of you know. His manner sedate, so dignified and slow, -t- Dr. Archambeau had of recent gained fame, By horticultural discoveries attached to his name " TAnd the people he passed in wonder all gazed. As he nodded, smiled and his straw pile he raised. He might have been married, but that I can ' t say, But I ' m sure there was no lady with him that day. Mary Q. ' twas came next, and she sure was dolled up, A strutting along with a little bull pup. She ' d married a l roker a wealthy one too, And that she was rich might be noticed by you. She wore Paissian sable and rare jewels galore And as for clothes no one ever had more. In society ' s circle she held a high place And with handsome rich gentlemen kept in good grace, But her husband was homely with squint eyes and hooked nose; But what counts a hubby when you ' ve lots of fine clothes? And then I saw Minnie, she looked much the same. She ' d learned all the tricks of the horse racing game And made a cool million, was living in state ; But it was longer books that kept her up late. It was Iva I saw next with a pair of twin girls Bestowing loving kisses, and saying, " mother ' s pearls. " The children were i-ed-headed, her husband was too, And he works for the Santa Fe, you ' re to guess who? ' Twas Zip who came then, with her head held so high, But her fame and position would that justify. She was thrilling the millions with her wonderful song. She ' s touring the west, j ' ou ' ll hear her ere long. And then Lura Briscoe with her manner so sweet. Who stood near a capitol, delegates to greet. Her husband was a politician who had got pretty high And his wife ' s clever helping was what got him by. And then I saw Amy, who in her retiring way Was stopping at a friend ' s a visit to pay. She mentioned her Essex, and her Chrysler coupe. She ' d inherited a fortune and won a fiance. And Grace then sauntered by me with a look of unconcern. Art and sculptor work had caused her all frivolity to spurn. Among the select of the nation she was held in fairest grace For her masterpiece had brought her to a most exalted iilace. But Edna Davis looked so different I could hardly think it her. She was sitting at a table, reading Judd, or else Thayer. In the field of education she had a most enviable rep And her books are used as references by the critic teachers yet. .Ginger still, played o ' er the ivories, bringing melodies so sweet And " her audiences were real ones, made up of the most elite. Work and more work thus had brought her to an honorary seat, But she gladly welcomes old friends when their paths chance to meet. Sarah had her High School hero safely held by wedlock ties, Real contented and so happy, still she to her neighbor sighs, " I wish I could take up teaching, housekeeping is such a bore And I ' m going to if ' ICicky ' plays in football games much more. " Amy Gibbons is the mother of a dandy little flock There in St. Johns, living simply, just as such a mother ought. Says she thought she ' d be a teacher but had somehow changed her mind But she really is a teacher, the most necessary kind. (fid Idell still has her Dodge roadster, and she pilots it with ease In Detroit ' s thickest traffic, doing much as sh e may please. Long since she saw Arizona, or the dear old Flagstaff school But she ' s coming west to visit when lake breezes get too cool. Maude has kept her girlish figure, dancing does it, try and see. She danced her way around the world, gaining much notoriety. You ' ll be hearing of her prominence, hearing very freciuontly, And of course say with importance, " Why she went to school with me. " Porothy Jones, oh yes she maiTied, that was Charley I could see. Living- there at Teachers Coiie ;e, ho has got his Ph.D. U ' ith her hiisl)and a Professor, Dorothy wants to study too, Until she can teach beside him : her degree is almost due. Georgia was not near the old place, in a i)lace unknown to me; South America was where she lived, strange to vou as it may be. Wedded to an engineer whose fame is spreading wide. And it pleased me much to find her such a blissfully happy bride. Mary Kramer, still so luu)py works and sings and sometimes plays. Reads the deepest of all reading, goes clear back to Homer ' s lays. Then imparts the knowledge gathered in an immense lecture I ' oom Where Ted Bushby sitting nearby looks as solemn as the tomb. Elizabeth has found a man whose after her own heart. I see her going down the street a pushing a gj-cart, She ' s taking sonny for a walk, and also to meet his dad ; 1 saw him grreet them as he came, they all seem very glad. Becky is a secretary in one of the large concerns, Real content with her position and the salary that she earns. Businesslike I thought her manner when someone came to confer. And she has a dozen stenos who are working under her. l Xx- ' A. - Idabel it seemed in science, had chose to specialize. Many theories she ' d exploded, many more she ' d criticize, So that by her tireless research, and by working like all fury She had gained a reputation that rivaled Madame Curie. Then it seemed I saw Myrtle, talking to the manager of a store. When the manager ' d say something, she would say a whole lot more. And with her persuasion, what a saleslady she did make, Buyers simply had no say, her goods they ' d have to take. Jerry still lived here in Flagstaff, and her husband bossed the mill And their home was real pretentious, jjerched high up ujion the hill. When I saw her, she was hostess at some elegant affair. And in formal entertaining she and Bob sure do their share. Florence Naegle looked so funny since she ' s got so very plump ; She ' s a country superintendent, really has made quite a jump. In her county where she ' s serving she is liked so very well. That no other they ' d consider, so she ' ll be there quite a spell. Cecil Olson is a nurse, to her work her soul she gives. Every day in sincere service, happy in the realm she lives, So content in quiet labors, you would hardly know Cecil, But a nurse is what she ' ll be, or my prophetic gifts are not real. Annavard, a Dean of Women in a University, Where her labors bring contentment, with their great di- versity. What she wants and what she orders to her charges is their law And with her they ' re very happy, and they hold her in great awe. Mabel sets the pace of fashion for the people of Broadway, Is the foremost foreign buyer for some company, they say. Spends her winters all in Paris, returning home usually in May. Bringing word of latest fashions for our summertime array. Then quickly to the Grand Canyon brink I seemed at once transported ; A hotel hostess met my view, a good one so reported ; I found her in the office though the liour was very early. And recognized our old-time friend, none other than Elinor Shirley. And Almina as you know her, you would hardly place here here; Dolled out in a prescribed costume which made her look so queer. But it was a swell hotel that catered to the wealthy And Almina made their menus trying hard to keep them healthy. Then it was I saw Maria in such finery regaled Going from a hotel desk where some letters she had mailed. And I asked the bell-hop nearby, who this dignitary could be. " Why the wife of Senator Somebody, " was the answer he gave me. Madalene ' s eyes still sparkle with their bit of suppressed glee And her suitors and admirers flock yet prolifically. But their presence doesn ' t phase her, the old adage doesn ' t hold. First the best, is what she claims now, at least that ' s what I was told. Hattie finally with persuasion has returned her diamond ring. And H. has won her over, not an unexpected thing. Their abode is there in Central and their crops are doing fine ; The rumor that I last heard was they ' re kiddies number nine. Eloise is a librarian in a library of some size, Says the work is something that she knew she never could despise. ' { A 1 Flacks of childivn round lior daily asking what they next shall read, And her careful, wise suggestions they are always glad to heed. May Webb ' s life is rich and varied as an actress ' always is; Even she can never say that her career has been a fiz. Roles so thrilling, quite unlike her, have long since become her line, And her poise and inteiijretation are considered very fine. Lucy Mae has got a fine jol) where she keeps dolled up all day. Wearing the finest clothes in the country, in a store on East Broadway. When the prospective buyer they want to please real well, Lucy Mae displays the costume ' cause she always looks so swell. Mrs. W ' illiamson ' s a matron in a girl ' s home in the west, Where her discipline and methods are unquestionably the best. But her powers of endurance have been put to the test, So I found her on the sea shore, enjoying a well earned rest. Alzada ' s been so lucky as to manage to live abroad. Long since elevated o ' er us who are just the common sod. She made a move in matrimony with some agility And got engag ed and married into real nobility. And Jake sits at the helm, almost of our ship of state, At least he controls the finance, and decides on Wall Street ' s fate. By queer turns and wise maneuvers he has gained monopoly. Which was just what we expected with his rare ability. Lynn has long since married Helen, but they don ' t live in Winslow ; Far from such suburban life it seems they prefer to go. And I find them midst the bustle and the hurry of New York, Where their life is one grand series of a honeymooning lark. -Xlwen now has eclipsed Sousa with his famous concert band And right now his field of labor seems to be a foreig-n land. Work unceasing, endless labor is what has got him there. But some old friends from the Normal in his present glory share. Paul of course turned out an artist, since for him that road was shortest To the height of fame and glory where he wanted most to be. And if you visit real exhibits, whei-e the very best is shown You ' ll come across the paintings of a school mate of your own Morris Richards is another who also achieved some fame. Along with Sir Lsaac Newton, the whole world writes his name, Tedious old mathematics, absorbed into his very soul. But he reached just what he aimed for, tho it was a far off goal. Brick has made Babe ' s reputation look like fiction of the past. Scored a record in the sport world that so far is not surpassed. Pick up any Sunday paper and just turn a page or two, And you ' re sure to find him in there grinning pleasantly at you. But after him the vision faded. Like a curtain slowly drawn, Till at last it all did vanish — My prophetic gift was gone. But it ' s memory cheered me greatly, And amused me some to see, That of all these Normal seniors. Not one teacher would there be. High School Senior Prophecy Being a Play in One Act Time: 1950 Place: Aiunini Hotel Lobby, Flagstaff Dramatae Personnae: The High School Class of 1925 Scene: The hotel lobby. A very dignified man is impatiently pacing back and forth across the lobby. Bell hop enters whistling, sees guest, stops whistling. Bell Hop: " Paging Mr. Harry Wintermeyer. " (Dignified guest stops pacing). Guest: " Here, boy, I am Harry Wintermeyer. " Bell Hop: " Telephone call, sir. " Wintermeyer: " What the — " (Walks over to telephone). " Hel- lo — who? Harrison? No this is — oh, Harry, yes, yes, this is he. Oh, yes — no — Mrs. Whozit, I have not had the pleasure — you say you used to be Delpha Thompson — yes, surely I remember. Uh-huh the banquet is at seven — all right, goodbye. " (Hangs up receiver, resumes pcaing. Door opens, Mildred Helfinstine walks in, sees Winter- meyer, stops and addresses him). Mildred: " Do you happen to be Mr. Wintermeyer? " Harry: " The same. Madam. " Mildred : " Oh, I ' m so glad ! " (Harry registers a disturbing feeling). Mildred: " Why do you stare at me so? " Harry: " Indeed, and whom have I the honor of speaking to? " Mildred : " Why surely you have not forgotten me, I am Mil- dred Helfinstine. " Harry: " How stupid of me not to recognize you. " (He ad- vances to meet her, they shake hands). (Three women enter). Mildred : " Why look, Harry, there ' s Catherine Jones, and Bert and Helen. " Harry: " You don ' t say? " Mildred : " Here, girls, how are you ? " Girls: " Not so punk, where ' s the eats? " (Couple enters, talking). Man: " I ' ll tell you, Sue, tain ' t so. " Sue: " Why, Max, how could you? " Max: " I reckon them ' s the lost uns. Say ain ' t Harry gray? " Sue: " For goodness sake. Max, do act decently tonight. " Max: " Can ' t be did. " Sue: " Oh, heavens. " Max : " Oh, hell. " Sue: " How do you do, Mr. Wintermeyer? " Harry: " Why — oh it ' s Miss Gist — I am fine, thank you. " Max: " So help me if ya look like it. " Harry: " Pardon, sir. " Max: " I said mavbe — ah what ' s the use? Look, here comes Ted. " (Ted walks in slowlv, iiumming). Ted: " Thank God. " Max: " For what? " Ted : " I ' ve got something that will rime with persongatisur- gatesel. " Max: " Yeah — I ' ll take two bits worth — rotten. " (Green and Herriot enter). Green: " Gimme a cigarette. Thanks — got a match. " Red: " Now all you gotta do is borry a place to blow the smoke. " Green — " Uh huh — never thought of that. " Red: " ' Lo, gang. How ' s tricks coming? " (Delpha comes in closely followed by Katherine Shirley. There are various remarks from " gang " ). Delpha: " Did you ever see such a mob? " Katherine: " Yes, once in a circus. " (They mingle with the others, greetings are exchanged. All exit to dining room for banquet. All are seated but Sue Gist). Sue: " The class will kindly come to order. " Max: " Order my eye, I came to eat. " Sue : " Will you never grow up. Max Hendricks ? " Max: " Nope I ' ll always want a bottle. " Sue: " Shut up. " Max: " Yes um. " Sue: " The purpose of this meeting is to tell our experiences since we leffN. A. N. S. Will you begin, Helen? " Helen: " Well, Bert and I taught school awhile; then Mr. Zieg- field heard of us ; we was in the Follies quite awhile, but we ' re both retired now. " Delpha: " Well, all I ' ve done is get married, and have a good time. " Green : " Well, I haven ' t done much, pretty near got married once, but the girl saw my shoes and broke the engage- ment. I am president of the Arizona Borrowing Society. " Mildred H.: " I went to a nursing school, graduated, and I ' ve been issuing pills ever since. " Harry: " I became interested in finance shortly after leaving school, I have been connected with several brokerage firms and a short time since established my own firm. " Catherine Jones: " I ' ve just been teaching school all the time. " Red : " I ' m the best engineer in seven states ; I ' ve only wrecked 22 cars and killed enough cows to run Armour ' s for a year. I repeat I ' m the best engineer in seven states. " Ted: " Interesting if true. Red. Now as for me, I ' ve kidded myself along with writing and the funny jiart is I ' ve kid- ded the public into buying two out of every hundred things I write. " Max: " Yeah — interesting if true. Well, take me now, I been punching cows and everything till I got married ; since then I been doing what Sue tells me to. " Sue: " Max, you are horrid. Why didn ' t you say that we have a lovely ranch and a car and everything? " Max : " Yes um. " Katherine Shirley: " Oh I have been doing a little bit of every- thing, mostiy teaching. I am at present professor of English at Harvard. " Sue: " I just want to say that the college faculty are consider- ing giving us a dance. " Max : " Don ' t get excited, gang, they ' ve been considering for twenty-five year s now, it don ' t mean nothing. " Curtain —TED BUSH BY Will of Class of 1921 Flagstaff, Arizona, June 99, 1925 KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS, that we the high school class of 1925, being of minds sounder than sup- posed, and of bodies ranging from chunky ones to lanky ones, under no duress whatsoever, except a well developed sense of duty, do hereby make, polish, and declare these to be our awards in our last will and testament: To the combined faculty we extend our heartfelt grati- tude for the parts they have taken in making it possible for us to graduate, the possibilities of which we do not all of us yet understand. To Mr. Stevenson, we bequeath our total knowledge of history, with the hope that he will not suffer brain fever as a result of this mass of wisdom. To Mr. Helm, we bequeath all the novels, poetry, et cetera which we have read and made dutiful reports on. We espe- cially recommend to him a thorough perusal of Whitman ' s entire works, and we do ask that out of honor of our scholar- ship, he shall have some member of an unsuspecting class re- cite from memory Mark Twain ' s " The Jumping Frog. " To Mr. Deaver, we bequeath our interest in Flagstaff ' s scenery, and all the varmints and roots, be they in Flagstaff or in any other part of the world that may hereafter be dis- covered. To Mr. Ridgely, we extend our thanks and appreciation for the patience he has shown towards us; may it not have been in vain. We also recommend that a petition be circulated granting him permission to openly express his feelings on all occasions. To Miss Smith, we extend our earnest wishes that she may have a more intelligent class in the near future. To Mrs. Jessup, we bequeath our lost needles, odds and ends of thread, all pieces cut on the bias, the batter that should not bat, and the dough that would not do. To the rising class of seniors, we bequeath our ability to swear in seven languages, including the Scandinavian (to be used with the diplomacy and dignity of the seniors), also they shall come into full ownership of our nobility of character, reputation, and other things which they shall by vote deem advisable. By the use of these they shall make records for themselves, but under no considerations are these recoi-ds to reflect on us. They shall out of memory to us, sing once each month during the coming- year that quaint old melody, " It Ain ' t Gonna Rain No More; " each time they render this selec- tion we shall bless them if they are absent, otherwise suitable steps shall be taken to show our appreciation. In addition to the above we do hereb ybequeath to anyone wishing to make use of the same, the following: Catherine Jones ' — Timidity. Bert Kovanda ' s — Curiosity. Red Herriott ' s — Appetitiety. Helen Wells ' — Cupidity. Herbert Green ' s — Borrowity. Mildred Helfinstine ' s — Flightity. Susan Gist ' s — Activity. Delpha Thompson ' s — Gaiety. Max Hendrix ' s — Profanity. Ted Bushby ' s— Sheikidity. ' Katherine Shirley ' s — Brevity. Harry Wintermeyer ' s — Dignity. To those not elsewhere mentioned, we bequeath the sev- eral dances we did not get, our school spirit, and everything else that we intentionally leave behind us, providing that same is not elsewhere mentioned within this document. THE CLASS OF ' 25 Narcissus In beauty wrapped there sat entranced, Before a mirrored pool of blue. Where purple shadows on the water danced. And dawn revealed the dew. Narcissus, mortal of spirit grace. Favored of th e gods on Mount Olympus high. Who in his perfectness of form and face. Was rivaled only by the beauty goddess in the sky? When first the songs of birds awaked the morn, Until the mists of twilight kissed the air, He lingered in his fairy haunt, in rapture borne. Without a wordly hope or care. — N. L. F. iiuiftifs N i n c t y - S i Football The 1924 football season was a decided success in a mini her of ways for the Normal School. The team won half of the eight games played and showed real fighting spirit in most of the others. W. E. Rogers, who took R. H. Di-ake ' s place on the school faculty, coached the boys, and Jake Bracker was student manager. Prof. C. F. Deaver coached the second team and assisted Mr. Plogers with the first string. The first game of the season was played with the cham • IMon high school team of the north for the previous year. The game was played on McMullen field October 11. The Jerome boys had a fighting team and a good fighting spirit, but the husky Lumljerjacks played them off their feet. On only one occasion did the visitors make a score. All of the home team ' s backfield men had a chance to score one or more times, and the final score was 64 to 6. This was the only game in which l ete Brown former U. of A. star, played for the Normal, he ()eing called to Greeley, Colorado the week following this game. The second game, with Williams, was not regularly scheduled. The Normal squad was picked, none of the players weighing over 1.50 pounds. The boys from the neighboring city being light in weight, scheduled this game on those special terms. The game was played in Flagstaff on McMullen field Saturday, October 18, and was a decisive victory for the Nor- malites. The score was .51 to 0. On October 25th the team went to Prescott to i:)lay. Normal winning by a score of 19 to 6. Although the Prescott aggregation was heavier, the members, as a whole lacked training and were in no condition to meet the strong Lumber- jack team. In this game Heckerthorne suffered a broken col- lar bone, which disabled him for the remainder of the season. The fourth consecutive victory for the Lumberjacks was the game with Needles on November first. The Normal team motored down to Needles and were received in wonderful fashion by the Needles team, being treated to shows, dances and other amusement. The whole town turned out to see the game. Our boys expected to find stiff opposition, but, al- though the home team had some fine material, they had just Ijegun football and were inexperienced. We loggers took the game with a score of 51 to 0. The boys will remember the fine time they had in Needles. Arthur Shaar suffered a broken foot in this game and was out the remainder of the season. The turning ])oint in the season came on Armistice day when the Lumberjacks met the Flagstaff high school team at the City Park field. The dope was all with the larger team to win Ijy a large score, but the smaller fighters from the high school N i n c 1 y - S e V o n played football that day, while the Normal team did not. On only one occasion did the Normal team score. Captain Camp made one of his noted field runs of 75 yards giving the White and Gold their only touchdown. The Green and Brown boys crossed the line on two occasions making the score 13 to 7 in their faVor. On November 15th of the same week the Junior College team from Phoenix came to Flagstaff for a hard and fast game from the first. At the end of three quarters, the dope favored the home team. However, in the last quarter, the Lumberjacks weakened and the visitors took advantage. They scored four touchdowns in this last period, defeating the Nor- mal 32 to 14. The team showed that it was really an effective machine when it was working right and gave the boys a feeling of security when they went to Teiiipe the week following to play the strongest team in the state. The Northern Normal invaded the valley determined to put up a good fight, although it was acknowledged by almost everyone that the Tennje eleven was the strongest team of its class in the state. The gams was played on the Normal Field at Tempe, November 22nd. The game was snappy from the first, but the Bulldogs, confident of an easy victory let the Lumberjacks get the lead on them and then came near to losing the game. Camp made the first score of the game for the Northern team and Poe, wiHi a beautiful drop-kick of 42 yards made the second score. The final score was 20 to 16 in favor of Tempe, but two of their touchdowns were made on fumbles. The Lumberjacks outiilayed their opponents and should have won this game, but chance turned the tables and gave the victory to the inferior team. The ' ast game of the season was played on McMullen Field on Thanksgi ' ng day, when the Winslow Alumni met and defeated the Normalites 25 to 14. The game was decidedly in favor of the visitors for the first three quarters, but the Lumberjacks came back in the fourth with wonderful spirit and were on the upward trend when the game ended. The season was successful in that half of the games played were with teams above the high school class. The scheduling of games with Phoenix Junior Co ' lege aid Tempe Teachers College will put us on the map in athletics if the future records equal or surpass those of this first season. Sixteen men received their letters in Football, the largest number in a good many years to earn the golden " N. " Those thus honored were: Clyde Davis, Emery Vickers, John Ma- rine, Lynn Camp, Donald Ilerriott, John Clark, Silas Jarvis, P ' rank Whitehouse, Kent Crosby, Arnulfo Luna. Harold Poe, Harry Stevens, Harvey Cooper, George Raitt, Jack Hecker- thorne, Arthur Scharr. Letters were presented at the Christ- mas graduating exercises. Sweaters were given to those who had not received one in past seasons. Basketball The basketball season this year was one of buth triumph and defeat. The boys were a little later in beginning- practice than were the girls, as the football season was not over until late in November and it took a few weeks to get things in or- der for basketball. There was some practice and training be- fore the Christmas holidays, but not until the beginning of the winter quarter, did the teams get into earnest practice. The girls elected Anona Wells of Mayer as their captain, while the boys elected " Hoddy " Stevens of Douglas to lead them during the season. The first game of the season for both boys and girls was with VVinslow on the Normal floor. The Normal Sextet out- classed the visitors with a score of 61 to 1-5. Bessie Benson and Anona Wells did excellent work in this opening game, at forward positions. The boys failed to keep together and were defeated by two points. The score was 23 to 21. The next phase of the season was a trip into the Navajo and Apache counties. The boys left Tuesday morning for Eagar where they played the Round Valley High School that evening. The two-hundred-mile trip had exhausted them, and they lost with a b .avy score of 39 to 10. On Wednesday they retumed to St. ns, where they met the high school team January 22. Fc ,he first time in history the Normal five de- feated the country lads. The game was one of the best during the whole season and was made more interesting by the fact that both Jarvis and Naegle were playing for the Normal against their former team-mates. The score read 25 to 22. The boys returned to Holbrook Thursday and stayed over a day resting for the game with Holbrook on Friday. The Nor- mal girls had the advantage of being larger, although the small girls were fast. The score of the girls ' game was 26 to 7 in the favor of the Normal girls. The boys ' game was rather fast but one-sided. The first half was close but during the last two ijeriods the larger boys outplayed the high school lads and won 33 to 17. On Saturday both teams went to Mnslow and played the last games of the trip. The girls ' game was a hard-fought battle, and not the one-sided affair that the first game of the season was. It was any one ' s game until the last minute of play when Winslow made a free throw taking the lead by one point. The score was 11 to 10. The boys ' game was faster and more exciting, at the end of the four quarters the score stood 17 to 17. Five minutes of play told the story, however, and the railroad city boys came out vic- tors with a score of 21 to 19. The next game of the season for boys and girls was with Jerome on the Normal court on January 28. During the trip eastward the floor was changed from the small cross court () ,1 ,■ llundi-.il One to the long regulation court, making it one of the best in Ari- zona. The Jerome boys were a little too much for the Normal boys who had not been playing an organized game. Theii- score was 14 to 8. The girls fared much better and defeated the hillside girls 32 to 16. On February 4th, the Lumberjacks met the Olson Ter- rible Swedes of Coffeyville, Kansas, in an exhibition game. The Swede game was the first of the season in which the Lumberjacks met a team above the high school grade, and in this game the boys worked together and showed the first real basketball skill displayed during the season. This starter gave the boys confidence, although the score was 35 to 13 against them. On February 10 the Round Valley teams came to Flag- staff and both teams put up fine games. The girls from up- state were fast and accurate, and although the Normal sex- tette played excellent ball the visitors triumphed 28 to 22. The boys ' game was a fast one from the starter ' s whistle. The mountain boys defeated the Lumberjacks on their home court and expected to do the same on the Normal floor. How- ever, our boys were ready for them and the whole game was a battle for every point. The tables turned in this game and the result was a 22 to 18 victory for Coach Roger ' s quintet. On Friday of the same week, Holbrook boys and girls came to Normal and were defeated easily by the Normal teams. The scores were 37 to 7 for the girls and 50 to 18 for the boys. The Olson Swedes played the Normal five again February 20, on their return trip, but this time the home boys held them to a much lower score, indeed, out-played them at stages of the game. The score was 28 to 45 in this game, the large score received by the Swedes being made mostly in the last periods of the game. This same evening the girls ' team met Clarkdale for one of the fastest games of the entire season. The visitors put up a good fight, but the Lumber j ills were the larger and worked hard, winning by a score of 33 to 12. The teams ended their season on the home floor February 28 when they met Prescott. The girls won the most decisive victory of the season, defeating Prescott by a score of 50 to 7. The boys were surprised to find the visitors faster and stronger than they expected but rallied in the last half and won by a 18 to 14 score. The boys ' team, upon completion of their regular schedule went to Phoenix to the Junior College tournament held there March 6 and 7. The Flagstaff boys had not done so well in former years at this meet but surprised the valley people by winning the first game played, from the Phoenix Indians. At a coachs ' meeting it was decided after the first day ' s game that the Phoenix Indians were the best of the defeated teams, which decision automatically places Flagstaff in third place. The second game was with Tempe, who had the strongest team in the tournament, and our boys were defeated. This trip to the south did more good for the school than anything else, probably, during the whole year, bringing the two sec- tions of the state into athletic relationship. SuapSUots il UL X, f t -Ajt T ' ' ( . .r?iiA-i,« Q -» j, l« -»uii cS ' - ' m i z cMi »M l Tr U5.t Appreclaliin i 8 frv a.AxX- ( Ssu - t. ' jL ' -. jct GL JUjttXj. J- t XitujUjL. (d. y siXxJL- MISS MYRTLE MitA.MANT N. A. N. S. MOST POPULAR GIRL Drawatits ramail s Russian Quartet The lyceum course opened the night of October 15th, when the Russian Cathedral Quartet presented their program. The group consisted of a baritone, a basso profundo, and two tenors. The outstanding feature of the quartet, however, was that all four of the singers were really born in Russia. Seldom are native representations of foreign songs found in the United States. Earle Wallace Dancers Second in the course of lyceum events came the Earle Wallace Dancers on the evening of November 12. Individually and collectively the group, composed of four dancers, pre- sented a program of real merit which was much appreciated by the large audience. The Pot Boiler Cast Mr. Ivory _ - Raynor Brookfield Miss Ivory Emia McLane Mr. Ruler — Joe Archambeau Mr. Inkwell- — - Herbert Green Mr. Wouldby Chester Allen Mrs. Pencil _ Cleona Heywood The Author Ernest Hartz The Pot Boiler, the first play of the year, was presented by the Dramatic Club, December 10. It was a satire on the melodrama, a play which served well its puiiDose, that of creat- ing interest in the dramatics of the school. Christmas Play The annual N. A. N. S. dramatization of the Christmas story was presented December 15. The play and music, as well as the costumes, scenery, stage settings, and lighting ef- fects, afforded an evening ' s entertainment which will not be forgotten. Third Lyceum Number This number which was brought to N. A. N. S. on the eve- ning of March 2, was the i)rogram of Edna Swanson Ver-Haar, well known contralto singer. Her program, which was of a varied nature, including songs of pathos as well as those of mirth, was a performance to be long remembered by the stu- dents of N. A. N. S. One Hun d i- e 1 T w e n t y Paul Clements Program On Saturday, April 11, Mr. Paul Clements, a famous musician, visited N. A. N. S. and presented an exceptionally good program. His program consisted of two parts. The first a puppet show of " Jack and the Bean Stalk, " and the second, Mr. Clements ' take-off on some of America ' s most famous composers and musicians. Adam and Eva James King, a rich man .Ernest Hartz Julie De ' itt, his eldest daughter. ..Mary Cockerham Corinthia, his parlor maid Mary Lamport Clinton DeWitt, his son-in-law John Clark Eva Clark, his youngest daughter Helen Hammond Aunt Abby Rocker, his sister-in-law Nancy Fox Dr. Jack Delamater, his neighbor Dick Moore Horace Pilgrim, his uncle J. C. Odom Adam Smith, his business manager Chester Allen Lord Andrew, his would-be-son-in-law. Ernest Caretto This play, a three-act comedy, was given by the Junior class on May 9, and was probably received better than any other performance presented the entire year. Joint Owners in Spain The Landlady Mable Prior Mrs. Fillerton Mary Kramer Mrs. Blair Dorothy Fillerup Miss Dyer... Mary Lamport H u n .1 1- L- d T OAK CREEK FALI S caimdar iMmm€mw Sept. 29. School opens — registration — gobs of new boys. Lots of red-headed individuals. We like our new Prexy. New students des ire to take at least 25 hours. Nice faculty. Sept. 30. Classes are starting and startling, assigned daily dozen and half in English. Sept. 31. Campbell has nice party — girls only — boys not missed. (Taylor Hall please notice). Oct. 2. Teaching in Training School is thrill of life time. Wonderful to guide minds of the little dears. (?) Oct. 3 Class elections. Reception for Dr. and Mrs. Cotton and new faculty members. Oct. 4. Where ' s the broom? (Question asked only on Satur- day). Morton Hall has party. Oct. 5. New boys still arriving, almost a quarter of one apiece now. Oct. 6. One week gone, so is our money. Queening and sheiking are epidemics of the hour. Oct. 7. As a yell leader, Hartz puts the coyote to shame. Oct. 8. Annual initiation of Morton Hall ' s new inmates. " Cold baths in order. " New ones are scrappy. Oct. 9. We, or some of us, go see the circus unload at 4 :30 — only it didn ' t undo until 7:30. Saw elephants, ' n ' seals, ' n ' hippos, ' n ' everything, including our ancestors. Hard to keep some folks from reverting when they saw gramma and grampa hanging by their tails. Oct. 10. We sell tickets, rally, yell, speech, tin can, sing, meet Jerome and come home all in one evening. Boys had eats at their house. Oct. 11. Jerome 64, N. A. N. S. 6 — Well, we give ' em a dance to make up. Oct. 12. This is the day Columbus won on the chance he took — pretty good winnings. Oct. 13. Just Monday with the usual stalling and general dis- cussions instigated by pupils for reasons best known to most anyone — it ' s Monday. Oct. 14. Sang No. 5 ( " The Spacious, " etc.) only nine times today. Wonder if we ' d recognize it if we ever heard it again. Oct. 15. Russian Cathedral Quartet. We are getting cul- tured. Oct. 16. Brains are measured in Room 28. Step up and have your mental age translated to an I. Q. Right this way ladies and gents for your fall I. Q. guaranteed to please; bring back for exchange if it doesn ' t do the work. Oct. 17. Bluebeard— Treat ' em ruff. Oct. 18. Hate to say it but we beat Williams 51 to 0. Yep, we have a team this year. Oct. 19. Wonderful day — folks travel in all directions — Sun- set, Grand Canyon, Oak Ci ' eek Canyon. Pearl was really sui-prised when she saw she ' d missed a couple of red trees. Had to talk a long- time to keep her from going back for ' em. Oct. 20. Day after the one before — hikmg is surely hard on the limbs — also swimming. Oct. 21. Hurrah I foi- Dizz — student body president by popu- lar election. Oct. 23. Student Welfare Committee holds a reception. Oct. 24. Seniors organize a debating club. That ' s it, Seniors, strut your oratorial faculties. Oct. 25. Beat up on Mile Hi Cowpunchers, 19 to 6. Oct. 27. Dancing class is begun. Joy be! No more wall- flowers. Oct. 28. First Pine appears; pay compliments to Joe. Dean Cooper addresses assembly on " Finding Your Place in the World. " Oct. 30. Kinlani Nalnisi distributes K. N. ' s — members ac- cused of belonging to order of flaming cross. Oct. 31. Hallowe ' en Dance — ain ' t we got fun ? Dot reverts to type. Nov. 1. Camp Fire Girls go to Momion Lake and take in wonderful nature. Beat up Needles, 20 to 0. Nov. 2. Some go to peaks. Some to Lake Mary. Nov. 3. Same some look and act as if they had been there. Nov. 4. Election day — Emma celebrates by bobbing her hair — beats getting drunk. Nov. 6. Plans made for first Home Coming — three rousing cheers for our pep. Nov. 7. Nothing startling — just take in movies and shoot neighbors with t opcorn. Nov. 9. Lots of folks go to church. Good idea — try it again. Nov. 10. Free night — news arrives too late for dates to be forth-coming. Nov. 11. Holiday (naturally) — Red Cross drive. Game was not so good. Serenade bv Flagstaff High thoroughly en- joyed by N. A. N. S. ?????? Dare not write literal comments. Nov. 12. Earle Wallace Dancers. Don ' t give up Myrtle, they didn ' t get that way in a week. Nov. 14. Pep rally, speeches, music, other forms of noise — forerunner of Home Coming. Nov. 1.5. First Home Coming — huge success — parade, foot- ball games, banquet, dance. Ain ' t alumnae grand to give us an excuse to act thusly? Nov. 16. We have that " It was a huge success, glad it ' s over, wouldn ' t have missed it for anything " feeling. Nov. 17. Educational Week — but every week is that in our young lives. Speeches by Dr. Cotton and Mr. F. M. Gold. Nov. 18. ' Nother speech by Mr. McKay — us westem women are heroic. Nov. 19. La Cuesta staff appointed, " Bigger ' n ' Better " — that ' s the spirit. Nov. 20-21. Educational Exhibits. Nov. 22. Farewell party for Tex. Who ' ll play Morton plan- ner now ? Game at Tempe — a success. Nov. 24. Girls begin basketball practice. Championship team expected. Nov. 25. Trip to observatory — " Ain ' t nature grand? " Nov. 26. Sheiking of Miles Standish — (nufsed). Nov. 27. Thanksgiving Ball — costumes, etc. — mostly etc. Nov. 28-29-30. Just holidays — nothing accomplished as per our plans. Dec. 1. Willie, Dorothy, and Helen Armstrong dance for us in assembly. Dec. 10. " Pot Boilers " put on good but — who got shot? Dec. 13. Did you ever see kids work as they ' ve done this week-end? Grape nuts I. E. Exams. Dec. 14. Oh! we know a week from today you ' ll be home. Some folks certainly rub it in. Dec. 16. Science class entertained by Rogers. Dec. 17. Camp Fire party — hot tamales — oh, don ' t we wish we were Camp Fire lassies? Dec. 19-Jan. 4. Grand and glorious vacation. Enjoyable time had by all. Jan. 5. We are back — hollow-eyed, sleepy, more or less cheer- ful, registration is surely a wearing ordeal. Jan. 6. Good-night! Did you ever hear of such rules and regulations ? Jan. 7. What ' s the old school coming to? Syllabuses in Psychology — ' n ' everything. Jan. 9. Isn ' t it funny how the new dames get all the dates? Jan. 10. Party in Morton honoring new matron and new girls. Jan. 11. This being Sunday, there is considerable loafing. Jan. 12. " Educational Relativitv " — interesting talk by Dr. A. S. Winship. Jan. 16. Yep, they did it, much to the surprise of everyone, especially to Dorothy and Charlie. Jan. 18. Pickles arrives — Senior girls are to be exposed to Camp Fire Course. Jan. 19. Willow and Pearl have partv. Buzzers are in order. Jan. 23. " Thrift, " by J. P. Wilson. Jan. 25. Radio Concert, Taylor Hall — among those present were PWX, COD, ETC. Jan. 28. Taylor Hall finally makes good promise to entertain. ' Twas worth waiting for. Jan. 29. Games: Miners 14, Lumberjacks 8; Mineresses 16, Lumberjills 32. Jan. 30. Mumps become fad — poor Kicky. Feb. 2. Senior Carnival forecasted. Feb. 3. Campus treated to rare sight — " The Pine. " Feb. 4. Did you ever see a measle? Here ' s your chance — asi fled. Feb. 11. Senior Carnival stunts. Feb. 13. Look out for the gold brick. Feb. 14. Valentines are in order. No mud slinging. Feb. 20. Game with Swedes and Ciarkdale girls. Our girls did, but our boys didn ' t. Feb. 21. Senior ' s Million Dollar Carnival great success. Wow! — Class spirit is coming to surface. Feb. 22. Guess who ' s birthday — not Booker T. ' s Feb. 27. We ' re a measly bunch — even the coach has them. Dance. Feb. 28. ' Nother dance — what ' s going to happen ? March 3. Herbert tries to vamp Edna Swanson Verr Harr. She fails to be vamped. Try again! March 4. President inaugurated — almost forgot, didn ' t you? March 5. Teachers College — did we celebrate? I say did we? Yes bo ! March 6. Signs of studying are beginning to come to sur- face — race for passing grade nears end. March 11. Banquet for Seniors. March 13-14. Tournament — did you ever see such ' citement and noise? Keen stuff! March 17. Aren ' t we proud of Minnie? — and her shiny twenty dollars. March 17. Junior Prom — isn ' t everyone good looking? March 18. March Seniors envy of school — no classes for ' em. March 19. Seven are given walking papers. " What will poor Helen do now? " Smmi mal What is all that happy throng Jogging merrily along, With their faces free from care, Sending shouts into the air? " Why Normals!! Just Normals!! " Who is burning all those lights, That I see so late at nights? They had better go to bed With a pillow at their head. " They ' re Normals!! Just Normals!! " If I go to see a game Baseball, football — it ' s the same — Soon I ' ll hear a joyous shout. From my neighbors round about, All for Normal ! ! Just Normal ! ! Even when I take a stroll And seat myself on some quiet knoll, My thoughts begin to soar around ; And soon they land on Normal ground ; Then it ' s Normal, Normal ! ! Just Normal ! ! " Normals!! Normals!! " You always say — Is that the topic of the day ? Huh! Since I ' m a Normal too; I can shout the same as you. " I ' m a Normal ! ! Just a Normal! ! " -MRS. GROLICH I 1 y . E 1 i; ll 1 The one who thinks these jokes are poor Would straightway change his views Could he compare the ones I print With those I did not use. Harry W. : " Heahs that quatah Ah borrowed from yuh last yeah. " E. Hartz: " You kept it so long I don ' t know whether it ' s worth while for me to change my opinion of you for just two- bits. Better keep it. " Jerry: " You had better not kiss me. You ' re liable to get sick. " Bob: " Oh, never mind, when I was a kid I ate a whole box of paint and didn ' t hurt me a bit. " Harvey C. (at a football game) : " Keep on the other side of this rope! " Newspaper Reporter: " But I ' m a reporter. " Harvey C. : " Well, if you want to know anything about the game, read tomorrow ' s paper. " " How do you like your new room, Jane? " Jane: " Rotten, there ain ' t half enough chairs to hold my clothes. " Question: " What makes Bernadine so nervous? " Answer: " One of the clocks in her stocking has begun to run. ' The Quarrel " Why didn ' t you answer that letter I sent you last vacation? ' " I didn ' t get it. " " Didn ' t? " " No, and besides I didn ' t like some of the things said in it. " There was a young man named Chet Who for a dance did fret, So he took two girls Who had beautiful curls And I guess he ' s dancing yet. One of our boys who ' s good to see Sings this song with very much glee " If you can ' t be true To one or two You ' re much better off with three. " Oh ! the boys of Taylor Hall ! Fat, slim, short and tall! Work and fret Toil and sweat To keep their Fords running at all. Lynn Camp: " What have you in the shape of wedding rings? " Merchant: " Doughnuts, automobile tires and Life Savers. " Mr. Helm: " Mrs. Filloi-u)), what is the matter with you in this play? " Mrs. F. : " Oh, I have the cart before the horse and the hamess on the wheels. " A tutor who tooted a flute, Tried to teach two young tutors to toot Said the two to the tutor: " Is it harder to toot, or To tutor two tutors to toot. " Mr. Deaver: " Are you boys laughing at me? " Boys : " No, sir. " Mr. Deaver: " Well then, what else is there in the room to laugh at? " Mr. Helm: " Now, students, I don ' t want this story to be any- thing artificial, I merely want you to write what ' s in you. " Edith Perry wrote : " In me there is three oranges, an apple, a liver, a heart and a piece of bread and jam. " Paying Teller in the Winslow Bank: " But you have to be identified before I can cash this check for you. " Helen W. (blushing furiously) : " Oh, I just hate to do it, and Lynn would be dreadfully angry, but I have a love letter here which describes me perfectly, if you would care to see it. " Helm: " John did you read ' To a Waterfowl ' as I told you? " John : " Yes, I read to one of our ducks but I couldn ' t see that it had any effect on him. " " I hear that Hartz won a prize for singing. " " Yes, a whole building — one brick at a time. " Lady B. : " Did the doctor know what you had? " Sarah F. : " Seemed to have a pretty accurate idea. He asked for ten dollars and I had eleven. " Bushby, the poet: " How the trees are moaning and sighing today. " Mabel: " So would you if you were as full of green apples as they are. " Grocer: " We have some very fine string beans today. " Mrs. Fillerup: " How much are they a string? " Instructor: " What is trigonometry? " Pearl J.: " It ' s a man that ' s been married three times. " Harold P.: " What animals fall from the sky? " Myrtle: " Rain-dear! " Dorothy F. : " Mr. Ridgely, where is the home of the swallow? " Mr. Ridgely: " In the stomach. " Cleona H. : " Say, you know Chet said I was his latest love. " Irma M. : " He did ? Say, how did you feel when he said that ? " Cleona H. : " Like an old maid having her last chance. " " That man is very peculiar. " " How so? " " He says he writes best on an empty stomach. Most people write best on paper. " Bud: " When can I hope to receive the money you owe me? " Dick: " Always. " Joe, stopping his Ford at a service station, said to the attend- ant: " Put a quart of gas in her. " SuiiDrised Attendant: " Only a quart? " Joe: " Yes, I am trying to wean it. " Brick: " Sty, she is the dumbest girl I ever met. " George R.: " How come? " Brick: " Why, she wanted to know how many quarters in a football game? " George: " That ' s nothing, mine wanted to know if a football coach had wheels. " Cathryn J.: " Why don ' t you bob your hair? " Eva G. : " I can ' t decide on the style. I don ' t know whether to have it look like a whisk broom or a feather duster. " Miss Lintz: " What is a pulley, Myrtle? " Myrtle: " A chicken. " Prof.: " Kenneth, are you a blond or a brunette? " Pinkie: " I ain ' t either one; I ' m a full-blooded American. " American: " Is it really true that the Chinese eat rats? " Chinaman : " No, but it is really true that the Americans eat hot dogs. " " It was because of her past that I didn ' t marry Bessie. " " What ' s the matter with her past. " " Too long. " Odom: " Is the course in architecture very extensive? " Vickers: " Well, I should say so. The other day Mr. Osbom asked us to bring in a drawing of a chicken coop and all the boys turned in pictures of Campbell Hall. " Mr. Rogers (in Chemistry) : " Lionel, hold this test tube but don ' t inhale the sulphur fumes. " Lionel: " Why? " Mr. Rogers : " Because they kill microbes. " Willow: " Where do they keep the extra bases? " Fred U. : " What do you mean? " Willow: " Well, that man just stole the third base. " Mr. Helm: " Mr. Hanley, name a collective noun. " Dizz : " A vacuum cleaner. " Virginia: " Do vou know what Mr. Ridgelv told me the other day? " Helen fl. : " No, what did he say? " Virginia: " He said my voice was better still. " Hattie: " Silence is golden, you know. " H.: " Well, I don ' t know about silence being golden, but I ' ve heard of people making money out of a still. " Rogers: " Miss Wheeler, what is work? " Frances (stretching and opening one eye) : " Everything works. " Rogers: " Do you mean to tell me that this table works? " Frances: (closing eye and resuming former attitude) : " Sure, wood-work. " Isabel Perry: " Why did you give up pipe organ lessons? " Juanita : " I felt so blooming childish, playing with my feet. " Amy G. : " You ' re a coward — you ' re even afraid of your own shadow. " Mary L. : " Well, why shouldn ' t I be? It looks like a crowd following me. " " Why do people cry at weddings? " " They ' re mostly married and haven ' t the nerve to laugh. " MacRay: " When you grow up are you going to advertise for a husband ? " Catherine Jones : " No, I am going to be a widow, they don ' t have to. " Little cuts from classes, Little work at " gym, " Makes your graduation seem, Very, very, dim. " Now, Frank, " said Mrs. Whitehouse, " I want you to be good while I ' m gone. " " I ' ll be good for a nickel, " said Frank. " Frank, " she said, " I want you to remember that you cannot be a son of mine unless you are good for nothing. " Mr. Helm to Nancy Lee, apropos her last poem. " Nothing but goo. " Nancy Lee: " Oh, I see, something wrong with the meter. " " I understand you began life as a newsboy, " said a friend to Dr. Cotton. " No, " replied Dr. Cotton, " somebody has misinformed you. I began life as an infant. " Annis M. : " I heard you were sick last week. " Deaver: " I was, I had a new disease called clothing sickness. " Annis M.: " What is that? " Deaver: " I had a coat on my tongue and breath came in short pants. " Senior: " One of the Juniors was going dowTi the street trying to sell vacuum cleaners. He asked me if I would like to buy one. " Teacher: " And what did you say? " Senior: " I said ' No, thank you. I get my shampoo at the barbers. ' " Lionel McCray had been to his first basketball game and what impressed him most became evident in his prayei ' s. He ended with true basketball snap: " God bless papa, God bless mamma, God bless Lionel, Rah, Rah, Rah ! " Cuca: " What makes the leaves turn red in the fall? Mr. Rogers: " Why, they ' re blushing to t hink how green they have been all summer. " Mr. Helm : " McCray can you give me a sentence with defense in it? " McCray: " Yes ' r. De cat is on de fence. " Rex (bragging on the picture his folks have) : " Honestly, Bud, we ' ve got a picture of the ocean that is so natural that you can hear the roar of the waves whenever you look at it. " Bud : " That ' s nothing, we ' ve got a picture of my uncle that ' s so natural we have to shave it once a week. " On moles we find Two legs behind. Two more we find before. We stand behind Before we find What those behind be for. n e H u ml r c .1 T h i r t y - K o u r Maud: " But, Myrtle, don ' t you want to many a man who is economical ? " Myrtle: " Yes, hut it ' s awful being engaged to one. " Joe: " Did you hear about Dizz? He ' s had his aijpendix taken away. " Green: " Serves him rig-ht; should have had it in his mother ' s name. " Caretto: " How about the next dance, Heavy? " Catherine H: " Sorry, I am too danced out. " Caretto: " No, you ' re not too damn stout, just pleasingly plump I " Annavard (thinking) : " I consider that sheep are the stupidest creatures living. George (absently) : " Yes, my lamb. " Mr. Deaver: " Name the seasons. " Annis : " Pepper, salt, vinegar and mustard. " Miss Shumaker: " What kind of an instrument produces footnotes? " Red: " A shoe horn. " Lynn : " I think that guy is the worst dancer in the room. " Helen: " Hush, you forget yourself. " In a race with time why should Mr. Ridgely w ' in ? Because time flies and he beats time. " Mamma, " said little Dick, " am I descended from monkeys? " " I don ' t know, dear; I didn ' t know your father ' s people very well. " Red: " Dear, how would you like to have a nice little monkey all of your own. " Iva B.: " Oh, gee! this is so sudden, you ' ll have to ask father. " Dumb: " I ' ve just had my watch mended an ' it ' s still wrong. " Bell: " Why, whash she matter with it? " Dumb: " It ' s pointin ' to noon and it ' s midnight. " Mother: " Yes, dear, your father and I first met at a dance. Vickers: " Oh, that ' s why he ' s always telling me to keep away from dance halls. " Miss Moore: " This piece of lace on my di ' ess is over fifty years old. " Visitor: " It ' s beautiful. Did vou make it vourself ? " One Hun li r u d T li i Bert K. : " Well, I answered a question in class today. " Mary : " What answer did you give ? " Bert K. : " Present. " Aunt: " Where are you going Saturday? " Willow: " I ' m going to the lake on a picnic. " Aunt: " H ' m, you can go on them new fangled things, but I ' d rather go in a car. " What makes night fall? The sunbeams give away. We owe a great deal to chemistry, for instance: Jerry ' s red hair. George R. (in algebra) : " How far are you from the correct answer? " Dick M. : " Two seats. " Mr. Rogers: " What makes Pisa lean? " Annavard : " If I knew I would get some. " Matron : " Helen were you entertaining that young man on the steps last night? " Helen : " You will have to ask him, I was doing my best. " Harold: " If I were to die you ' d never get another fellow like me. " Myrtle: " What in the world makes you think I would want an- other like you. Mr. Helm: " Helen, compare the adjective ' sick. ' " Helen : " Sick, worse, dead. " Mr. Stevenson : " Chester, what do vou know about the North Pole? " Chester: " It ' s a pole 16 feet high. " Mr. S. : " What about the climate? " Chester: " The Eskimos climb it. " Herbert G. : " I want a pair of shoe laces. " Clerk: " How long, sir? " Herbert: " I don ' t know, but I wear a size 12 shoe. " Swimming Instructor: " Can you swim very well? " Pinkie: " No, sir, but I sure can wade. " Charles Edmonson : " What kind of a man is that boy follow- ing the girl over there? " Henry Cordes: " Oh, just a good fellow after a fashion. " () 11 (■ H u n (1 1 Mr. Deaver: " Whenever I borrow money, I go to a pessimist. " Mr. Powers: " How ' s that? " Mr. Deaver: " Because a pessimist never expects it liack. " Mrs. Hendrix: " Mv son is taking a subject from vou, is he not? " Mr. Stevenson: " Well, he ' s exposed to it, but I hardlv think he ' ll take it. " Miss Moore: " I always like to think of motoring as the poetry of motion. " Mr. Stevenson : " Yes, until the machine breaks down and then Maude ' s beau: " And who comes after her? " Little brother: " Oh, you and a couple of other fellows. " Love may be blind ; but those who sit near a spoony couple in the movies are not. Bud: " Where did you leani to sing? " Bemadine: " In a correspondence school. " Bud : " Well, some of the lessons must have been lost enroute. Miss Shumaker: " I notice by this article that men become bal d much more than women because of the intense activity of their brains. " Mr. Ridgely: " Yes, and I notice that women don ' t raise beards because of the intense activitv of their chins. " " According to some poets, the best meter of all is to ' meet ' er alone. ' " Ina Richards: " I heai-d that you took English 51 last term. ' Georgialee: " I did and the faculty encored me. " Miss Lintz: " What has Henry Ford contributed to sociology? " Leona Pulsipher: " He invented the Ford which throws peo- ple together. " Morris Richards: " We need to buy new basketball trunks this year. " Bertha S. : " Do you need trunks to go on these little trips? " " It is the little things that tell, " said Helen Larson, as she pulled her small brother from under the poi ' ch swing. Willow Johnson is a woman of few words. Alfredo: " Wanta crack a good joke? " Caretto: " Sure. " Alfredo: " Fall on vour face. " One Hundred Thirty-S( Willie Smith : " Why do women rest their chins in their hands when trying to think? " Ridgely: " To hold their mouths shut so that they won ' t dis- turb their thoughts. " The Evolution of the Proverb Ancient: " Where there ' s a will there ' s a way. " Medeival: " Where there ' s a Will there ' s a John. " Modem: " Where there is Hattie there is H. " Miss Lintz: " What is propaganda? " Owen Porter thought for a while, then answered bravely: " I don ' t know but I guess it must be the brother of a proper goose. " Mr. Powers : " Girls, girls, don ' t stand in the halls. If every- body stood in the hall how would the rest of us go by ? " Anona Wells (at the table) : " Zip, will you please pass the pickles back? I forgot to take one. " Zip: " Say, are you kidding me? These pickles haven ' t any back. " Pupil: " Miss Lutz, wliom do you consider the greatest man America has ever known ? " Miss Lutz : " Danny. " Stevenson: " What was the Sherman Act? " Marjory D. : " Marching through Georgia. " Jerry (at the gun-shoot) : " What are they shooting at? " Jane: " Clay birds. " Jerry (after careful watching) : " Well, I fail to see any jay birds. " " My good fellow, " said Brick to the hatter, " how ' s trade? " Hatter (placing hat on Brick ' s head) : " There ' s really nothing much in hats just at present. " Mother Hanley: " George, get up. Don ' t you know it is the early bird that catches the worm? " George: " Yes, and the early worm catches the dickens. " Juanita: " Did you return Joe ' s ring when you broke the en- gagement? " Cecile: " Certainly not, I think just as much of the ring as ever. " One H u n (1 ]■ e (1 T h i r t y - E i i, ' h t Voice from Morton Hall (over the telephone) : " Miss Gregg, Mary is ill today and can ' t attend any classes. " Miss Gregg: " Alright, who is this speaking? " Voice: " I — er — it ' s my room-mate. " Pinkie: " How long have I got to wait for a shave? " Barber (looking him over critically) : " About three years, sonny. " Sayings of Notables Frank Whitehouse — " I ' d do anything for you, Dot. " Melvin Greer — " Would you mind ringing Elinor -Jones ' buzzer? " Miss Lintz — " To know that you know. " Cecile Olson — " I wish I had a little tower. " Red Herriott — " I ' d like to be janitor in Campbell Hall. " Doi ' othy Jones Fillerup — " Do you know what Charlie and 1 had for breakfast? — the cutest little biscuits. " Rex Campbell — " Hi there, old top. " Jake Bracker — " We gotta get after it, folks. " These Awful Test.s When nations are trembling with terror. And people rise up who are oppressed ; There come moments of horrible anguish. Like those when we flunk on a test. When Pharoh kept Moses in Egypt, The Lord sent some terrible pests, But they weren ' t as awfully dreadful As these horrible psychology tests. The birds that fly in the heavens. Came earthward to build up their nests; And we may fly high in our class work. But we always come down in the tests. When I come to the portals of glory. To enter I ' ll try my best. But if Saint Peter uses psychology I know I ' ll flunk on the test. One H u II U r (• il T h i r y - N i n i Can You Imagine? Catherine Giordino — missing a show on a free night. Bernice Gaut — carrying a tune. Georgia Lee — not ditching classes. Florence Naegle — being quiet on Saturday night. Grace Dalgleish — in a bad humor. Edna Ritter — crabbing about something. Anna Lou — contented with life. Sadie Ford — not eating peanuts. Rebecca McMillan — with her shades down. Francis Wheeler — without bugs. Idabelle McCain — in a bathing suit. Zip Boice — without a uke. Lavon Gibbons — graceful. Marjorie Davey — vamping Frank. Bess Richards — selfish. Isabelle Perry — as a married woman. Nevada Platner — staying in Bury Hall. Edith Perry — sincere. Brick Stone — not raving about Texans. Clara Campbell — studying. Bud Clark — dignified. Rex Campbell — bashful. Chester Allen — popular. Willow Johnson — shy and coy. Miss Lintz — giving an easy test. Mr. Powers — not blushing. Pinky — not being conceited. Bates Gibbons — eight feet tall. Juanita Milliken — short and small. Mr. Helm — married. Catherine Jones — not using lipstick. Cleona Hey wood — not trying to vamp the boys. Ted Bushby — sheiking the girls. Miss Shumaker — not laughing. Herbert Green — owning a i)ackage of cigarettes. Erma McLane — not campused. Ernie Caretto — a blond. Joe Archambeau — excited. Minnie Anderson — not studying. Mr. Helm — cracking a smile. Mary Kramer — with small feet. Heavy — without her cup of coffee. BeiTiadine — on time. Mr. Rogers — with a heavy pompadour. President Cotton — consenting to give a dance. Mr. Stevenson — in a bad humor. Harvey Cooper — wearing a 27-inch belt. Kent Crosby — using Stacomb. Jake — without a marcel. Miss Moore — tongue-tied. Mrs. Fillerup — not raving about Charlie. Myrtle McCamant — lonesome. Iva — without Red. Paul Plummer — late to the dining hall. Lucy Mae — with straight hair. Helen Wright — wrong. Dick — staying after assembly. Harold Poe — being quarantined from Campbell Hall. Fat — dancing in assembly. Frank Whitehouse — hurrying. Edmundson — working. Ina Willard — dancing. Mildred Helfinstine — lovesick. May Weblj — with bobbed hair. Jane Hamilton — standing still. Bessie Lee — not dignified. O „ ,■ Hi, n.lr.Ml Koily-Onc OAK CREEK CANYON MONTEZUMA CASTLE RANCH HOME IN OAK CHEEK CANYON Btorrtismrats UepmliaDlP excuse for a Class cut. T. A. RIORDAN, Pres. I. B. KOCH, Vice-PiPs. and Mgr. M. J. RIORDAN, Sec. j ' . . I I Arizona Lumber Timber Company j ' ' I I Founderl 1881 Oldest .ManulactuniiB ' Establishment in Arizona j ! Manufacturers of Native Pine Lumber I I j FLAGSTAFF. ARIZONA I A manufacturing plant where every man takes personal pride in doing his work as fast and as well as any other man possibly could, and in trying to do it even faster and better This is the highest form of team work, makes for highest possible efficiency, in- sures to workmen and patrons alike greatest possible satisfaction FLAGSTAFF LUMBER COMPANY Maniifiictiirers of White Pine Lumber Box Shocks FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA — — + I INDIAN CURIO ROOM OF BABBITT BROTHERS TRADING COMPANY We carry the largest and most complete stock of genuine Navajo Rugs, Silverware, Pottery, Baskets and all Southwest Indian Handicraft, bought by our own Trading Posts. Among the largest dealers in Northern Arizona in Dry Goods Drugs Men ' s Furnishings Groceries Hardware Furniture Automobiles Wholesale and Retail MAIL ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION Dabbitt o os. 1 rading ( o, i Flagstaff, Arizona The DeLUXE Cleaners and Dyers OA ' £ DAY SERVICE We have the most modern and up-to-date establishment in Flagstaff ' Service and lality ' ' Our motto Suit cleaned and pressed, $1.50 FRANK LaBASS, MANAGER I GENERAL ACCOUNT SPECIAL ACCOUNT SAVINGS ACCOUNT WE HAVE some depositors who have all of the three accounts. r una. Whatever you need in the way of an account, we can fix it up for you. CAPITAL $615,000 ESTABLISHED 1887 Flagstaff Kingman Oatman Williams McNary j Their " GENERAL ACCOUNT " is I used to check upon for household and I every-day expenses. I i Their " SPECIAL ACCOUNT " is j I used to put money away for future pur- J I poses, such as life insurance, vacations | j and other things they are planning to do, I or are to be taken care of. J I i I Their " SAVINGS ACCOUNT " is j I their Rainy Day Fund — their Old Age J Fund. j I Whatever you need ni the way ot an i j account, we can fix it up for you. I I ' ! T I I s i I ! The i I ARIZONA CENTRAL I I BANK I I ! ! j The CARSON S T L n I ( 1 Official La Cuesta Photographer Arizona Scenes One-day film service PICTURES THAT PLEASE ; i j i Lloyd Loriolcy ' s | Tom Mc Williams ' ' | I Barber Shop 1 Groccry I ! 1 Cigars — Tobacco f I Candy — Confectionery For Discriminatine People i J { Corner Phoenix and Beaver I i Pozvder Puff BEAUTY ' PARLOR | « All Lines of Beauty Work I I including I I Manicuring for both Men and j I Women I ! i I Special rates to Normal students ! 1 Nackard BuihlinR Phone IfiO j 571 DEPARIMENT STORE FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA The world ' s largest chain store organization Serving more we sei ' ve for less The Northern Arizona Teachers College is our College; It ' s Students are our guests Our pleasure is to see that our guests are well accommodated. The New York Store is provided for their accommodation. We will give each and everyone of the members our very best attention. We carry the largest stock of var- ious merchandise in northern Arizona. That is in one room. Your money is yours until you are satisfied with the purchase and the price. at Nackard ' s THE NEW YORK STORE 1 COCONINO I CHOP I HOUSE 1 1 I Hom Chee, Manager I I We serve the best meals in ! town at the most rea- ! sonable prices I i " TRY SWITZER ' S " i Better Hard oc a re Better Dn Qs j Best Service I Three Flowers Toiletries • Luxor Toiletries i Johnston ' s Chocolates I Montag- ' s Stationery I Everything- for the Undergrad 1 W. H. SWITZER I 17 North San Francisco Street Phone 94 Shake Paws ! We ' ll meet vou at the usual place at ' i j the usual time } IVIiitc Palace Adams Cafe and Soda Fountain The Students ' Barber Shop D. D. BOOTERY I I We serve Donof ' rio ' s Ice Cream and 1 ! the best meals in Flagstaff ' I I For g-rad nation and all other occasions let us furnish the shoes GASSMAN ' S I Newsstand and Gift Shop 1 i P-LAGSTAP F, ARIZONA J Agency j Martha Washington Candies ! The Latest Periodicals D. D. Bootery Shoes Holeproof Hosiery FLAGSTAFF VULCANIZING SHOP R. E. GOBLE, Proprietor Phone 63 206 East Railroad Ave. Everything for the auto Gasoline Greasing Oils Pay Cash and Pay Less ! at I i I M. M. Grocery I 1 Our quality products take [ the guesswork out of J cooking 1 " For That Day in the Woods " Call in our store and let us offer a few suggestions for your lunch. We have a complete and fresh line of tasty lunch goods AND When planning that spread, remember IRIS QUALITY Canned Goods contain the best fruit and vegetables obtainable Rickel Hilkins Phone 77 The Bargain Store The Right Hou.se, with the Right Styles, at the Right Prices Dry Goods, Jewelry, Notions, Hats, Shoes and Clothing 20 North San Franci.sco Street We Deliver C. A. KELLER Bakery Groceries Cigars — Tobacco Candy — Confectionery DoMofrio ' s Caiiiiy and Ice ( ' ream A Savincjs Accotifit Started with us now means an easy old-age DONATION May AYHEVV We Pav Five Per Cent I BROWN ' SJEIFELRT 1 SHOP First National i I Bank i I Bon-Ton i j MEAT MARKET | ! C. W. SULLIVAN 1 ! Fresh and Smoked Meat, i Ham and Bacon I Phone 290 N. A. N. S. Pine Tree Pins $1.75 Always a Good Show OrpbeuJii THEATRE Do you know that we have the best place to eat ? When You are Down Town Vox Good Things to Eat And Genuine Cup of Coffee Visit the Commercial Cafe ! j Matinee Saturday and Sunday at 3 I p. m. Reserved seats on Wednesday and Sunday nights Ask us to mail you a proRram Breen-Lewis DRUG COMPANY The Service and Quality Store FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA Phone 58 Free Delivery BROWN ' S CONFECTIONERY WNEWS STAND I I Fine Candies, Guaranteed Fresh | ! WILSON COFFIN ' S J I 1 NECESSITY SHOP I | i I All Leading- Periodicals ! I i I Plumbing-, Heating, Tinning and General Repairing- Radios and parts Automobile Accessories FLAGSTAFF ARIZONA i Phone 108 I I Flagstaff, Arizona I i T- , NEWS i UOC S STAND j News — Stationery I High Grade Box Candy ! Local Views — Post Cards I j Butterkist Pop Corn ! j (i North San Francisco St. I (commercial HOTEL HEADQUARTERS FOR COMMERCIAL MEN The favorite with those who visit Flagstaff. Modem in every re- spect. Most conven iently located Charles Prochnow, Proprietor Lincoln Ford Parts and Accessories Fordson We cordially invite you to visit us E. D. BABBITT MOTOR CO. FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA Flagstaff Steam Laundry Banquets, Confections, French Pastry, Caterers Phone 224—13 E. Aspen Ave. " GRIFF ' S " Soda Fountain Cafe and Chocolate Shop PEERLESS BAKERY The home of Peerless Bread MOSER BROS. Pr ' jprietors 9 North Beaver Street Flagstaff, Arizona The best crowds have al- ways come here I 1 We specialize in private parties I I Eat Where They All Eat j Bender ' s ! All- American Cafe ] Tourists ' Headquarters We believe in Service, Quality and Cleanliness Railroad Avenue JOE A. BENDER, Proprietor ME.N :r The Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes C. C. Schwarz Tailor Cleaning and Pressing Flagstaff, Arizona Flagstaff is the school town of northern Arizona. There you have all things that make for success in education. The best of schools, including the Northern Arizona State Teachers College, a town of medium size not having the undesirable distractions of the larger cities, a wholesome moral atmos- phere, a climate that is invigorating and healthful the whole year, and a community that realizes the importance of education and is in sympathy with the efforts of the schools to serve the people in that respect Flagstaff Electric Light Coinpatiy The New JVhite Garage J. G. Tillman COURTESY OUR MOTTO First Class Auto Repairing Oils Gasoline Supplies Reo Motor Cars and Trucks Storage Phone 119 flagstaff, Arizona CRESS BROS. EXPERT CLEANERS Flagstaff, Arizona I Postage prepaid on all mail orders w I I I I • I I E PRINTED i I • I I I I i I i I I I I a La Cuesta " T e ( oconino Sun FLAGSTAFF ARIZONA G ig j Class Commercial Printing Book Printing and Binding COLLEGE BUILDINGS FROM ATHLETIC FIELD I 171 . a T7 -. MEN! I I r z- mr o. xr I Why ri ' Ot look your best? I i ompdny i i ! RALPH R. DAVIS, Manager f Wear a i 1 ' • • ' I Household, Office and | Society Brand Suit j j School Furniture j ,.„,. , ,, . | I KLAGSTA1.-K, ARIZONA j XHc Drcsswell Shop I IL IwwmM Owinff to lateness in assembling materials for La Cuesta and the unavoidable rush in printing errors occurred m pnnt- ing. These are the corrections : Page 49 : Almina Shumway ' s name appears opposite the picture of Mrs. Lura Briscoe. Page 53 : Catherine Jones ' name is opposite the picture of Virginia Flickinger. Following are the pictures that were omitted in the above instances : » M Almina Shumway " Mina " Graduated March, 192. ' Catherine Jones " Cat " Graduated June, 1925 Orchestra, 1924-25 ■J " " i JJ i - -y V ' Knto vnpi}B O) - , " W — . 4-«eA_J y KX l.-C--« -t« ' hy-. 3 ,._,.jr ' i_K . iJ aiU 3 S »- x CS " - C Vv V ' C -- - ' 0 t ' r ' ' . ' .v M ' 3,c p D — f. 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Suggestions in the Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) collection:

Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 157

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Northern Arizona State Teachers College - La Cuesta Yearbook (Flagstaff, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 54

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