Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA)

 - Class of 1917

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Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 282 of the 1917 volume:

V V : .■ " TOM I z 1 ! v : ik 1 » - 1 i ' TV I xJW W ,. SB fa ■ - " »■ V -j- " Jaacc c- i ' 5w - (u PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY THE , LOUISIANA STATE NORMAL SCHOOL I ' v. © NATCHITOCHES. LOUISIANA s _ = _ X X rf j- ■■;■ ■ ■ 3ovtmarh AGAIN, we wish our an- nual to be a Potpourri, a jar redolent with varied memories, the incense from which is alight with the joyous laughter and the gay frivolity of youth, M yet sobered and made rich by the deeper, more serious thought of the Hill. To this fragrant jar of memory, we wish to add this year a new ingredient — some of our dreams and ideals of the future of our loved Normal School. Our gift is imperfect and incom- plete; but we ask you, gentle reader, to Ta}(c and use our tuorf( ; Amend what flaws may lurl(. What tlrain o ' the sluff, what warpings pa t the aim! ?CZ3 PRESIDENT VICTOR LEANDER ROY w Y ' Y ' % r ' , ' ' r s, ' i ' ' fez. m TneNOKmh If 2£l ' When I dipt into the future far as human eye could see; Saxtf the Vision " The Louisiana State Normal School iatl V J.T™ - IRST, a stately Southern home, impregnated with (he cherished tra- fig v@) ditions and ideals of the South; then, a convent, where devoted Sisters of the Sacred Heart gave unselfishly to the cause of religion and of learning; now, for thirty-two years, the greatest educational force in Louisiana. Such has been the history of the Louisiana State Normal School. Her heritage has been rich, rich chiefly in ideals. Around her, if one but have an eye to see and a heart to understand, still broods the atmosphere of Southern dignity, Southern honor; and the sacred ideal of service, so lovingly followed by the quiet Sisters, has become the very heart-beat of the Hill. Who is he that has known the Normal who has forgot that his mission is to serve willingly, efficiently, joyfully, the boys and girls " out in the State? " Slowly but surely through the thirty-two years of her existence, the Normal has grown in numbers, in plant, in equipment, in courses of study; steadily her heart has been getting softer, her blood warmer, her brain quicker; slowly but surely long- cherished plans have been materializing, until now in the near future can be seen distinctly the realization of the basic dreams of her founders and of her far-sighted and devoted presidents. With such a past, with such a present, the future cannot fail but be fair. Re- membering the achievements of the past and of the present, we know there is still greater work for the Normal to do, and that for her there is a future of even bigger ideals and vaster material growth. So we have woven into our Potpourri, the record of our school-life, — a bit of our ideals and plans for the future. May the hearts of all who love the Normal soon be thrilled by the joy of the realization of our dreams! i »?E I 3 o v O 1 - , J ; v4;?i ' ' iC» ' I 0, A KStti m m m. I M be -, ' K- " P- •; ' • ' ■•- t r SE3 ' •.-4-» - ' . Svt;., 1 V:. ' tit ' te, »«»( » ; 1 ' W£$f «(5S - I w m smi ■■mk g HSB fnfirvu lTYi ' fi r, Tt tTT! tT ' Ti tTTi rTTt rT F ff ' Ti rTTT ' rrn ' iiTf TirTT tTTt rTTi ' tTTi tTti ffTi tT t7tit , l ' ii ' rTTi uXiuXihTiuTiuXivW ' ifliuXi TTi ' T3 ff ' Ti fTTi ?TTi tTThA 1 jgeWORIKE ' .GKTC ZS ' C M-gooisros ppp - ■ . III, ■ " ! ' ,!) ' -- O _ ' ■ , .i — 3 - , — ilit 1 ft |8K f SSI f tI p p iffl M$ l fefei I P iZ SflfniSMSS lOfSiSQfajI 5i iil al : ftDAINIStRATlON BUILDING i 1 lipi g s ilp§ |?- 4? SKlP i-jpi Mgs , ' 5? . % IUL.R u l iliiuiuuniwluuuu]iiluirii[Uuflliil« tf : « ' Uinsuiuiiu 1 iuutiir:Li:r:i Il juiiLlU ' lliaui lv ' 1 BteUmiunilllllulDrdiniwmilMllflnr.ilirrtnniBiifc iir. ' v:nwiifi, , »]wn mulrnnaftir[i:ri.ar(f»f 1 r n; i;_.- j LK ' UK UK ILK " UK UK " UKUK " UK ' UI JK UK UK UK UK UK UK " 111 lKilKUKfl ' t mcnonm.G ' ATC : OMsSOOO MMMISSISSSSESyiy » ' in Sit t t 1 I l i |W ■ ; I % ■ ' ■:- I ■ - — — ' • D@s a asaac £ftfftah " ' " ' ' i t: 5f jrM5M ' J5gj£S£M i ' JIjiioii !ii ' iuf2 £ 1 u. SSfiEE 1HS. 5£ 2i£M " 5iI i£ £}f SSSSSiiZlioQZ Si: SS 5C 5il 5£5il iSSu SEH ESSE ftDAINISTRATlON BUILDING i -• 1 GS 2- " ' ' « flfe IPSPH5 -5MMMMMMUP! S MM?53E5MiS3S352ML 3S g 5 =g f M k i £z 2,J ifk W TT " ' ' -•V%%; » i P 73., . 1 . % . _ 4 r ? ' ; = v— te . ■ " •-- ' " " i I I J ; :. ' ( — ■;-, -Syr?? JH3 £=s ar-4 i , •■1,.,.:,.: - - " V ' Xkf H ■L ; HKi. . OkSSjinLOiISSJMiI OgMS ' g ttft? OPJC?PCRSOH mcfiWKY S l inBnfMMiriiiniir SinGiiS 2 fnuTMlg SB 5o ini¥M3MM: jePP€RSON EIGKWAY p PIIBai CTKggggaOCTB INPIRAART ZZMMMZ MM-5P MZIZW WM3U? DINING EflLL COCIltf r Faculty Victor Leander Roy, B.S., President School Administration Columbus Callaway Whisenhunt A.M. Director of Training Department Herbert Carrol Cooley, Ph.D. Pedagogy (22) -A - ' » " ■■ ' — ' ■■-- - S Faculty Jesse Charles Hazzard, Ph.D. English Mrs. Lizzie Carter McVoy English Miss Mabel Clare Moore English (23) . " !, " " " — V 3 . -;, fOBdrnkifi Faculty Miss Noelie Hart, A.B. French Robert Whitthorne Winstead, A.B. Latin Alfred D. St. Amant, M.A. Civics, Economics (24) Faculty Miss Dean Edwards Varnado History Dean of Women Peter Thompson Hedges, A.M. Mathematics H. Lee Prather, LL.B. Director of Athletics (25) r . - ■ 8£ J 8fti«»._. Faculty E. C. Peters, B.A., B.S.A. Director of Rural Education, Agriculture Miss Norma Overbey Rural Education George Williamson Biology, Physiography! (26) Faculty J. Howard Johnson, A.B. Chemisirv Francis Gary Fournet, M.S. Physics Charles Kenneth Payne, A.B. Physics, Mathematics (27) t ■ r L 1 1 ' -■■ ' -- Faculty Miss Margaret Watson Weeks Home Economics Miss Carrie Alicia Dickson, B.S. Domestic Art Arch Milburn Hopper Manual Training (28) • ?V- : - f ' " Faculty Miss Margaret Wertz, B.A. Public School Music John Dominique Penmanship Miss Susan M. Trane Art (29) r - 3fi Faculty Aage Fredericks Director School of Music, Violin, Piano, Harmon]) Miss Cecile Elizabeth Mandot Piano Darden Ford Voice, Piano (30) 1 lO, - V m • ' i Faculty Miss Nell Martindale, A.B. Physical Education John Edward Guardia Principal Practice School Miss Martha Feltus, A.M. Crih ' c Teacher, High School Department (31) " " -- — CSs rrP- r fe . r -, " Faculty Miss Bess Ashton Graham Fourth Grade Critic Teacher Miss Olive Gunby Third Grade Critic Teacher Miss Bertha Violet Haupt, A.B. Second Grade Critic Teacher ft v fl) (32) oJ jtJs Faculty Miss Augusta Nelken Seventh Grade Critic Teacher Miss Edna Levy Sixth Grade Critic Teacher Miss Grace Bordelon Fifth Grade Critic Teacher J (33) w Faculty Miss Sharlie Russell Librarian J. C. South Registrar J. C. Monroe Treasurer (34) 4 " •n r- - - ;ss fe Faculty Miss M. A. Zimmermann Secretary to President Miss Sarah Dykes Graduate Nurse Mrs. N. H. Wells Stewardess (35) •— Faculty Joe Farrar Clerk Miss Roberta Newell, A. M. Psychology, History of Education Miss Mary Elizabeth Teegarten First Grade Critic Teacher Miss Amelia E. Gaulden Critic Teacher, High School Department (36) ). b Jptfli -rS Officers W. H. Trisler Superintendent of Grounds T. J. Weaver Gardener G. J. Shehane Head Engineer (37) ,. : ; i»£ } nHI5 page is lovingly dedicated to the memory of y our lamented teacher and friend, Mr. Leon Albert Davis, whose short life of love and service came to an untimely end in April, igi6. To all of us who came in contact with his joyous being, his great, sympathetic heart, his loving friendship, his strong character, his unswerving sense of duty — duty through love of right — a benediction has been passed. Louisiana State Normal School Alumni Association Officers Mr. John M. Foote, Baton Rouge, La President Mrs. Frank Jones, Baton Rouge, La Vice-President Miss Dean E. Varnado. Natchitoches, La Secretary-Treasurer Mr. Ben JOHNSON, Mansfield, La Custodian of Alumni Fund Board of Directors Mr. W. J. Avery Winnfield, La. Mrs. Alice Martin Wallace Shrevepoyt, La. President V. L. Roy Natchitoches, La. Miss Mabel Moore Natchitoches, La. Mr. Y. L. Fontenot Ville Platte, La. (40) Thoughts of Auld Lang Syne So often I ihink of the beautiful place That is known as old Normal Hill; So often, in thought, do my feet slowly pace O ' er the walks that we roamed at our will. I remember the Matron ' s white hall of such fame; The proud columns, I hear, stand there still; But gone is the landmark of Sisters, who came To the convent that stood on the Hill. I see old Main Building stand yet as of yore, And catch all the bright, sudden gleams — The light on the lake, the sun dancing o ' er — All shedding on Normal their beams. I can see, with dim eyes, the old Dining Hall, Where we ale mid gay laughter and roar ; Another is there ; but I still see it all. Though I live on the old Hill no more. I smile as I ponder on Boyd Hall so old, Where we romped many limes, glad and free; The library, entered so loud and so bold. Was left just as still as could be. I remember one time, on a wonderful day. When we had a most glorious " street fair, " I he memory of which shall be cherished for aye; For such gala days then were quite rare. The battles of football, which nobly were fought Are held in my memory still. The gay sound of cheers on my ear 1 have caught. Which brings me a glad, joyful thrill. I remember ihe gloom that quite often would dart Cross the tired and work-weary brain. I treasure the dear friends fore ' er in my heart And the teachers who cheered us in pain. Oh, store up thai wonderful spirit so blest; You II need it, and know by and by That these thoughts you recall at your memory ' s behest Are the thought; thai never can die. Alma Weil. (41) Thinking of Normal When soft the shadows of the night are falling, When sleepily the birds their mates are calling. When golden stars shine from the blue above. And all the world seems wrapped in peace and love — When tenderly the winds are crooning low A lullaby to sleepy flowers that blow; When workmen sing in mellow tones and clear. As from their toil their waiting homes they near — I think of Normal. I think of Normal Why, Normal, do I love to think of you? Because I love to cherish mem lies true Of noble standards, truths that stronger grow , Glad service rendered willingly, and so — I think of Normal. Garnett Zimmermann. Twilight When twilight comes on Normal Hill, It finds the spot so calm, so still, In contrast to the day ' s routine When haste and flurry is the scene 1 hat greets the eye. The girls in groups of twos and threes Stroll o er the campus neath the trees; And oft a silvery laugh rings out, Which shows their burdens are forgot. And joy is nigh. When Normal days are of the past, What mem ' ry do you think will last As long as that of twilight time. When dearest friendships, grown sublime. Were first begun? Edna Fant. (42) A Message from An Alumna Dear Fellow-Normalites: Do you know what a saucy Potpourri editor asks me to do? She says, " Write a paragraph and tell us what you think of when Normal is mentioned. " Why. I might merely make a delightfully short statement and say, " Fun and Work; " or I could ex- pand it into a volume of rare literary merit — I learned that in Mis. McVoy ' s Prose Fiction class — that would rival one of dear old Charlie Dickens ' s in length and in the number of characters. Never mind, I shan ' t. There will be a little space left for Classes, Societies, and Sports. To begin with, the very first thing I think of, when anyone says " Normal! " right quick like that, is the campus in the spring when there are carpets of exquisite tiny blue floweri and white stars over the hills, and when every little nook is filled with luscious young clover. I can shut my eyes and almost feel myself back in class-room No. 25. Mr. Whisenhunt ' s " Describe, illustrate, and explain " trails off into space; and. in place of the dull drone of the questions and answers, through the window come the thrill of the cardinal ' s early call, the chirping of happy, busy birds, and perhaps the tumultuous burst of the mocking bird in a very rhapsody of living. The very next thing I think about is Normal Hill under the stars on a clear wintry night, when every window is alight. I can remember so well the walk home from " Main, " after I had studied an hour or so in the library. I used to love to stop between the dark Training School and clumsy old Boyd Hall, and look back at the big Aca- demic Building. The upper studios and the library were usually ablaze, and here and there neat little patches of light were scattered over the lower floors. Snatches of music floated across the quadrangle, and the steady chug-chug in the engine room lent a back- ground to them; but a sense of quiet and peace and rest had replaced the busy hum of the day ' s activity and hurry, and darkness had brought an air of calm dignity instead of the nervous haste of the brighter, busier hours. As I turned from the buildings of toil and perplexity, the myriad lights of the new dormitories and of Dining Hall greeted me; and the Infirmary Building and " I he Shack " added their quota to the prevailing radiance. 1 he walk led under the shadow of a few great black pines, and behind the buildings their more numerous brothers loomed tall and dark, hemming in the little v, iM of school life, so complete in itself and yet so ceaselessly changing. I used to wonder so often about all the girls and boys who came to live for a little lime in the bright homes and who then went away to that indefinite place, " Out in the State. " I worked and played with them, but how little I really knew of their true lives and hearts! What they were thinking and doing, planning and accomplishing, was . never-ending source of interest and mystery. " Wondering " was a queer habit of mine at Normal. Isn ' t il one of yours now. dear Normalites? Never mind, when you grad (-11) " H7 ; i ' ' ii uate you will know everything worth knowing, and you won ' t have to speculate much when you are " Out in the State. " I don ' t know what I think of next. A whole flock of rosy-winged memories, with a few that are the shade of indigo, come whirring into my mind. There are assembly periods when we all rose to repeat the Lord ' s Prayer, and my heart swelled with a great love for my Alma Mater and for the whole throng of earnest and frivolous, clever and dull, enthusiastic or knocking, fellow-students, who were brought together for a few minutes each day in that big room. Societies with their interests and work and the fierce excitement of the contests; Potpourri and Current Sauce and their efforts to reflect truly the spirit of the many- sided Hill life; football games, baseball, and basketball, howling bleachers, crashing band, and flying colors — all come crowding fast. Lyceum Courses, presenting great and near-great artists, have left me indelible visions of the beautiful and the artistic. The thought of the first Picture Shows brings vivid recollections of dear " Pap " and his hand machine set up in the middle of the auditorium. Everything would be running smoothly when " Bang! Sssss! " ; then Mr. Williamson ' s patient voice, " The reel has broken. Will Miss Roux play until I get it fixed? " A few minutes later the picture would flash on again, with the performers, as likely as not, walking upon their heads! Truly, my days at Normal were joyous ones, full of work and play and gladness, with a few heartaches mixed in to keep them from being monotonous. Here have I set down, as they came to me, my memories of the Hill; and there are thousands of others that return in just such a haphazard manner. I admit that, as I have written them, they resemble one of Maeterlinck ' s poems written backwards or a futurist representation of the theme, " Memories. " I have sacrificed all claim to wisdom or depth of appreciation and have given you apparently the most frivolous surface things. I believe I will start all over again and begin by saying: " When that remarkable institution, the Louisiana State Normal, is mentioned, it at once recalls to me pleasant hours spent in the accumu- lation of a knowledge of the fundamental functions of the child ' s mind, also, in the perusal of the extremely edifying and enlightening texts on Economics and Educational History. " Fellow Normalites, please don ' t dub me light. I realize that it was those enlightening texts and that hard digging at plans and methods that taught me my craft, and to them I am duly thankful. But remember that I am human; and, sad as it may seem, we seldom remember those extremely useful but tiresome things. When you look over a flower garden, do you think of the nice, worthy, but unassuming, old plow and hoe that made it possible? Please don ' t misunderstand me; I am grateful every day that I had the very preparation and subject matter offered me at the Normal. But, don ' t forget that the subject of this dissertation was not to be What Normal Taught Me, but What I Think of When Normal Is Mentioned. An ALUMNA. (44) K T§Wp wIwtfltn TY-i ' c - h i » to?. ■j ' Aj i,5: . Jf-f Jrw ifie cesses v J " £ .r -j_ Colors: Green and While Loui ouisianians Moito: Union, Justice, and Confidence Flower: Magnolia WINTER CLASS 1916-1917 Floyd J. Andrus President Ewell S. AlKEN Vice-President 1 al Larcuier Secretary-Treasurer Loreen Harcrove Honor System Representative Potpourri Editors Norma Gis l. ' .rd 1 VI 1 K(,l II r (-17) Louisianians Mary Alice Larche, S.A.K Monroe, La. HOME ECONOMICS VMce-President and President of V. v. C. A.; Dele- gate to Blue Ridge; Dress Reform League; S. A. K. Parliamentary Law Class. Am l it ion : T i be sei ' ious. Ella Vial, E.L.S Hahnville, La. GRAMMAR li ' iirli Circle; Contemporary Life. Ambit ion: To get thin. Blanche Weldon, M.C.C Robeline GRAMMAR Ambition: To pass in teaching 1 . EsTELLE CLOUT1ER, M.C.C Natchitoches MUSIC AND ART Ambition: To be successful in all mj undertakings. Mildred Watson, E.L.S Calhoun MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE " Potpourri " Staff, ' 15- ' 16.; Mathematics and Science Club; Editor of B. L. S. Record; Varsity Basketball, ' 15. Ambition: To wear glasses. WlLHELMINA Morris, E.L.S Monroe HOME ECONOMICS in Im i ion : To graduate. (48) f$»te - %ili mm Louisianians Ewell S. Aiken, E.L.S Moreland MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE Vice-President ol Wintei Class, ' IT. Ambition: To hold the chair of mathematics in Harvard Nita Singleton, M.C.C Campsi PRIMARY Ambition: To possess a wisdom fitted to the Is ..i hearts a( leisure. Zula Richard, S.A.K Leonville HOME ECONOMICS Ambition: To reach the stage ol life where study- ing is i cessai y. i Rose Taylor, S.A.K Monroe PRIMARY " Potpourri " Associate Edltoi at Large, ' U- ' 15; Ed iioi of s. A. K . ' 14- ' 15; Chairman of S. A. K. Pro gram Committee, l 5 ; Chairmi jr. v. i -, a. Pro gram Committer : Associate Edltoi " C nt Sauce, " ' 16; Vice-Presidenl ..i s. A. K . Edltoi In Chiel " Potpourri, " ' i •; - " 1 7 . Ami. ii i To gi I ;i ilegl i e i isli Irma Campbell, M.C.C New Orleans LANCUACE V I ' A.i ' ..nl. iui.ni ,,| I. ii, Ambition: To gel mj Palmer " dip. " Eunice Odom, E.L.S Hinion HISTORY-LANGUAGE Critii i... i in Club, Hi- ' lT ; Vlci -Pn sidenl ol I ' lass, 18- ' 1 I . V. v. C. A.; Edltoi E L, s i;. cord. Vmbltlon To have Reason bI i ..nu, i. mperate will, Endurance, foresight strength, and -kill. " (49) Louisianians Tal LargUIER, S.A.K Baton Rouge GRAMMAR S eeretarj of Class and S, A. K. ; " Potpourri " Re] ssntative; ST. W. C. A.; Contemporary Life. Imbil i.n To be " a being " ho shall alv aj s breathe " thoughtful breath. " Hazel Dugas, S.A.K Bellerose INDUSTRIAL Secretan S. A. K.: President of Dress Reform; Sec- retary • ! A in si leship of l ' i ayer. Ambition: To be the height of someone else s ;i ihImi ion. Norma Gisclard. S.A.K Donaldsonville GRAMMAR " Potpourri " Editor, ' 16- ' 17 ; Y. VV. C. A. Ambition: To be " A perfect woman, noblj planned, Tn warn, to comfort, and command. " EsTELLE LeJeUNE, S.A.K Jeancretle HISTORY-LANGUAGE Editor . ' i French Circle: Editorial Staff s, A. Iv. Ambition: To on n an " acre. " Lonnie Scarborough. S.A.K. . . . Natchitoches RURAL TRAINING t ' rcasurei ol S. A. Iv. ; Parliamentarj Law Class. Ambition: To dream when unseen. Elise ScHARFF, S.A.K Abbeville HISTORY-LANCUACE Latin Club; Parliamentarj Law Class. Vmbil Ion To li.i e i hat ladj ' s cent le mind. (50) ■ " ■On - — jS— Louisianians Iris Fairchild, S.A.K Vinton CRAMMAR Secretary ol Parliamentary Law Class; Critic " i S. A. K. Ambition: " To haunt, t startle, and waylay. " Floyd J. Andrus, M.C.C Eunice MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE President of Senior Class; President ol M. C. C. : M. C. C. " Potpourri " Business Manager; White League; Mathematics :i tul Science Club. Ambition: To become ;i great educator. Sybil Moore, E.L.S Homer HISTORY-LANCUACE Latin Club; Secretary and Critic of E. L. s. . i ulty Representative. Ambition: To be as the " sibyls " of old. Marguerite Stewart. S.A.K. . . Marshall. Texas MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE " Potpourri " Editor, ' 15, ' 16, 17; Mathematics and Science Cl ub; Parliamentary Law Class, ' 16. Ambition: To be as sweet as the marguerite. Inez Allen, M.C.C Natchitoches MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE class Representative; M. C. C. " Potpourri " Asso ciate Editor, ' IT. Ambition: To be a successful " math " teachet Fannie Cudd, M.C.C Leesville HISTORY-LANGUAGE Critic ' i M C. C. ; Treasurei of Contemporary Llfi Club; Ass. Miai.- Bdl t " Current Sauce. " nii.it i. mi To i " more than a moment ' s ornament 1 ' . - ■■ i Mi (51) Louisianians Mary Jackson, S.A.K Jeanerette HISTORY-LANGUAGE S. A. K. " Potpourri " Business Manager, IT: Cre- dential Committee ol S. K. ; Latin Club. Ambition 1 a gel fat. Alma Garland, S.A.K Baton Rouge GRAMMAR Assistant Librarian; Program Commitl if S. A. [ .; Vice-Presicleni V. W. C. A. Ambition : To grow tall. Viola Durham, S.A.K Kingston PRIMARY Secretarj Y. W. C, A.; Parliamentary Law Class ' 17; R. A. K Ci edenl ial Commil i :e. Ambition : To g row slim, Olvmpe Darce, M.C.C Houma HISTORY-LANGUAGE Latin Club. A nihil inn : To ha ve all mj u ishes mmo i rue ■ Mary Haas, S.A.K Bunkie PMMAR] Ambition: To preserve my hearl from sinking. Frances Selman, S A.K Monioe HISTORY-LANGLACE Ambition: To be able to maintain silence. (W) i Louisianians Bessie Bcylston, E.L.S Coushaiia INDUSTRIAL Ambition: To have happiness supi La Saine Avery, S.A.K Bastrop PRIMARY Y. W. i ' . A. Ambition : To check tin erring Anna Ruth Nuttall, S.A.K. . . . Plaquemine HISTORY-LANGUAGE I. alii: Club; Contemporarj Life; Current Sauci x ™ »bll " " ' ' l ' " do Hi- besl in all thai I attempl Gus Bell, M.C.C J acks on MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE Vici Presid M C. C vmbition : To hold the chai i ol Hath in i ' ale. MaTTIE Copeland, E.L.S I laynesville HISTORY -I M,UACE Ambil ion T ],,.,•. Rush JEMISON, E.L.S Grayson RURAL TRAINING I ' rcsldi i ' ■ Ll Lif ' ' i,,ii E l. S P Ambition T.i becomi a i ' ssional actor. $m £££a 2±. (53) Louisianians Bessie Robinson, E.L.S Winnsboro GRAMMAR Ambition: To be a successful teacher. Mabel Bergeron, S.AX Napoleonville HOME ECONOMICS Ambit ion : To ! • a Palmi r teachei . Odette Lasseigne, M.C.C Reserve HISTORY-LANGUAGE Pi esident French ' ' ii cle. Ambition: To do well in everything:. Olivia Hogan, M.C.C Cheneyville GRAMMAR mbition : To gradual e Lois Lyles, M.C.C Cheneyville GRAMMAR Ambition: To be pleasant to everyone. Lou DuRAND, E.L.S Breaux Bridge LANGUAGE Ambition: To become a musician. (54) CJ •iiWte Winter Term, Class 1917 NORMAL AUDITORIUM Thursday Night, March I, 1917 Seven-Thirty O ' Clock March . Brcivcr Orchestra Common Sense in Education Inez Allen, Class Representative The Imaginative Life a Necessity Sybil Moore, Faculty Representative Our Alma Mater Isabel Williamson Gumming, Class 1915 The Graduate; Passing the Cedar Rope Marguerite Stewart Water Lilies F. J. St. Clair Orchestra Address to Graduates — The Ethics of the Trees Dr. F. B. Dresslar, Peabody College Presentation of Class Memorial Anna Ruth Nuttai l Acceptance Mrs. McVoy March Orchestra F a re we I Our paths that lately wound So nearly side by side, That hand could e ' er clasp hand And voice to voice respond I lenceforth divide. But, comrades, ere we part To learn iife ' s lessons new, Where all is strange, untried This prayer with all my heart I pray for you: May love divine and light Surround you from on high; God keep you in His care And guide your steps aright ; Farewell, goodbye. Elise Scharff. (55) ? |«Sgf . " isSSS?! 4 The Tie That Bind; .J R P-w q ? US! before graduation, the feeling of love and comradeship between the ninth and tenth-termers seems to burst into new life; and the ninth-termers never tire in their efforts to make the last days of the Seniors their very hap- iest. This term the spirit of camaraderie was lovelier than ever; and - many delightful little surprises were given to the Louisianians by the Vic- torians, the class of May 1917. First, of course, there was really a wonderfully old-fashioned party. Charming Colonial ladies and their knightly escorts were there in best regalia, forming two receiving lines, through which the delighted Sen- iors and the " faculty members and wives " passed to a beautifully decorated bower ol Louisiana magnolias. The guests were served tea by dainty colonial maidens, who darted hither and thither, chatting and curtesying. The grand march was led by President Roy and Miss Sybil Moore, the faculty representative, followed by such a host of colonial beauties and smiling gallants as was never before seen in old Boyd Hall. The program was a fitting echo of the scene. A stately minuet, a quaint song of the colonial days, a George Washington reading, and brilliant numbers by the orches- tra, made the evening pass all too quickly. The following evening the Louisianians were entertained at a colonial dance. So typical of colonial times was this merry affair that the dancers were fairly transported to the Land of Long Ago, until the inevitable peal of the 9:30 bell brought the stern realization that they were only on Normal Hill. However, on Sunday the gay revelers of the night before fully realized that this was the last Sunday that the Seniors would be with their friends on the Hill. All morning long the Victorians, with the assistance of Mrs. Wells and the waiters, were busy get- ting the tables and the dining room ready for the Senior dinner. Appropriate place cards and a most unusual menu were arranged. When the lunch hour arrived and the dining hall quickly thronged with eager girls, immediately the strains of a march were heard; and in came the host of Victorians, who formed an archway, under which the Seniors, led by Mr. Roy, passed. As they marched in and out among the tables, cheers greeted them on all sides. After they had taken their places at the table of honor, a most interesting program was given by the Victorians — consisting of songs, readings, toasts, and enthusiastic yells — but everything done was symbolic of the reluctance felt at part , ing and of the good feeling that existed. Parting is always sad; but our wish is that the sadness may be lessened in the years to come by the continuation of this lovely custom that has been handed down to us and that has become a part of Normal life. L. E. F. F. W. (56) Colors : Rose and Gray Victorians Motto : To subdue by thought Holver : Sweet Pea SPRING CLASS 1917 Paul Potts President Pearl Weaver Vice-Presidenl Mary E. Hill Secretary Lurline Clark Treasurer America Stuckey Honor System Representative Potpourri Editors Lee Aura Fuller Elizabeth Weii Elizabeth Smith ( " ) - -.- ' sSisdMS Victorians Carrie Addison, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . . Covington PRIMARY Hobby: Walking pigeon-toed. Eleanor Averre, M.C.C Leesville GRAMMAR " Current Sauce " Staff; Secretary M. ( ' . C, Fall, ' 16. Hobby: Eating strawberry jam, Durward Babin, E.L.S Patterson SOCIAL SCIENC£ Contemporary Life Club. Hobby: Nobody knows. Madgie Blakewood, E.L.S Kleinwood PRIMARY Hobby: ' ' hewing gum. Rita Buras, M.C.C New Orleans GRAMMAR Hobby: Teaching geography. Wonder why? Minnie Campbell, M.C.C Dodson GRAMMAR Hobby: Leading parades in " H. " Lois Burley, E.L.S Monterey primary Hobby: Making people repeat. (58) Victorians Eleanor Cazes, E.L.S Mark HISTORY- LANGUAGE Secretary French Circle. Hobby: Teaching French. Lurline Clark, M.B.S., E.L.S Ethel MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE Secretary E. I.. S., Winter ' 16- " 17; " Potpourri " Staff, ' 15, ' 16 and 17; Critic Math, and Science Club, Win- ter ' 16- ' 17; M. B. S. Editor, Fall ' 15. Hobby: Calling " Piggy. " May Con nell, S.A.K Jackson GRAMMAR " Potpourri " Staff, ' IT. Hobby: Dancing. Carroll Corley, E.L.S Coushatta HISTORY-LANCUAGE 1 Lobby : Writing poetry. Annie Cutrer, E.L.S Many GRAMMAR I [obby . ' ' hewing gum. LYDIE DardeaU, S.A.K Kaplan HISTORY-LANCUAGE Hobby: 1 leing quii i Verna Dean, M.C.C Oakland RURAL TRAINING Hobbj Drilling Bold lets for .Miss Nelken. 2 2 1 (59) L=i=£ ' s£ss£ ££ Victorians HORTENSE DeLaMOTTE, M.C.C. . . . Labadieville GRAMMAR Hobby: Electricity. Beulah Dill, M.C.C Gilbert HISTORY-LANGUAGE " Potpourri " Staff, ' 17. Hobby: Going to class meetings. Camille Dreyfus, M.B.S., E.L.S., Woodville.Miss. HISTORY-LANGUAGE Society Representative M. B. S.. ' 15- ' 16; Treasurer French Circle, Fall ' lti; E. L. S. Associate Editor ■Potpourri, " ' Hi-17. Hobby: DeWitt. Gladys Durham, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . . Kingston HISTORY-LANGUAGE Vice-President M. 1?. S. ; Critic and President Latin Club. Hobby: Flirting. Evelyn Ford, M.C.C Homer MUSIC AND ART Quartet .M. C. C. ; " Potpourri " Staff, 17. Hobby: Singing. Emma Fuchs, M.C.C Shreveport HISTORY- LANGUAGE Vice-President ;t ml President Latin Club. Hobby: Carrying laundry for others. Lee Aura Fuller, S.A.K Minden social science Secretary Contemporary Life Club; critic s. A. K. ; " Potpourri, " ' 17. Hobby: lining to mail call. (60) FfJjp. Victorians Lelia Fuller, S.A.K Cheneyville GRAMMAR " i in 1 1 iii Sauce " shut. Hobby: Kodaking. Xenia Fuller, E.L.S Minden HISTORY-LANGUAGE Vice-President and Editor E. L. s. : Secretary Latin Club. Hobby: Keeping " sister " straight. Madison Funderburk, S.A.K. . . . Natchitoches HISTORY- LANGUAGE Hobby: Giving information. Aline Gianelloni, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . . Burtville HISTORY-LA NGU ACE I [obby : Enseigner l - fra in als Edna GiBBS, M.B.S., M.C.C. . . . Natchitoches HOME ECONOMICS 1 1 ■ • 1 1 1 1 . Giving ft rst ■ ' i • I to t h i I n J u re d Carrie Goldberg, S.A.K Le Compte primary Hobby: Pushing Palmei with her left hand. Ol.LA Guillory. M.C.C Cha laigniei CRAMN.A.t I tobhy : Tal (61) 1 f. - s. 4 ( y t nwm .-iiA 4 isssil ,, r Victorians Bessie Harelson, M.C.C Baton Rouge HOME ECONOMICS Hobby: Staying at the Normal. Loreen Hargrove, M.B.S., E.L.S. . . Natchitoches mathematics and science Honor Council, " 16- ' 17. Hobby: Practicing. Kathleen Harrell, S.A.K Gallion GRAMMAR I [obby : St inlying birds. Lee Hatcher, S.A.K Hammond PR. MARY Hobby: Playing the cornet. Ethel Hawkins, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . Natchitoches RURAL TRAINING Rural Life Club. Hobby: Being the center of attraction. Mary Hazzard, E.L.S Portland, Ore. MUSIC AND ALT Critic and Vice-President E. L. S. ; Declamation, B. 1-. S. Hobby: " Camille. " Henrietta Hebert, M.C.C Labadieville GRAMMAR Hobby: Rating Hersheys. (62) Victorians Emma Henry, E.L.S Dubach PRIMARY Hobby: Going to town. Mary E. Hill, E.L.S Monioe MUSIC AND ART Secretary Victorians; Chorister of B. L. S.; Art Ed- itor-in-Chief of 1917 " Potpourri. " Hobby: Getting a better music and art mark than :. s. MARY HoLCOMBE, S.A.K Jackson GRAMMAR Hobby : Smiling. Zipporah Hooper. M.C.C., M.B.S. . . Rosedale MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE Hobby: Making peace with Aunt Winnie. Anna Howerton, M.C.C., M.B.S Elmer RURAL TRAINING Hpbb] v..i king " ral mus S. D. Hunter, E.L.S Coushatta HISTORY- LANGU ACE Hobbj Keeping alien) Annie Mae Jones, E.L.S Gibsland HOME ECONOMICS Hobb] Performing bacterlolog) experiments. III (63) H- i n J$ . pin Victorians Clara Kennedy, M.B.S., M.C.C Conley RURAL TRAINING Hobbj : Writing plans. Lizzie Kilpatrick, S.A.K Washington MUSIC AND ART " Potpourri " ' Art Staff, IT. Hobby : Talking deep stuff. Anna Kirkpatrick, S.A.K Mer Rouge mathematics and science Hobby: Keeping volley ball score, ElMA Lambre, M.C.C Natchitoches MUSIC AND ART Hobby: Writing P plus plans. Eloise Larche, M.B.S., S.A.K Monroe PRIMARY Hobby: Getting and giving " P. G. ' s " Blanche Laurents, M.C.C Lake Arthur CRAMMAR Hobbj : Being dignified. Manette LeBlaNC, M.C.C Labadieville CRAMMAR Hobby: Making t ' s in writing class. (64) Jr frftr v TO?! i Victorians May B. Lester, M.B.S., S.A.K. GRAMMAR He Deliverei " Current Sauci ; " Monitress in General. Hobby : Eal ing bananas Verna Lilly, S.A.K Mer Rouge GRAMMAR Hobby: Keeping James quiet. Effie McElveen, M.C.C Franklinton RURAL TRAINING Hobby: Sleeping «»ui without permh Rena McFarland, E.L.S HISTORY- LANGU ACE Hobby: Playing t Alice McGee. E.L.S PRIMARY I lobl Pushing l ' aimer. l any Llarriionbu: " Gertie McGf.e, E.L.S Dubach rural training Hobbj Beinj I hi be si k. Nettie McGee, E.L.S DuSach RURAL TRAINING Kui al Life Club; " V W. ( " . A. Hobbj Writing lo (65) Victorians Rose McGee, E.L.S Harrisonburg PRIMARY Hobby: Acting the baby. Lillian McMullen, E.L.S Stonewall MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE ice-President Math, and Science Club; Y. W. C. A. Hobby: Raving. Katie McSween, S.A.K Columbia H ISTORY- LA NiGU ACE Hobby: Eating. Velma Macee, M.C.C Franklinton HOME ECONOMICS Hobby : -Making candy. LlZETTE Mer icq, E.L.S Lutcher CRAMMAR Hobby: Dancing. SUDIE MERRITT, M.B.S., M.C.C. . . Natchitoches PRIMARY Hobbj Making mischiel " . Dulcie Mobley, M.B.S., E.L.S Coushatta RURAL TRAINING Critic E. L. S. Hobby: Writing notes in class. (66) t3H :iaa j Victorians Eleanor Moreland, S.A.K Gueydan MUSIC AND ART s. A. K. Quartet, ' 16; Mixed Chorus. Hobby: Keeping up with Evelyn. Ada Nelson, E.L.S Lake Charles PRIMARY Hobby: Making :i hit with the critic teachers. Rachel Norcress, S.A.K Patterson SOCIAL SCIENCE. " Currenl Sauce " Staff; Class Editor Cor " Pot- pourri, " ' 17; Treasurer S. A. K.. Fall ' 16; Editor S A K. " Normalite; " Secretarj Contemporarj l.iiv Club. Hobby: Losing things Mary Oden, S.A.K Arcadia HOME ECONOMICS Hobby ' i it Ing plans for .Mis Nelken. Bessie Ozley, M.C.C Arcadia CRA. ..V.AR Hobby: Collecting English money, especial l " Schillings. " Hattie Mai Phillips, E.L.S Grand Cane PRIMARY Winner al U [, A, Meel In Deciamal 16 Hobbj Refraining from dancing with I.. S i Glei Club boys. Jessie Pierce, M.B.S., M.C.C. . . . Sunny Hill RURAL TRAININC Hobbj i lolng live Btoch fai mlng. (67) ■■ " siE®kfi£S Victorians Walter Poimboeuf, E.L.S Leesville MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE Varsity Football, ' 15; Track. ' 16; E. L. s. Quartet, Spring ' 17. Hobby: Doing nothing. Paul Potts, M.B.S., E.L.S Natchitoches RURAL TRAINING President Victorians; Varsity Football. ' 17. Hobby: Girls. Una Prudhomme, M.B.S., E.L.S. . . Natchitoches CRAMMAR Hobby: Advising cithers how to study. Frank RlCARD, M.B.S., E.L.S. . . . Natchitoches HISTORY- LANGUAGE President French circle. Summer ' 16: Band; Treas- urer of French Circle, ' 16; Critic- French Circle, ' 17. Hobby: Anticipating graduation. Lesley Richardson, M.C.C Leesville GRAMMAR Editor-in-Chief of " Current Sauce; " M. C. C. Edi- tor, Winter ' 16 and ' 17; Girls ' Band. Hobby: Bating indigestible delicacies after light-bell. Mabel Rowan, S.A.K St. Joseph home economics Hobby: Getting mamma ' s letters. May Roy, M.C.C Marbville mathematics and science Hobby: Being tardy on the sleeping-porch. (68) at ' t ,n - , ' " .its . — ■ ' i r-r ' " m» r ' ' ' ' - Victorians SANFORD Roy, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . . Natchitoches MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE Varsity Basketball; S. A. EC. Parliamentarian, ' 17; President s. . . EC., Spring 17: S. . . K. Debater, 17; Varsity Track. Hobby: Winning laurels toi S. A. EC. Alice Scheen, E.L.S Bienville home economics Hobby : Talking t " th bo - Shelley O. Schilling, M.B.S., M.C.C. . . Isabel RURAL TRAINING Vice-President M. ' . C; Vice-President Rural Life Club; M. C. C. Debater, ' 17. Elobby; Swimming in the bayou. Adele Seese, S.A.K Baton Rouge GRAMMAR I lobby : I lancing. Elizabeth Smith, M.C.C Marion LANGUAGE " Potpoui i 1 ' Staff, 17. v W. C. A. Hobbj Getl Ing up earlj i ? i Gertrude Smith, M.C.C Natchitoches music and art " Potpourri " ii Staff; Mixed Chorus; M. C C. ■ :hoi istei . Wlntei I ■• and 17. i lobbj Getting ■ bettei music and ai i mai k than U. ii. Ada Soileau, S.A.K Ville Platte history- language Hobbj i :oni eating Igrnoi am ■ bj I .i Iking. (69) Victorians Ruth Spiers, M.C.C Delhi GRAMMAR Hobby: Singing love songs. Rozane Stafford, M.C.C Enon PRIMARY Hobby: Keeping peace between Jessie and Kffie. Milton Stinson, E.L.S Winnfield GRAMMAR Normal Quarti t. Hobby: Singing in the choir. Era Stoker, E.L.S Robeline GRAMMAR Volley Ball. Hobby: Writing letters. Jessie Taylor, M.C.C Ragley GRAMMAR Al. C. C. Debater. ' 17. Secretary M. C. C, Winter Mi: .111.1 ' 17; Critic Al C. C, Spring ' IT. Hobby: Debating. Mary Thigpen, E.L.S Pleasant Hill GRAMMAR E. I.. S. Debater, ' 17: Secretary E. I.. S., Spring. " 17: " !urren1 Sauce " start " . Hobby: Longing to teacb In South America Estelle Thornton, M.B.S., E.L.S. . . Coushati? RURAL TRA1NINC Hobby: Trying to gain favor. (70) Victorians Katherine Thorp, S.A.K Mansfield HOME ECONOMICS Hobbj : Wondering where hei roommate is. Winnie Toffier, M.C.C New Iberia GRAMMAR Hobby: Making extemporaneous speeches. Marie Toups, S.A.K Morgan Cily home economics s. a. K. Quartet, ' 15 and 1 6 Hobby: Loving ? Mary Upton, M.B.S., M.C.C Slaughter social science Sei retary v. v. s. c, Fall ' 16. Hobby: Taking ca i the Irons In LEANDER Vercher, M.B.S.. E.L.S. . . . Clarence history-lancuace Hobby: Waiting tor the t-n.i t " come Joyce Weaver, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . . Natchitoches rural training Hobby Managing class i ecept Pearl Weaver, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . . Natchitoches PRIMARY li i i ' r • Bldenl ol Vlctoriai Hobby: lining as she pleases. ' m • ' ■ ' j- FL ill (71) . : £iuS £3 r C — . Victorians Lynn Weber. S.A.K Timberton HISTORY -LANGUAGE Vice-President S. A. K. ; Band; Parliamentary Law i lommittee of s. A. K. Hobby: Pushing and pulling Palmer. Blanche Weems, M.B.S., E.L.S. . . East Point GRAMMAR Hobby: Advertising for a hairdresser. Elizabeth Weil. S.A.K Napoleonville HOME ECONOMICS " Potpourri " Staff. ' 16 and ' 17; Y. W. C. A. Hobby: Extracting " Potpourri " material from the non-pat ri »i ic. Many Esta Reed Williams, E.L.S PRIMARY Hobby: Begging for something t " ' ' at. Evelyn Womack, S.A.K Gueydan music and ,.Rr Varsity Basketball. Hobby: Doing " cute " stunts. Thelma Zelenka, S.A.K. . . . history-language He " Potpourri " staff. ' 17; Secretary Contemporary Life Club, Winti ' V ' 17. Hobby: Planning reception sinnts. (72) " g|| Victorians Garnett ZlMMERMANN, M.C.C. . . . Natchitoches GRAMMAR M ' ' . C. Editor, Winter ' 16 and ' IT: M. C. C. Asso- ciate Eidtor ..i " Pot poun i, " ' 17. t [obby : Aski 1 1 =.: quesl ions. Mary Haynes, S.A.K Jones GRAMMAR President S. A. K . Winter ' 16- ' 17: Associate Editor ..i " Potpourri " for s. A. K., ' 16; Feature Editor of " Pol poun I, " ' IT; S. A. K. I tebater, ' 1 7 Hobby: Arguing. Bertha Lucyle Aaron, S.A.K. . . . Pineville PRIMARY ll.. Li. v Feasting. PORTER R. BaHM, E.L.S Independence RURAL TRAINING Hobby: Persevering. Adeline Darnall, S.A.K Franklin GRAMMAR I i.,i,i. " i i ma. " Bessie DeBlieux, S.A.K Plaquemine LANGUAGE v ice-Pr sid. ni Lai in I " I u l . 1 1 obbj Planning banqm Jessie Fincher. E. L. S Pe GRAMMAR I tobbj Getting P plus on School d panel Gladys Grecc. S.A.K GRAMMAR ' iVmi iv Ti am i lobbj Plaj inL; lennl M. Anna 1 [ays, M.C.C Haughlon GRAMMAR Hobbj s ping. MarcuilRih Ki i soi . S.A.K. HOME ECONOMk - Hobbj i ;. ii iiik in trouble. Alexandria (73) Victorians Lucille McAnn, M.C.C Haughton America Stuckey, M.B.S., E.L.S. . . . Boyce CRAMMAR RURAL TRAINING Hobby: Passing P plus in personality. Honor System Council. Hobby: Planning rations for live stock. Clara McEnery, S.A.K Monroe primary J 0SIE Vance, E.L.S Vidalia Hobby: Making others happy. GRAMMAR Hobby: Reprimanding Anna. Ruth Macuire, S.A.K Lake Providence PRIMARY GUERRY Ward, S.A.K Alexandria Hobby: Wearing fine clothes. PRIMARY Hobby: Music. Florence Olano, M.C.C While Castle history-language Blanche Whittincton, E.L.S. . Lake Providenc Secretary Latin Club. H0ME ECONOMICS Hobby: Giving orders. Hobby: Bacteriology. WlLMA PeaRCE, S.A.K Alexandria Dorothy Yearwood, M.B.S., E.L.S. . . Caspiana primary v GRAMMAR Varsity Basketball. Hobby: Initiating Hubby: Fussing with Shelley in History of Kd. Marcie Smith, E.L.S Pelican Frances Young, M.C.C Alexandria GRAMMAR PRIMARY Hobby: Worrying. Hobby: Keeping " B " quiet. (74) Anticipations of a Practice -Teacher (With Apologies to Tennyson) You must wake and call me early, call me early, roommate dear; Tomorrow ' s the most eventful day of all this glad New Year, Of all this glad New Year, roommate, the most eventful day; For I ' m to begin practice-teaching, in Model, just over the way. They tell me, the ones who ' ve gone before, that I must act solemn and staid; Must wear longer dresses (Alas! Woe is me! some new ones shall have to be made). My dear mi ddy blouses I love so well, to shirtwaists so prim must give way, If I ' m to begin practice-teaching, in Model, just over the way. There ' s many a hard, hard task, they say, but none of such heart-rending might. With quite heartless teachers observing you close, while you tremble all over with fright. Preparation ' s forgot, and the teacher ' s sole aim is to vanish and fly far away From the realms of this dread practice-teaching, in Model, just over the way. Oh! how can I ever this hardship endure? The cold sweat stands out on my brow; My knees, they do shake in a violent way — I fear I ' m collapsing right now. Oh! if such a thing as a heart you possess, then for me you will earnestly prav. To help me begin practice-teaching, in Model, just over the way. Garnett Zimmermann. Some Psalm! Practice teaching is my Waterloo; I shall not pass. It maketh me to study after light-bell; It causeth me to rise before dawn ; It racketh my brain; It leadeth me in the paths of preciseness for the critic ' s sake. Yea, as 1 walk through the hall of I raining School, 1 fear all evil; For my knees do quake; My plan and my text do not comfort me. He giveth me my teaching-card In the presence of mine enemies; He anoinleth it with F ' s; My ejjes runneth over. Surely practice-teaching will follow me all the days of my life; And I shall dwell in the I raining School forever. J. M. V. R A. M (75) Victorian ' s Library Bertha Lucyle Aaron Emmie Lou Carrie Addison. .Rebecca of Sunnybrool( Farm Eleanor Averre The Blue Bird Durward Babin The Man Who Laughs Porter R. Bahm When a Man ' s a Man Madgie Blakewood Old Rose and Silver Rita Buras A Madcap Lois Burley Self -Reliance Minnie Campbell The Unknown Quantity Eleanor Cazes Honor Girl Lurline Clark Old Reliable May Connell A Girl in Ten Thousand Carroll Corley. . . . The Boy From the Country ANNIE CuTRER.. What Good Does Wishing Do? Lydie Dardeau How to Live Quietly Adeline Darnall From Jest to Earnest Verna Dean Peg o ' My Heart Bessie DeBlieux The Heart of a Child Hortense DeLamotte Pilgrim ' s Progress Beulah Dill As You Like ' Camille Dreyfus The Littlest Rebel Gladys Durham The Flirt Jessie Fincher A Weaver of Dreams Evelyn Ford Bambii EMMA FuCHS Half a Rogue Lee Aura Fuller Daddy ' s Girl Lelia Fuller Sweet Girl Graduate Xenia Fuller Old Curiosity Shop Madison Funderburk. . The Eyes of the World Aline Gianelloni My Lady of the South Edna GlBBS Come Out of the Kitchen Carrie Goldberg Palmer Method Gladys Gregg A Modem Tomboy Olla Guillory The Rosary Bessie Harelson Our Bessie Loreen Hargrove The Goose Girl Kathleen Harrell Prudence Says So Lee Hatcher A Remarkable Woman Ethel Hawkins Happy Hawkins Mary Haynes The Lighted Match Anna Hays Fulfillment Mary Hazzard The Old-Fashioned Girl Henrietta Hebert The Flower of France Emma Henry To Have and to Hold Mary E. Hill The Music Master Mary Holcombe The Winning Shot Zipporah Hooper Not Lil e Other Girls Anna Howerton My Lady of the Chimney Corner Dupre Hunter The Hoosier Schoolmaster Annie Mae Jones. . .Other Worlds Than Ours Marguerite Kelsoe Freckles Clara Kennedy For the Right Lizzie Kilpatrick Daughter of an Empress Anna Kirkpatrick Duty Elm A Lambre An Egyptian Princess Eloise Larche A Very Naughty Girl Blanche Laurents. .Every Soul Has Its Song Manette LeBlanc Evangeline May B. Lester The Little Minx Verna Lilly The Daughter of a Star Lucille McAnn Hope, the Hermit Effie McElveen The Fair Maid of Perth Clara McEnery Mistress Nell (76) Four on an Island Ren a McFarland The Spectator Alice McGee Gertie McGee Nettie McGee Rose McGee j LlLLIAN McMuLLEN. ..Joyce of the North Woods Katie McSween A Fable for the Critics Velma MaCEE. . .Far From the Madding Crowd Ruth Macuire Vanity Fair LlZETTE Mericq Checkers SuDIE MERRITT. . . .Polly, a New-Fashioned Cirl DULCIE MOBLEY Red Pepper Burns Eleanor Moreland The Hidden Treasure Ada Nelson The Comedy of Errors Rachel Norcress A Modern Chronicle Mary Oden The Dixie Rose Florence Olano The Iron Woman BESSIE OzLEY The Woman Who Wouldn ' t Wilma Pearce Diane of the Crcen Van Jessie Pierce A Mother of Us All Hattie Mai Phillips Our Mutual Friend Walter W. Poimboeuf A Centleman of Leisure Paul M. Potts The Boss Una Prudhomme A Centle Heart Frank RlCARD A Gentleman of France Lesley Richardson Little Miss Santa Claus of the Pullman Mabel Rowan The Maid of Maiden Lane May Roy The Blue Flower SANFORD Roy Great Expectations Alice Scheen Alice-for-Short Shelley O. Schillinc. . .Son of the Immortals ADELE Seese The Daughter of the Snows Elizabeth Smith It Is Never Too Late to Mend Gertrude Smith Sense and Sensibility Marcie Smith Whispering Smith Ada Soileau What You Will Ruth Spiers Heart ' s Content Rozane Stafford The Silent Call Milton Stinson Shorty McCabe Era Stoker The Foolish Dictionary America Stuckey... For the Honor of the School Jessie Taylor Up-Hill Climb Mary Thicpen. . . . Never Can Happen Again Estelle Thornton Buttered Side Down [Catherine Thorp A Camera Fiend Winnie Toffier Coi ' ng Some Marie Toups A Cay Charmer Mary D. Upton The Crusader JosiE Vance Alice of Old Vincennes Leander Vercher The Easiest Way GuERRY Ward Lavender and Old Lace Joyce Weaver Pollyanna Pearl Weaver A Lady of Quality Lynn Weber Beau Brummel Blanche Weems A Perfect Lady ELIZABETH Weil . . The Blessing of Cheerfulness Blanche Whittincton. . The Lady of the Lake Esta Williams The Shy Pilot Evelyn Womack The Doctor ' s Lass Dorothy Yearwood Secretary of Frivolous Affairs Frances Younc Where There ' s a Will Thelma Zelenka Encyclopedia of Wit and Wisdom Garnett Zimmfrmann The Magnet (77) A Tragic Monologue HELLO! HELLO! Mamma! Yes ' m, this is me. Well, Mamma, 1 just couldn ' t write. If you knew what I ' ve been through this week, you wouldn ' t ask. Oh, Mamma! I ' m teaching fifth- grade lan- guage under Miss Cussie Nell(en! I wrote you. What about her? It would take a book to tell. And the children — oh, Mamma! You ought to see em. Yes ' m, but one turned a somersault as he came in the very first da)) — and Miss Nell(en saiv it! But, Mamma, I can ' t help worrying. Then Ray asked me my name before I had time to introduce myself; and then he actually intro- duced the class and told me something terrible about everyone of them. Yes ' m, I know it, but you never saw children as bad as these (sobs). No ' m, I won ' t, either! I ' m failing! I ju;l fynow I ' m FAILING! (Crescendo.) Yes ' m, I ' m well, but— but— I ' m FAILING! How do I know it? How could I help know- ing it? I see it written on Miss Nelken ' s face. Oh, I ' m scared to death of her. I can ' t help it. Yes ' m, yes ' m, I ' ll try to forget it. How are you? Fired the cook? Oh, do let me come home and cooff! Yes ' m, I can. I can cool( better than I can teach. Yes ' m. Say, Mamma, it takes a terrible lot of money down here. Yes ' m, I got that, but I had to buy shoes, gloves, and some stamps for your letters. Not exactly worn out, but I — I think a big hole was beginning to come in the sole. Yes ' m, I will. Oh, yes, Mamma! I was go- ing to write you tonight and tell you about our reception. I need a new dress. Well, yes ' m, I could wear it, but it won ' t meet in the belt by trvo inches. But, Mamma — about that dress — you know I need it, now, don ' t I? Hello! hello! Don ' t ring off! I haven ' t told you about the dress yet. Oh, thanl( you! But, say, Mamma, I guess you ' d better have that old maid, Miss Simpson, make it, for then I ' m sure the Dress Reform League will approve of it. Of course, I ' ll hate it; but what the Dress Reform League says goes. Make it trailing the floor. Oh, Mamma! Must you go? Well, I ' m sorry — but I tell you I ' m failing! Study? Why, I study from morn till night All I do is study and write to you. Ah, pshaw! I don ' t write to him any more. I can ' t think of him and teach, too. No ' m, I don ' t. Yes ' m, I will. Yes ' m, please, ma ' am. Goodbye. But, Mamma, I ' m failing! Say ! hello! MAMMA! Oh! what did she ring off for? (78) J 6 ' SS _m2 00-T3?! NINTH TERM SNAPSHOTS (79) Colors: Yellow and While Solons Motto: Justice to all Floiver : Daisy SUMMER CLASS 1917 Leroy Miller President Mildred Elder Vice-President Clarence Leonard Secretary Charles Webb Treasurer C. B. Swift Honor System Representative Potpourri Editors Anastasia Bonin Martha Shutts Elizabeth Kyle (80) y " (. ' JJeSZ ■ -■■ Sol ons Vivian Camille Aaron, S.A.K Pineville GRAMMAR Marcery Amiss, S.A.K Baton Rouge MUSIC AND ART Marie Louise Arnaud, M.C.C Chenal LANCUACE Meadv J. Armstrong, E.L.S Belmoni RURAL TRAINING Clotile Amelia Bahm, M.C.C Areola GRAMMAR Emma E. Bohn, E.L.S Lutcher GRAMMAR (81) -■4k • -. - V- iLHisi .-•; Sol ons ANASTASIA BROUSSARD BoNIN, E.L.S. . Loreauville SOCIAL SCIENCE Winnie P. Bouanchaud, S.A.K. . . . New Roach HISTORY-LANGUAGE Robert Lee Brown, S.A.K Natchitoches RURAL TRAINING HALL1E Smith, M.C.C Balon Rouge PRIMARY INA CALLIHAM, S.A.K Lcgonier GRAMMAR Laura Carraway, M.C.C Goldonna RURAL TRAINING (82) $5 Sol ons Sadie N. Cunningham, E.L.S. GRAMMAR . New Orleans Ora Beatrice Dill, M.C.C Gilbert HOME ECONOMICS Mildred Elder. S.A.K Tallulah CRAMMAR Naoma Emerson, M.C.C Bryreland HOME ECONOMICS Daisy Maribel Jackson, M.C.C. HOME ECONOMICS Natchiloches Elizabeth Morris Kyle, S.A.K. GRAMMAR . . He (83) Sol ons Clarence Zeicler Leonard, E.L.S. . Natchitoches SOCIAL SCIENCE Louise Ila Lucas, M.C.C Dodson PRIMARY Alfred A. Mendoza, S.A.K Jeanerelte RURAL TRAININC Leroy S. Miller, M.C.C Florien SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS Harvey W. Moreland, E.L.S New Era RURAL TRAININC Katie Lucile Morgan, S.A.K. . . . Baton Rouge HOME ECONOMICS (84) y — s v- . : ' 2i bZEi ' ; S3S ----- 1! Sol ons Betty Werlein Parham, S.A.K.. . Natchez, Miss. GRAMMAR Bessie Mae Pierce, E.L.S Grayson HOME ECONOMICS Grace Purnell, S.A.K Tallulah HOME ECONOMICS LlLLIE RobaRDS, M.C.C Denham Springs GRAMMAR Dennis Sikes, M.C.C Dodson RURA1 rRAlNINC Martha Shutts, S.A.K Lake Cli.nl,. MATHEMATICS M) SCIENCI (85) .- ,■ " , -s — N, " 1 Sol ons Cecil Smiley, M.C.C Denham Springs GRAMMAR Eleanor Bateman Smith, S.A.K. . . . Angola INDUSTRIAL Lottie Lee Smith, E.L.S Pelican PRIMARY Alice Strincer, E.L.S Hornbeck PRIMARY C. B. Swift, E.L.S Glenmora MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE Kate Talert, M.C.C Mangham GRAMMAR (86) Sol ons (87) Sol oris Katherine Ione Bolin, E.L.S. PRIMARY Haynesville Gi ennie Caldwell, M.C.C. . GRAMMAR Liberty Hi Inez Debaillon, S.A.K. . . PRIMARY Lafayette Vallie DeLoach, E.L.S. . . GRAMMAR II. William Allen Koonce, E.L.S. RURAL TRAINING Hornbeck Beatrice McGrew, S.A.K.. . GRAMMAR Baton Rouge Beatrice Watson, M.C.C. . . . SOCIAL SCIENCE Slaughte (88) rrjgr l f{ " fr -AC ■ WISE SOLONS (89) A Solon ' s Day Wake! (he rising bell is ringing! Next will be the breakfast bell. Soon into the different classrooms All will be assembled well. Starting off the eighth-term morning With such high and cheery thoughts Of our teaching in the future, Thus fulfilling all our hopes. 1. With a smile Miss Graham greets us; Tis not how we feel ourselves! But an effort then o ' ertakes us, And we feel ourselves compelled To explain the mystic reasons Why the climate is composed Of the length of growing seasons, Filled with heat and rain and snows. Some of us must teach the children Of the birdies in the trees: How they chirp and how they twitter; And each one of us agrees That it is exceeding fun Teaching youngsters all through play ; So they ' ll learn their lessons quicker In a scientific way. To Miss Nelken ' s tender mercies Some of us are doomed to go; And she always asks a question None of us can ever know. Thus it is with all her teaching. Friend! be not a minute slow; For she holds you for the question That she asked an hour ago. (90) II. In dominions of Miss Gaulden Many of the class must go, Delving deep in strange constructions, Learning how the earth did grow; Ever urged to greater effort Through the frequent words, " Mais non! " III. From the wild into the peaceful, We will pass along wnh time. See! Our next task is debating. Where ' tis very hard to climb. For the Doctor ' s quiet seeming Keeps our thoughts right straight in line, And there ' s not a chance of dreaming, Or of gazing toward the pines. IV. Thence into the Palmer classes Fate does lead us, soon to be — If we hope and push and struggle — Masters of the mystery Of the pushing of the Palmer; Pushing over! One! Two! Three! A diploma in the future Hazily we seem to see. Well! we have our trials and troubles! Such is life, we all suppose. Soon they ' ll seem no more than bubbles — All our fancied eighth-term woes! Other thoughts will press upon us; Other duties hover near; But bright gleams of days at Normal Will bring comfort, hope, and cheer. Martha Shutts. (9ifk Colors: Red and Green Eunstheans Moilo: By trials we triumph Flower: Red Carnation FALL CLASS 1917 John D. Hand President Walker W. Teekell Vice-President Bertie Mae Anderson Secretary Irving Davis Treasurer POTPOURRI REPRESENTATIVES Stella Mae Ensminger Nancy Moncure Annie Ruth Allen (92) Eunstheans Annie Ruth Allen, M.B.S., M.C.C., Natchitoches HISTORY-LANCUACE Latin Club; " Potpourri " Representative, ' 16- ' 17. " For ' tis the mind thai makes the bod rich. " Bertie Mae Anderson, M.C.C. . . . Westlake GRAMMAR Y " oune Women ' s Study Club; Class Secretary. " Securely she pursues the path of sweel success Olie Bauch. M.B.S., E.L.S Minden RURAL TRAINING Secretai y or Rural Life I Hub. " Dignity, whether cultivated or natural, is the essence of impoi i ance. " Carpie Josephine Bomar, M.C.C. . . Hope Villa HOME ECONOMICS " The great secret bl life Is nevei to be In the ij of others. " Walter Brouillette, M.C.C Marksville MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE White l ii agu t !ereli Fi ancais. " ir ih. ui I. .v. learning, thou shall be learned. " Mattie E. Collins, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . Franklin HOME ECONOMICS GirU ' B I " Ambition should be made of sterm i stufl Mary Eucenie Couvillion, M.C.C. . . Marksville PRIMARY Chairman of Parliamentarj L,a« Committee, ' Ifi; i !hOI IStl i l C. c " Does well, acts nobly; angels Id do no more. " Irving Davis, M.B.S., M.C.C Rosepine RURAL TRAINING Rural I, if.- « • ( 1 1 1 ; White League; Baseball, ' 15 Captain of Champion Basketball Team, ' 16 i ' lass Tn . " The foi i bis own ' ' makes his ■ (93) Eunstheans Georgia Davis, E.L.S Coushatta RURAL TRAINING V. W. C. A. " h .i win estimate success some day. " Ruth Aimee Demoruelle, M.C.C. . New Roads HISTORY-LANGUAGE Cercle Francais. " Let not your heart be troubled. " Nina Cecilia Gates, E.L.S New Iberia GRAMMAR Secretary of Viiuiir Women ' s Study Club; Editor of Apostleship of Prayer. " Honesty, coupled to Beauty, is to have honey sauce to sugar. " Sallie Gray, M.B.S., S.A.K Shrevepori GRAMMAR Girls ' Band; Secretary of Mortar Board. ' 16. " When she had passed, it seemed like the ceasing of exquisite music. " Thelma Gray, M.C.C Zwolle CRAMMAR ' I think all 1 speak, but I speak not all 1 think ' Louis M. Griffin, M.B.S., M.C.C Delhi RURAL TRAINING White League; Varsity Football Team; Vice-Presi- dent Rural Life Club. " The true use of speech is not so much to express our wants as to conceal them. " Myrtle Haile, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . . New Roads GRAMMAR Cercle Francais. " A quiet little body with a mind of her own. " Ellie Floy Hammett, M.B.S., M.C.C. . . Campti Girls ' Hand; M. ( ' . ( ' . Girls ' Quartet. " Better a good head than a hundred strong hands. " (94) £» £ msmm Eunstheans John D. Hand, M.B.S., E.L.S Coushatta RURAL TRAINING E. L. S. Quartet; School Quartet; Football Team, ' 15- ' 16; Vice-President of White League; Honors in Track Meet; Captain of Track Team, ' 17; President of Euristheans. " Sang in tones of deep emotion, Songs of love and songs of longing. " Florence May Hollinehead, S.A.K. . Evergreen HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A. . Girls ' Band. " she would not, with a peremptory tone. Assert the nose upon her face her own. " Clara B. Holly, E.L.S Alexandria HISTORY- LANGUAGE Girls ' Hand: Sergeant-at-Arms ol Cerele Francais. " You have hit the mark. " Nellie Mae Hooker, E.L.S Florien MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE " Te be i ather than to appi ar. " Mary Humble, S.A.K Monroe HISTORY-LANGUAGE " Genius is a capacity for evading hard work. " Lll.LIE ADELE LaCour, M.C.C. . . . Moreauville GRAMMAR Apostleship of Prayer. " A faultless bodj and a blameless mind. Mel Leake, S.A.K St. Francisville PRIMARY Young Woman ' s Study Club Treaa i vposth ship ol i ' i aj ei . Editoi ial Stafl s. a. K. " I am a pari of all thai I h.n • met. " Leota Louisiana Long, E.L.S Coushatta GRAMMAR V. W. C. A. " A good si i in. i kes .1 [oyful itenanci (95) t ' ' ■-■ " ■; i-s wj pjl| ..aJ Eunstheans George Dewey McKnight, S.A.K. . . . Colfax HISTORY-ENGLISH " First-class matter. " Nancy Carter Moncure, S.A.K. . . . Shreveport LANGUAGE Cercle Francais; " Potpourri " Staff. " A woman, convinced against her will. Is of the same opinion still. " Ibrey Clarence Orr, M.C.C Cheneyville MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE Mathematics and Science Club; White League; Football Squad, ' 16. " The noblest mind the best contentment has. " George Cleveland Poret, E.L.S. . . Mansura SOCIAL SCIENCE Cercle Francais; Band. ' 15- ' 16; Treasurer of E. L. S. ; Treasurer of Contemporary Life; Circulation and Business Manager of " Current Sauce, " ' ltl- ' lT. " In whom intellect is in inverse ratio to stature. " Augusta Pracst, S.A.K New Orleans PRIMARY Young Women ' s Study Club; Editor and Secretary Apostleship of Prayer; Editorial staff S. A. K. " I came here to study and to think. " Crockett Jones Provost, E.L.S. . . Grand Cane MATHEMATICS AND SCIENCE 10. L. S. Business Manager of " Potpourri, " 17. " Above the flight of common souls. " LlLLIE RoBARDS, M.C.C Denham Springs GRAMMAR " Sober, bright, and industrious. " LlLLIE Rogers, S.A.K Evergreen GRAM MAR Y. W. C. A. " Speak little, ami well, if you wish to be considered as possessing meril . " (96) Eunstheans Annie Lee Satterley, M.B.S., M.C.C., Shrevcport PRIMARY i ' cung Women ' s Study Club; Class Treasurer, ' 16; Mortar Board Track Team, ' 15; Mortar Board Bas ketball, ' 16; " Potpourri " Staff, ' IT. " You know l say just what 1 think, and nothing more nor l William E. Simmons, M.C.C Ml. Heimon RURAL TRAINING Varsitj Baski tball, ' 12- ' 13; Varsitj Basi ba I Squad, ' 16; I lasi ba I " Eai or is certain ot its reward. " Karl C. Smith. M.C.C Verda RURAL TRAINING Varsitj Football, ' 16; Varsity Basket ball, 1 1 " As firm as fail ii MaXA StINSON, S.A.K Jonesboro HOME ECONOMICS " Whose lillli bodj lodged a might: mind. " W ' ai ker Webster Tklkell, M.B.S.. S.A.K. Carroll RURAL TRAINING Kui al Life Club; White League ; froi Arms i " President ol Mortal Board; Viee-Pres of Km isi In ans. " Thy plain and open nature sees won but in appearance, nol as thej a - K il Marie Wasson, E.L.S Winnfield GRAMMAR v. v c. A. " M endeavors lia sh.ni q • i. sins. " Caro Williamson. M.B.S., S.A.K. . . Natchitoches HISTORY-LANGUAGE II i Sj stem ' ouncll " I ii maiden meditation, fanes (97) , a i, ' . =S5» Eunstheans Edna Beth Anderson, M.C.C Westlake Allyne Elizabeth Haynes, M.B.S., S.A.K., Jones GRAMMAR RURAL TRAINING " i . . C. A. " And here reigns love and all love ' s loving parts. " " A very gentle heart and of good conscience. " Beatrice Hughes, S.A.K Oakdale Vannie Cook, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . . Natchitoches primary mathematics and science _ " 1 liv voice is a celestial melodv. Band. " I am the best of tie m. Kate M. Landry, M.B.S., E.L.S. . . Thibodaux Olive Lonc Cooper, S.A.K Winnheld primary HOME ECONOMICS Young Women ' s Study Club; Class Treasurer, ' 15- ' 16; Editor of Cerele Francais, ' 17; " Potpourri " Young Women ' s Study Club. Staff, ' 15- ' 16, ' 16- ' 17. " A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck. " .... . , . ,, ' )ou imagine me too unhurtlul an opposite. Stella Mae Ensminger, M.B.S., E.L.S. . Wisner Qctave Schulze _ s ak Monroe H.STORY-LANGUAGE HISTORY-LANGUAGE Young Women ' s Study Club; " Potpourri, " ' Iu-1G, li;-17. Y. W. C. A.; " Potpourri " Staff. ' Hi- ' IT. " The more I study, the more 1 discover " One who to herself is true. my ignorance. " And therefore must be so to you. " Bessie Ford, M.B.S., S.A.K. . . . Natchitoches Hattie Ruth Vauchan, E.L.S. . . . Greenwood GRAMMAR GRAMMAR " Merrily, merrily shall I live now. . ' . " oil nature and friendliness well expressed. Under the blossom that hangs on the bough. Willie Freeman, M.B.S.. E.L.S. . . Natchitoches RuTH Bell Williams, M.C.C Flonen RURAL TRAINING INDUSTRIAL Class President. Fall ' 1 ' ■ . Y. V. C. A.; Young Women ' s Study club " one cannot help but like him. " " Gentle of speech, beneficent of. mind. " (98) A Seventh-Term Girl ' s Diary FRIDAY, Dec. 1, 1916. — I have always wanted to keep a diary, but now I can ' t help keeping one, because (just think!) I am a seventh-termer. Oh! I am so thrilled! I got my slip this morning, and I passed in everything. I went all cold when Dr. Haz- zard called out my name, but it was worth it to turn hot again when all those P ' s caught my eye. Oh! I mustn ' t be selfish — everybody else passed, and they were all thrilled, too. MONDAY. — Is always wearing on a school girl ' s nerves, but a Monday with classes and no work to do is — well, it ' s not what I ' d call entertaining. TUESDAY, Dec. 5. — At last we are having a regular school. Everybody had to have his books to-day. I didn ' t have mine, but used half of Mamie Bowman ' s. How I wish I could have used half her brain, too! WEDNESDAY. — Class meetings to-day, and I ' ve done nothing but attend them. Notice the them. It ' s the truth. We had the first one with about five present. I, being a very popular young lady, was elected to a minor office. Then that John D. Hand person, with a lot of old boys, came up and crushed my young hopes by announcing that we were " unconstitutional, " and that the class already had officers anyway. We cer- tainly did feel like retiring in disgrace, but instead we stayed to fight. The atmos- phere was indeed hostile until another group of the class claimed another entirely different set of officers! (That made three sets.) Then it was ridiculous; so it ended in a laugh and the J. B. H. personage (mentioned above) walked off with the honors. DATE Very IMPORTANT (8:15 SHARP). — Mrs. Cooper and Mary Humble both on time to General Methods. WEDNESDAY. — We are " young men and women. " From the way we behave (or misbehave), I thought we weren ' t; but Mr. Whisenhunt says so, and I have vast respect for him. However, my respect now isn ' t a circumstance to what it will be when I ' m teaching. THURSDAY. — My neurone connections won ' t work under Miss Newell. Georgia Davis isn ' t in it with me, when it comes to being flustrated in Psychology. f-RIDAY. — We were very much stirred up to-day. We ' ve had a wedding, if you please. Esther was good in that Psychology. I don ' t see why she got married. MONDAY, Dec. 18. — Mr. Smith (that gruff individual who frightens me to death) was " sat upon " by little Willie Freeman in General Methods. I really couldn ' t com- prehend which one got the best in the conflict of words, but I prefer to give Mr. Free- man the honors. DECEMBER 19. — I saw pieces of thread sticking to the dresses of several girls. They didn ' t know a word of their lessons. I scent Christmas presents. So does Miss Hart. DECEMBER 21. — This is my red letter day! I didn ' t look at a book and knew my lessons better than ever before. I also finished six precious Christmas presents. I think I shall make a resolution not to study next year. JANUARY 3. — Well, it seems only yesterday that we left; and here we are back again. My brain is in a muddle. I am so sleepy I positively cannot keep my eyes open; and I have forgot all the Psychology and General Methods I ever knew. JANUARY 4. — In Prose Fiction class. Miss Rogers informed us that Uncle Tom ' s Cabin was one of the most influential books ever written on prohibition! I happen to have read Uncle Tom ' s Cabin; so I think I had a perfect right to join in the general scream of mirth that followed this statement; but I feel sure Miss Holly had not read it — and she laughed louder than anybody. Date UNIMPORTANT. — Mary Humble appears in a coat marvelously " plaided. " ' sgptfp mmm She told me she would be " teetotally ruined " if it got hot, and if she had to part with her treasured garment even for a minute. Dr. Cooley ' s tastes seems to run in different lines from Mary ' s. He gave evidence of the fact in class until Mary absolutely squirmed. MONDAY. — The health of the class seems to be failing. Nancy and Mary, two of our healthiest specimens, spent the night and day in the infirmary. It was rumored that they were suffering from broken hearts, as Miss Dean and Mr. Whisenhunt had seen fit to separate them. What would friendships be if one could not take bitterest medicine to be near one ' s friend, and far away from one ' s work? JANUARY 9. — We had our first plans to write for to-day. We are so proud of ourselves that it is right pitiful. Writing plans does sound so big!! January 10. — We got our plans back to-day. Maybe that sounds big, but some of us feel remarkably small now. Such is life! January 11. — " Certain parties " haven ' t been attending to their business. I ' ll mention no names, but there was a committee, appoined by the president, who were to get names and mottoes for our class. Neither the names, nor the mottoes, nor the com- mittee have been seen or heard of since; and the poor seventh term seems doomed to go nameless, not to mention mottoless. FRIDAY THE 12th. — We were discussing very deep subjects in Psychology to-day. Miss Newell seemed to realize the fact, because she asked May Hcllingshead to move by Mr. Brouillette to get more light. Then Miss Bomar came out in a blaze of light, big enough to enlighten the whole class with, " The human instincts are like ieaves on a tree. " JANUARY 15. — We observed for the first time! Those children aie perfectly precious! I want to adopt every one of them. Suppose I should adopt every child I teach! I should have to marry a billionaire to support us all. I know none of the seventh term boys are billionaires, so what shall I do? JANUARY 18. — We are having tests by the wholesale. There is nothing left but to take them, either, because a certain well-known member of our seventh term resorted to the " Infirmary in time of test, " and stayed right in her little bed through a basketball game and a dinner (by express permission of Mr. Roy). Monday THE 22 ND. — We got our slips to-day! We all got good ones; so we are seventh-and-a-half-termers (if there be such things). January (either 25th or 26th, or maybe the 27th). — We have been working so hard that the date is completely lost in a mass of Plans, Psychology Notes. and English papers. SEVERAL Days LATER. — Mrs. DeBaillon presided in Miss Newell ' s place. Mr. Cook was very prominent in class discussion (I believe almost too prominent for the chairman ' s peace of mind). FEBRUARY 5. — Mr. Winstead has had a new and very strange turn of mind. He says that from now on he intends giving us a test every Monday ! I wonder what evil spirit has got into him? He used to be so generous, too! MARCH 2. — In just one day we shall pass out of the seventh term into the eighth. It seems almost as if we were graduating except that the sadness of parting is way off in the far-distant future. I have observed, though, that most of us have lately acquired that " knowing air " which goes with the higher terms. Notable examples are Vannie Cook and Kate Landry. Especially does the former always appear absolutely " pre- occupied " with weighty matters. To-day I shall have to say good-bye to my seventh term diary, as I couldn ' t think of desecrating its contents by happenings not belonging to that eventful period of our school life. The seventh term was probably not so eventful; but it will certainly always be remembered as one of the happiest limes of our lives. Nancy Moncure. Wil sonians Colors: Pink and Olive Flower: Sweet Pea Motto: Willi the rope of the present we ring the bells of the future WINTER CLASS 1918 Clarence Ducdale President Bessie Bryant Vice-President Sudie Carroll Secretary E. B. Robert Treasurer Dewey FoURNET Honor System Representative POTPOURRI EDITORS Alma Doerle Lillian Richarme Virginia Young Daisy Darby Wil soman Histoi y Should you ask me whence these pupils. Whence their stories and traditions, I should answer, I should tell you As a freshie of the freshiest Each lid enter as fifth-termer ith an uppish air of learning From the schools o ' er all the state. And within the halls of Noim.il Soon they learned to work and study ; Thus they came to he sixth-termers, Took the name of Wilson great. Ai m Doerle. (101) Mildred Smith, Juanita Lowry, Virginia Young, Cecile Gaiennie Lillian Vidrine, Lillian Richarme, Lynwood O ' Bannon, Daisy Darby, Fannie Ard Elma Brown, Cora Edgar, Catherine Foley, Gladies Lamorandier Theresa Mendoza, Elsie Heck, Ora Hays, Maggie Ruth Boydstun, Mildred Tooke Mary Gehrincer, Willie Dyer, Lovie McNair, Nora Foucheaux (102) s. Clarence Ducdale. Bessie Bryant, Sudie Carroll. E. B. Robert Maude LeBlanc. Lila Lawson, Garnet Fowler, Clara Wagley, Jessie Dolci Cordia Poole, Eunice Berwick, Lucille Latham. Nellie Sll ss Ai ma Castleman, Alphonmne Charlet, Thcrnton Leopold, Lear Hill. Olca Slocum Virginia Barlow. Wii lia McLeisch. Docia Emerson, Maud Webre (103) £ lfi ■ £ g ' ? SSfg, scs s ?-, i ■ .Mmviie Bowman, Marion Bourgeois, Iris Robertson, Zenaide Lasseicne Ruby Bonner, Vircie Tillotson, George Hollinshead, Alice Kemper, Lucy Robertson Bessie Ward, Rose Levy, Ivy White, Annie Maude Norsworthy Hazel Merrell, Kathleen Peters, Toma Williams, Bertha Maddox, Carrie Galleni Elizabeth Spier, Leona Berceron, Hallie Brown, Annie Harris (104) Ruth Washburn, Alma Doerle. Dewey Fournet. Sadie Kelsoe, Georcette Richard Omah Bivens, Lucile Prophit, Emma Nettie Jackson, Carrie Gehlhause£, Eudie Marston, Estelle Ccckfiei i). M rii Genre, Vivian Jones, Elta Guillory Irene Landry. Inl McCall, Frances Windes, Lola Thornton Ruth Mercier, Kate Bryant, Roswell Holland (105) . »1 w. ir 1 4 4 re oy-ai l| i!-s»n-i r s 4? ho« n bi our ' Ti i-vne , A W vud £ w c J-W- l F? , ifc 3-T LVl t£r V ••3— g VK wi i 1 se-me H bojiJai u i -k(e [dmf.j oaf u-L-t " , X 5 |S TT 33 s — n • — £ £ » p roaa 4- md« us 5o ha. i i . j-u (. - Ly tKr(H|(iH hd _h Tnfe-xneKt aY woyh Hi-it b s f ' + J J - L +—m» td — u " made uj irctie n 4riAe._£ A, -6 T C i 771 . " the t- leu 9 ' hT ol mr MO .fa - f ' es ' 1 1 L. — • z fr J m i r K • • J £ n i « f J » x — i « ' 1 ■ Z,„e An4+He l We thot we " U Al " m i M a - tcr U 1 - lle | (106) s. =■ - History-Language On language strange and history old. We put our hearts, to win the goal. Grace Allen Jewelle Allison Virginia Barlow Leona Bergeron Eunice Berwick Vera Bocan Laurence Brou Hallie Brown Kate Bryant estelle cockfield Irone Colton Audelle Fletcher Dewey Fournet George Hollinshead Thelma Laurent Maude LeBlanc Dora Lee Thornton Leopold Juanita Lowry Bessie McKnight Mrs. Edna Macoomb Evelyn Miller Ambrose Mitchell H. Lynwood O ' Bannon Georgette Richard E. B. Robert Iris Robertson Gail Sharpless Lola Thornton Toma Williams Annabelle Williamson Virginia Young Mathematics and Science Problems Find the exact interest needed to listen to a Lyceum number when you have a date. If it takes two minutes for a boy and a girl to meet down the hall, how long does it take for them to disappear when they see Mr. Roy? A Normal girl ' s drug store bill was $3.75 per month; how much is it since paint has been prohibited? Guy Bordelon Marion Bourgeois Mamie Bowman Sudie Carroll c. e. ducdale Nora Foucheaux Carrie Gallent Carrie Gehlhausen Marie Genre Sterlinc LeDoux Theresa Mendoza Lucy Robertson Elizabeth Spier (107) G rammar c ourse Hy! Gene! Hist! Psy! Moore English! We must try! Alline Alexander Anita Bodin Effie Breland Lindor Collins Nannie Maud Conerly Maude Curtis Irma Davis Minnie Lee Davis Elizabeth Dick Alma Doerle Docia Emerson Ruth Finklea Kate Gibbons Members Annie Harris Ora Hays Ollie Honeycutt Florence Jones Vivian Jones Isabel Kitchell Carrie Labat Gladys Lamorandier May LeBrun Rose Levy Lovie McNair Bertha Maddox Fannie Metcalfe Annie Maude Norsworthy Velma O ' Neal Vivian Pertuis Lillie Pusey VlRCIE TlLLOTSON Roberta Todd Mildred Tooke F. E. Vining Bessie Ward Mary Yantis Mildred Smith Amanda Terral eulalie tessier H ome xonomics English peas " analyzed " Roasted " Psychology " Stewed " Chemistry " " Plaited " Rolls Dessert a la P-4- HlNT Several stitches, talc n in time. Will save you from the flunking line. Mona DeRouen Willie Jefferson Ruth Jenkins Leafy Jones Alice Kemper Mamie Marler Members Inez McCall Clara Morgan Carrie Pf.rry Eola Porter Ruth Mae Sanders Christine Schilling Amy Sheppard Olga Slocum Addie Mae Stallincs Lois Whatley Annie Womack (108) Primary Course These are the teachers that teach small children. Teach small children. Teach small children. These are the teachers that teach small childien, So early every morning. These are the teachers that play many games. Play many games, Play many games; These are the teachers that play many games, So early every morning. Fannie Ard Ruby Bonner Elma Brown Alphonsine Charlet Gladys Concer Daisy Darby Annie DeLoach Jessie Douglas Willie Dyer Cora Edgar Catherine Foley Cecile Gaiennie Mary Gehringer Elta Guillory Alice Heard Lena Hebert Elsie Heck Lear Hill Members Georcia Houston Emma Nettie Jackson La Vera Jackson Bertha Johnson Sadie Kelsoe Della Kornmann Irene Landry Zenaide Lasseigne Lucille Latham Lila Lawson Nelwynne Lewis Willia McLeish Eudie Marston Viola Mathis Gertrude Mattison Ruth Mercier Hazel Merrell Lydia Neuwirth Ruth Norman Blanche Odom Alma Perry Kathleen Peters Cordie Poole Lucile Prophit Lillian Vidrine Clara Wacley Eulalia Webb Maude Webre Ivy White Frances Windes Lillian Richarme Nellie Siess Rai Sincleton Maccie Smith Maude Smith Montrose Southern- Eva Stoker Maggie Ruth Boydstun Bessie Bryant Music and Art First they ' re in the singing room. Singing songs so sweet; Then they ' re in the drawing room. Drawing pictures neat. Mildred Hill Norma Hill Ollie Moffett Ruth Washburn (109) Rural Course ' Little lad, run away; Don t come now. Wait till teacher leaves; Then come thou. " Little girl, pretty girl, Whither goeth thou? " ' Down to the dairy To milk the cow. Sewell Bahm Douglas Berly Omah Bivens Alma Castleman John D. Chaney Members Amman Coon Willie Dunckelman Garnet Fowler Julia Gfiffin Roswell Holland Minnie Moreland Eunice Murphy Agnes Rawls Burton Weaver Ellis Williams Iva Shelby Jokes Miss Newell: " Did you have your tonsils cut out, Maude? " Maude: " No ' m — I don t know — oh, well, they ' re not there. " rf, Sfi 9fi Miss Wertz: " What would you do if you saw an interval? " Lila: " Dodge it. " 2f !fc Miss Trane: " Where are the nostrils located? " Lillian: " Under the ears. " ¥ Mr. Whisenhunt (in Psychology class): " Mr. McKnight, how much do you know of a kangaroo? " Mr. McKnight: " Not much. " Mr. Whisenhunt: " How much do you know of coons? " Mr. McKnight: " Well, I know more. " Mr. Whisenhunt: " Why? " Mr. McKnight: " Because I have associated with them more. " sp %. s Maud Webre: " Mr. Whisenhunt, will I be able to read people ' s mind after I learn all about psychology ? " 9fi 9ft 2f " Bessie, do you remember if we had school on Thanksgiving day? " " No, " she answered absent-mindedly, " I never stay in the summer. " Mr. Whisenhunt: " You see, we love people for the good they do for us. " Omah: " But, Mr. Whisenhunt, sometimes we love people when we first see them. " Mr. Whisenhunt: " Yes, Miss Bivens, but we won ' t discuss love at first sight in this class. " (HO) Colors: Black and White Les Betes Noires Motto : Better than we seem Flower: Daisy SPRING CLASS 1918 Alvah Younc President Spencer Pollard Vice-President Lottie Herrinc Secretary George Shively Treasurer Elva Pourciau Honor System Representative POTPOURRI EDITORS Hurl Cotner Lucile Landry (IN) MM Fifth Term Maud Chaney Ursula Cloud Hurl Cotner Pearl Cockfield Mabel Collette Hixie Davidson Camille Deblieux Marguerite Desadier Vera Ferguson Dorothy Freeman Nodie Goree Lillian Gregory Lillian Guice Cora Lee Harper Claude Harris Class Roll Eva Hays Mildred Heiderich Dottie Herring Lottie Herring Sara Holloman Henrietta Huesmann Eugene Hunt Odelle Jonfs Jessie Keep Ethel Lafitte Lucile Landry% Blanche Lewis Grace Lindsey Agnes McCasland John McPhearson noelie malarcher Emily Mason Rosebud Mason Juanita Meraux Marvin Montgomery Wm. Alexander Napper Pauline Nunez Cliffie Oliver Pearl O ' Quinn Maud Parker Josephine Pennington Spencer Pollard Dave Pollock Elva Pourciau Ruth Prichard Mathilde Provosty Jennie Reimers Vernon Robert Dula Rogers Everett Scarborough Georce W. Shively Ellis Smith Alice Suddath Hattie Lee Tanner Olive Thomas Fannie Webb Blanche Williams Alvah Young (112) - - — - ■ T ,- , " V . r ) i -. : at«K«? JL " : ' .:■■ Vera Ferguson, Spencer Pollard, Alvah Younc Pauline Nunez, G. Winston Shively, Mildred Heiderich. Vernon Robert Lucile Landry, Hixie Davidson, Acnes McCasland, Julia Babin Lillian Guice. Hat he Miles. Ellis Smith, Era Hays (113) .% £ m Better Than We Seem Were called upon in Arithmetic; We act so cute and keen Mr. Hedges thinks us not so quick- But we ' re — better than we seem. In Hist ' ry, Dean makes such a fuss We really cannot scheme; We make an F and not P Plus — But we ' re — better than we seem. Such funny birds in singing class! What Jo those measures mean? Tis strange, indeed, we ever pass — But we ' re — better than we seem. In after years, when study ' s o ' er, Bright thoughts of Normal gleam, For L. S. N., with all its bore. Made u — better than we seem. LUV JU -t ViLM X XxX JUU (o JUjUcJk. S f JU , I YY AaH yx Jo-0 vy-iy AtXruy xx Jo-6 rYY _£jL TO (114) .. ' £ ££ Fourth Term Colors: Pink and Green Flomer : Sweet Pea Molto : Nous pouvons Officers Honorine Galy .... President Ruby Dean Ott Vice-President EsTELLE Norman Secretary- Treasurer Irma Perret Honor System Representative POTPOURRI REPRESENTATIVES Estelle Norman Irma Perret (115) OX) o CQ hi 3 O « Si O § u II s « §o i UJ a; Q ™ « a — 41 41 41 41 41 41 41 _Q _I3 J! _Q _Q _Q _Q U S. g. _0._0-0._0 -5 E a. oa ODJ S J m w u __: -S i £ o o f-HHHf-HHH oooooooooooooooo oo hhHI-hl-HI-hhhhl-ZZh ht- H H H - E I ul 0_ -2 I _ o £a = 3 -o -S -O go o ._■-!=_ o _ JS M (, C _C " - 60 - e ,_ ■ — 11 . « - « o _o - - _o -C — c» _c ci — • 41 41 _J f 3 — - -S J QQ _J U, H — co-crc— Or=« ; a O - - - I ■ c 03 K 41 • E o _ 41 a. ■ c • s .£ 1 • E " N C : J. ) C [I D ' S ' 6 C D « • 1 : O £ " ' J ■ DQ 60 C ' — C c 5 C DO DC C — .£ £ ' £ DO " O »- S = co Du U O CQ h h Q tf U I S? Z m m Q J to (? J U S O u »i in Q ? h O H UJ .1 » -u V — -Q _o - CI ■J. u 10 2 CQ c CQ CU h Cfl joStn dao 1 : w — ■ , 9 - - (V ■ ' f 4 l w w . „ ZcD2a,Ocnii.QZvijci:fflj oo — .60 " o Cu Du J S n — a C l T A H H z U -i Z CQ U U QQ co OtJJ JO 5 UJ J _J u Q j UJ J UJ OS a. U u o a Q ? J ul Z s a J o u _J U -J _ X o z o I SQP I uj l ° S O CD f- a x •5 ° 2 z Z CL Q I Cu cc a; 5cq IOujll1S _icqS3:SSujqucq _i I_i 2 Third Term Colon: Purple and Pearl Gray Flolvcr : Violet Motto: We fall lo rise again Lucien Rogers President Ivy Bordelon Vice-PresiJcnl Ruth Honeycutt Secretary Eva Lou Joffrion Treasurer W. O. Avery Honor System Representative Potpourri Editors Jeanne Perret Ysabel Ellis (117) q Jmm Third Term Members Beulah Allison W. O. Avery Pauline Bell Ivy Bordelon Essie Cook Ysabel Ellis Kenneth Farley Jessie May Ramsey Lucien Rogers Leila May Smith Hardy Walker Ethel Williams Joe Fuller LURLINE GaDDIS Elizabeth Groesbeck Mable Hawkins Ruth Honeycutt Eva Lou Joffrion Florence McCartney Gladys McGee Jeanne Perret A Bit of Third Term Jingle There is in this book a big place For a class of remarkable grace. With P- ' s galore We need nothing more To put us ahead in the race. With Elizabeth, Ethel, and Ivy, And Eva Lou banging so blithely. We dance on our way. Attended all day By a band of musicians so lively. There was a young fellow named Avery, Who, stung by a bee, went so crazy, That, restored by the scream Of fresh Marvin Green, Was never more known to be lazy. There was a young girl named Ruth Honey- cutt; And Lucien, who ne ' er kept his mouth shut, When asked if he knew her, Replied, " Yes, I do, sir; I hope you don ' t think I ' m a nut. " Please put accent on the-)-. These lines illustrate poetic license. (118) - 3 A Bit of Third Term Jingle A sociable lady named Beli, When called on by Fournel to tell What she knew about mass. Said, " I ' m able to pass, Even though you don ' t think I can spel Strawberry blonde Miss McGee, Fair midget, and slim as can be; But next, if you look Is round Essie Cook — Quite different are they, you can see! To the races went Leila one day. On hearing her talk, they did say, " Her tongue can outrace Any horse in this place. You ' ll see if you get in its way. " Mabel, so fond of the boys, you know, Unlike Florence, goes out for a show. Talks day after day In the same loving way, And her eyes — they do shine with a glow. If dancing could get her P-j- ' s, Little Jeanne would escape many fusses. She ' d dance every day So proudly and gay. And have easy times getting crushes. Tis only the primmest of styles Can suit the boy of such wiles. Joe Fuller ' s his name; Ju«t see why he came — For at Lurhne he pleasantly smiles. Jessie Mae and Ysabel Ellis Should be chums, for both are so zealous; As for Kenneth and Hardy Who never were tardy. What they think of the girls ihey won ' t lell us. Glad praises we ' ve sung of third termers; They ' ll be in a race with great learners. We bet on them all. Though sometimes they fall; We ' re sure they for knowledge are yearners. Ysabel Ellis. Jeanne Petrel (119) Ilk- [Am Second Term Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: Blue Bachelor-Button Motlo : Preparedness Officers Emma Cockerham President Forest Hedges Vice-President Ellen Aaron Secretary Lesse Collins Treasurer May Weaver Honor System Representative Potpourri Officers Mildred Merritt gussie goldberc (120) Mary Ellen Aaron- Bertha Adams Helen Babincton Cloma Barron Theophile Breda Grace Butler Marshall Carver Florence Chandler Emma Cockerham Lesse Collins Acnes Colvin Cameron Coney June Cooley Walterine Ellender Ouida Flanner Second Term Class Roll Gertrude Frederick Lessie Frey John Gibbs Abe Goldberg Gussie Goldberg Helen Hart R. C. Harvey Gladys Hearte Forest Hedceg RlCHALlEU KRANSON Blanche Ledbetter Margaret Lewis Leona Loe Beatrice McGee Mildred Merritt Esther Nunez Oehlan Overbey Willie Paul Gordon Peters lav ada p ' jgi! Birth Ric ard Ceree Richardson 1 ii Rocers Mary Sanders Edith Shaw Eula Shively Helen Smith Frances Spilker Willie Strange Annette Tregre Adeline Trichel Inez Vance May Weaver Currie Welch Gladys Zachery Moi.lie Zenor (121) Second Term Inventory PERSONAL PROPERTY six-cylinder 1898 model Chandler car, appraised at $1,480.00 row of Hedges, fresh and green, appraised at 1 5.00 large Coney, gray, but not from age, appraised at .50 Ric(h)ard by. freshly mown, appraised at 14.00 set of 1847 Rogers Pickle Forks, appraised at 5.00 old family Pugh, appraised at 3.00 Dutch (Collins) Colleen that has tulips (two lips), appraised at 50.00 copy of Sweet and Low (Loe), appraised at .75 Cooley, always " Johnny on the Spot, " appraised at, per month 10.00 Hart, that is hard to win, appraised at $ 1 .000,000.00 Carver, that is late for every meal, appraised at .05 Butler, in full livery, appraised at (per month) 20.00 Merritt that should be a demerit, appraised at ' . .00 Frey (chicken) , appraised at 1.15 Welsh rarebit, appraised at .40 pshaw (Shaw), appraised at ! ! ! Weaver (one who weaves from any material), appraised at 49 Strange and unknown man, appraised at 80.00 Gold burgs (bergs), imitation, appraised at (each) .05 Corking (Cocker) ham, sugar-cured, appraised at 1 5.00 led (Led) better, who loses on every deal, appraised at .00 hurt (Hearte), incurable, appraised at 07 2 L is (Ellis), a very useful thing for a carpenter, appraised at 15.00 Breda of trouble, appraised at 1 ,000.00 Harvey Mower, rated A!, appraised at 39.98 Flanner (ell) watch case, appraised at -06 Lewis (Louis) XIV table, guaranteed, appraised at 100.00 Zachery portrait of Zachary Taylor (moth-eaten), appraised at .13 A lender (Ellender) of ncise, appraised at -- -98 New Nose (English for Nunez), appraised at 4.50 Package of Zeno(r) chewing gum, appraised at -03 Vance that does not advance, appraised at P -|- °r P — Box of three shells (Trichel) in one, appraised at 145.00 Small tray (uh) (Tregre) eggs, appraised at -75 (122) - I Shy valet (Shively), appraised at (per day) 1 .00 I worthless heirloom of Frederick the Great, appraised at .00 I Rich hard son (Richardson), appraised at 1,225.00 I Kranson piano, appraised at 548.00 I package of McGee potato seeds, appraised at .08 I copy of Political Information, by Gibbs, appraised at 1 .49 I copy of Life of Mary Sanders (Contemporary of Mary Pickford), appraised at 999.99 3 relics of the Bible, Adam(s), Peter(s), and Paul, appraised at . 82.75 This Will be Over B(e)y Graduation Attest: F. G. 4NA Gussie Goldberg RobertA NewL Mildred Merritt V. Elroi, Notary Public There being no other properly belonging to said succession to the knowledge of me, said Notary, or the said appraisers, I have therefore, and forever closed this inventory, and make and return my proces-verbal of the same, after signing the same and causing the same lo be signed by said appraisers in the presence of said witnesses, on this the 12th day of February, 1917. Attest: Appraisers: F. G. 4NA Gussie Goldberc Roberta NewL Mildred Merritt Mlle. De Vawnawdoor V. Elroi, Notary Public GUSSIE (studying History): " What is homogeneous? " ELLEN: " Why, thafs Henry Genius ' s little brother. " Forest (very much interested in the study of the Iliad) : " Miss Moore, is heaven still on Mount Olympus? " Miss Moore (in spelling class): " Use in sentence momari and momen. " Gordon: " Use iho singular and plural of both words? " (123) 1 U ■ ■- : .Ja. -t S M i w First Term Co ors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violet Julia Gourrier President Emily Jane Dominique Vice-Presideni Sidney Matthews Secretary-Treasurer Lela Sutton Honor System Representative Potpourri Editors Velma Crow Hannah Aaron (124) Hannah Aaron Rita Amann Willie Brown Roberta Campbell Emma Clanton Velma Crow Emily Jane Dominique Avice Farley Bona Fortson First Term Class Roll Maude Funderburk Julia Gourrier Aline Hamiter Emily Hart Charlotte Jones Gertrude Lindsey Mena Maricelli L. A. Materne Sidney B. Matthews Sylvan Nelken Cornelia Neubig Marie Nooues Ida Paille Mamie Fierson Maude Powers Ethel Robinson- Ada L. Simpson- Lucia Smith Lela Sutton Marzelia Tauzin Madge Thompson Grace Tolbert Merle Vienne Dessie Weaver Jessie Williams Elda Yantis Lillian Young (125) - AS OTHER TERMS SEE US A Message to the Other Terms THE other terms seem to think that, just be- cause we are so small, we are of no importance at all. That is thei dea we get from the way they rush and tumble over us as we attempt to move from one classroom to another. But we wish to cor- rect this idea and let them know that precious things are done up in small packages. Velma Crow. (126) (129) H onor Pag( This page is hereby awarded to the Eclec- tic Literary) Society for tke diligent ork done 03) its members in securing tke largest number of sales for The Potpourri, 191 7 (130) g U » ' »» f. ■■ " . ■». ■ ■ - mmiinniw hiihiiiijp 5 tun. ,; J ■ - ' -j " ?gg$- ! £ " ;z ' J Eclectic Literary Society Colors : Purple and Gold Molio : Labor is Worship Officers for Fall Term, 1916 Josephine O ' Quinn President Mary Hazzard Vice-President Sybil Moore Secretary Harvey Moreland .... .... Treasurer Dulcie Mobley Critic Xenia Fuller Editor Officers for Winter Term, 1916-1917 Charles Webb President Xenia Fuller Vice-President Lurline Clark Secretary George Poret Treasurer Sybil Moore Critic Eunice Odom Editor Officers for Spring Term, 1917 Murphy Rogers President Mary Hili Vice-President Mary Thicpen Secretary Meady Armstrong Treasurer Anastasia Bonin Critic Irma Davis Editor Potpourri Representatives Camille Dreyfus Associate Editor Lurline Clark Assistant (133) , " - " v ■ — S m o H! Hb Lurline Clark, Mary Thigpen, Camille Dreyfus, Mary Hazzard, Xenia Fuller Eunice Odom, Sybil Moore, Clarence Leonard, Lillian McMullen, Dulcie Mobley Ewell Aiken, Estelle Thornton, Hixie Davidson, Milton Stinson, Elsie Heck Clara Holly. Dewey Fournet, Bessie Pierce, Lovie McNair, Carrie Gehlhausen ■ f, • l r y —h ' 1 £!! - ' :X Bfir- Walter Poimboeuk. Mildred Watson. Wtlhelmina Morris, Mary E. Hill, Paul Potts Alma Doerle, Lottie Smith, Ada Nelson, Vircie Tillotson, Jessie Dolgi as Alvah Young, Madgie Blakewood, Lucille Latham, Emma I Ienry, Vera Ferguson Olie Baugh, Nellie Hooker, Rose McGee, John D. Hand, Maccie Ruth Boydstun £__a asiP kh§JmM Emma Nettie Jackson. Kathleen Peters, Durward Babin, Ella Vial, E. E. Houeye Lois Burley, Rena McFarland, R. R. Jemison, Mattie Copeland, Gladies Lamorandier Era Stoker, S. D. Hunter, Loreen Harcrove, Sadie Cunningham, Carroll Corley Gertie McGee, Walter Rozas, Alice Scheen, Iris Robertson, Harvey Moreland 4 _ro ' " ? 3 ■ fy r - -%— i Bessie Ward, Esta Williams, Blanche Weems, Hattie Mai Phillips, Bessie Robinson Omah Bivens, Mildred Tooke, Josephine Tauzin, Una Prudhomme, Meady Armstrong C. B. Swift, Hazel Merrell, Emma Bohn, Leander Vercher, Kate Wasson UMi Rubie Bonner, Nettie McGee, Lucy Robertson, Alma Castleman, Alice M cGee LH " ' • , .= $ - — - e® Marie Genre, Eleanor Cazes, Anastasia Bonin, Eudie Marston, C. J. Provost Charles Webb, Fannie Ard, Lizette Mericq, Leota Long, George Foret Roswell Holland, Annie Mae Jones, Georgia Davis, Frank Ricard. Nina Gates Annie Cutrer, Alice Stringer A Vision of the Future E. L. S., we are united. And we pledge our faith to you, Here before this splendid banner With its royal purple hue. Your alumni will defend you; To your teaching they ' l 1 be true. O ' er the spacious open portals In the marble, there are wrought Words of courage, truth and beauty — Words that challenge noblest thought: It is Labor that is Worship, Tis the ideal we have soughi. Years ago beneath our banner. Girls and boys, we made that vow; Men and women, now, we gather In the strength of all our power. And we see a stately building With a gleaming marble dome; Beauteous are its massive arches. Carved as those of pagan Rome, When that ancient city welcomed Its great victors to their home. Proudly waves Eclectic ' s banner In its marble hall o ' er there, X aves in gold and purple splendor. Telling of the victories fair Won through Labor and through worship Neath its silken folds so rare. E. L. S., you ' re larger, grander, Than you ever were before. For you ' re builded on foundations Of the true who ' ve gone before. Camille Dreyfus (139) .-o X.. ? - - V _-v- n Jivbs yv Ste Sa?. ' 8fl AREN ' T E. L. S. - S HAPPY! (140) Seekers After Knowledge Flower: Marechal Neil Rose Colors: While and Gold Officers for Fall Term, 1916 Irma Scott President Sanford Roy Vice-President Hazel Ducas Secretary Rachel Norgress Treasurer R. E. Williams Critic SoLANCE MELANCON Editor Officers for Winter Term, 1916-1917 Mary Haynes President Lynn Weber Vice-President Tal Larcuier Secretary Lonnie Scarborough Treasurer Iris Fairchild Critic R iill Norgress Editor Potpourri Representatives Mamie Bowman Associate Editor Rachel Norgress Assistant Officers for Spring Term, 1917 Sanford Roy President LYNN Weber Vice-President Martha Shutts Secretary ALFRED MeNDOZA Treasurer Aline Gianellont Critic Mamie Bowman Editor GEORCE D. McKntcht Sergeant-at-Aim, (143) Jcin .. : a V- r- - )-, . isMfeafei Lelia Fuller, Mabel Rowan. Mamie Bowman, Grace Purnell, Elizabeth Spier Cecile Gaiennie, Zenaide Lasseicne, Maud Webre, Hallie Brown, Elma Brown Irene Landry, George Hollinshead, May Hollinshead, Lila Lawson, Mel Leake Martha Shutts, Mildred Smith, Tal Larcuier, Ruth Washburn, Margery Amiss ' zgrmh y — -o, lt?-3, y Iris Fairchild. Sallie Gray, Vivian Jones, Juanita Lowry, Rose Taylor Alma Garland, Myrtle Haile, Marion Bourgeois, Julia Babin, [Catherine Foley Katherine Thorpe, San ford Roy, Aline Gianelloni, Hazel Ducas, Carrie Addison Katie McSween, Virginia Young. Robert Brown, Pearl Weaver. Daisy Darby -f j y t w, gg y- ' fi io ? a Full Virginia Barlow, Camille Aaron, Elizabeth Weil, Carrie Goldberg, May B. Lester Mattie Collins, Betty Parham, Mary Humble, Nancy Moncure, Anna Kirkpatrick 1 Adele Seese, Katie Morgan, Alice Kemper, Eleanor Smith, Verna Lilly Ada Soileau, Rose Levy, La Sainf. Avery, Alfred Mendoza, Ethel Hawkins -J. f ■ ' SBlff ' - -§2 Mmiii George McKmcht, Aucusta Pracst, Spencer Pollard, Mary Louise Gehrincer, Sadie Kelsoe Maude LeBlanc, Theresa Mendoza, Kate Bryant, Joyce Weaver, Vernon Robert Kathleen Harrell, Estelle Cockfield, Marguerite Stewart, Toma Williams, Bessie Bryant Lydie Dardeau, Ina Calliham. Frances Windes, Leona Bergeron, Frances Selman I IB . " V 0 " Fc £« Mary Holcombe, Madison Funderburk, Eunice Berwick, Maxa Stinson, Nora Foucheaux Eloise Larche, Anna Ruth Nuttall, Walker Teekell, Mary Haas, Garnet Fowler Bertha Maddox, Lynn Weber, Mary Jackson, Thelma Zelenka, Thornton Leopold ' Gladys Durham, Viola Durham, Lonnie Scarborough, Zula Richard, Mary Alice Larche -v " — A Wj he Estelle LeJeune, Eleanor Moreland, Elise Scharff, Norma Gisclard, Mildred Elder May Connell, Rachel Norcress, Mary Oden, Lee Aura Fuller. Marie Toups Elizabeth Kyle, Lizzie Kilpatrick, Evelyn Womack, Elizabeth Webster, Annie Timon M r Haynes, Alphonsine Ch ri.et The Future of S. A PC Pl ' t||§ T was the night of May 23, 1916, — that memorable night on which the Gold and White fought and conquered as she had never fought and con- quered before. I had seen our fair girls of the quartet crowned with laurels; I had seen our orator and our declaimer triumph over M. C. C. E§$ and E. L. S. It was all so wonderful and yet — something strange min- gled with my overflowing happiness and joy. That night of all nights was a beautiful one. The moon with its " thousand eyes " cast its silver beams over the Normal Campus; the pines swayed softly to and fro, as if they, too, were glad— glad of S. A. K. ' s victory. Still something held me back from going to my room. I crept silently toward one of the tallest pines, and sank beneath its branches. " Tell me, O Pine! why I ' m so happy, and yet, and yet — " In front of me stood Victory, with a laurel wreath in one hand and a scroll in the other, on which was written, " All for S. A. K., 1916. " " Lover of S. A. K., what wilt thou know? " " Tell me, " I cried, " why I ' m so happy, and yet so afraid? " " You wonder, you fear, for the future Gold and White; you want her to come up to your expectations; you want a nobler, grander S. A. K., and the question comes over and over again, ' Is S. A. K. at her zenith now? ' You are afraid, as Kipling was afraid, ' Lest we forget, lest we forget. ' " Yes, yes, " I interrupted. " Do tell me! I am afraid, ' Lest we forget ' that the future lies before us. Will the future be what we dreamed it would be? " With her finger on her lip, she murmured, " Hush, Lover of S. A. K. Thou shalt seee. " I felt myself suddenly lifted by the hand of Victory, and then I knew no more. I turned towards her. She still held the scroll. " What is this I see? " I exclaimed. " All for S. A. K. — 1925! Oh! " I cried, with excitement, " does she still win laurels? Is she still the best as of old? " There stood a building, on which was written, " S. A. K. Hall, 1920, " so modest, yet so imposing, a realization of our dream of long ago. " Victory, tell me, does she work as of old? Does she win as of old? " " Come, Lover of S. A. K. " She led me into the entrance of S. A. K. Hall. There written in gold letters were the victories of the last five years, and they were many. " What is the true meaning of this, Victory? " " Lover of S. A. K., the Gold and White, in her success of long ago, did not for- get. That year of success 1916, was the transitional period, the Renaissance of S. A. K. There was no decline after the height, for the members ' so lived and so labored that what came to them as seed passed to the members that followed as blossoms, and what came to them as blossoms passed to the members that followed as fruit. ' What you see there is the result of the awakening of S. A. K. " " Yes, " I cried joyfully, " I might have known that she would succeed! " I awoke. The pine trees still swayed in the breeze; the stars and the moon stil ghostly shadows, and still the lights of Normal Hill gleamed. " Only a dream, " I whispered to the nearest pine, " but I know it is true. S. A. K. of the future will be even grander than the S. A. K. of the present. " Rachael Norgress. (150) cast The 4 ts -.-iikife i£3 S. A. K. Parliamentary Law Victory , riFi -rDRgrTTrg oh rtm-tdQRSE gg y giiggf|§|§|ialg m: m 5 jsjLf otD_ -J W ILL _S|» I !L t JJ " . (151) S. A. K. Parliamentary Law Victory m ' n " .T T i " V a iV-iii ; ti_ The- T tf-i Sio N - ■ " ' ' -■■■■- ■■■ " " ' ■-Wl ' .-T-.r ' M ' ,.-.. --;- - . ' l«.- ,-j ' ll ..:. — , -H —a. J0 Xtd } A n WA 4— l_i. fj ,« I I II I v 4 - LHnftirKn. ' rr (152) 4tttElL. I i 1 r CLUB Modern Culture Club Colors: Olive and Gold Mollo: Through difficulties lo the skies Officers for Fall Term, 1916 Courtney G. Snoddy President Gus L. BELL Vice-President Eleanor Averre ... Secretary Leroy S. Miller Treasurer Marie Varnado Critic Lesley Richardson Editor Officers for Winter Term, 1916-1917 Floyd J. Andrus President Shelley O. Schilling Vice-President Jessie Taylor Secretary Lynwood O ' Bannon Treasurer Fannie Cudd Critic Garnett Zimmermann Editor Officers for Spring Term, 1917 Leroy Miller President Dennis Sikes Vice-President Annie Lee Satterley Secretary Guy Bordelon Treasurer Jessie Taylor Critic Bertie Anderson Editor Potpourri Representatives Garnett Zimmermann Associate Editor Inez Allen Assistant (155) c ■ », ; iSS»3Ky ( ' . : -2 ,- ,: ' i h-A ,A|ih ■alfea W. W. Brouillette, Annie Lee Satterley, Rita Buras. Marie Louise Arnaud, Clara Wacley Nita Singleton, F. J. Andrus, Eleanor Averre, Elta Guillory, Effie McElveen Ora Dill, Cecil Smiley, Estelle Cloutier, Clara Kennedy, Louis Griffin NO PICTURES FOR THESE Laura Carrwvay, Docia Emerson, S. O. Schilling, Mary Upton, Lola Thornton ±- r - -- , ' -— Bessie Harelson, Edna Williams, Verna Dean, Evelyn Ford. Odette Lasseicne Nellie Siess, W. O. Avery. Beulah Dill, Carrie Bomar. Eugenie Couvillion Liwvood O ' Bannon. May Alice McGraw. Bertie Mae Anderson, Karl Smith, Zipporah Hooper Kate T-m.bert. MlNNIE Cwpbell, Floy Hammett. Si dif C-xrroi.l, Irma Campbei i£»s?i E ajii Thelma Gray, Jessie Pierce, Garnett Zimmermann, Olla Guillory, Lillian Rogers Anna Hays, May Roy, Blanche Laurents, Annie Ruth Allen, Irving Davis Clotile Bahm, Dennis Sikes, Cora Edgar, Ellis Smith, Manette LeBlanc Leroy Miller, Ila Lucas, Gus L. Bell, Bessie Ozley, Clarence Dugdale s. • , ) Aimee Demoruelle, Hortense DeLamotte, Rozane Stafford, Velma Macee, Anna Howerton Lillie Lacour, Carrie Gallent, Inez Allen, Lesley Richardson, Edna Gibbs Henrietta Hebert, Maribel Jackson. Elizabeth Smith. Inez McCall, Cordia Poole Fannie Cudd, Olympe Darce, E. B. Robert, Blanche W ' eldon. Jessie Taylor •HGfcJ3«««afcUMU-. Emma Fuchs, Sudie Merritt, Gertrude Smith, W. E. Simmons, Willie Dyer Ruth Spiers, Hallie Smith, Ibrey Orr, Naoma Emerson THE FUTURE M. C. C. May she be Queen of all the rest, our own dear M. C. C. And from eacK battle proudly bear trie palms of victory. Long may her banner bright unfurl its colors to the blue, A signal of her dauntlessness, her purpose firm and true. May all the records of her past bear deeds that shall endure, And may her records, as the snow, be spotless, aye, and pure. May our dear Modern Culture Club press onward, till at last, She ' ll smile serene, among the stars, all difficulties past. — G. Zimmermutm. fc J T£jJI $s - g " - 5 r oreword Because we love you, M. C. C.j Because to you we ' d e ' er be true; Because you ' re ours, in Potpourri, We dedicate this space to you. Our Pledge to M. C. C. Efrga fiftgZg o you, dear Modern Culture Club, to whom we are ' Irv ' M S bound by ties so dear and so enduring, ties which can- Ul HcYraQ not easily be broken ; to you, with whom we have worked 0£g |]] for long, giving you the best that we have because you asked it; to you, whose ideals of true greatness and whose aspirations to the beautiful and uplifting things in life we share; to you, with w hom we joyfully exult in your glorious victories and with whom we sorrow in your few defeats, which we no realize must come if we are to find our weaknesses and grow stronger; to you, with whom we share both tears and laughter, loving you more all the while; to you, with whom our lives have become so closely interwoven that you are now a part of us — do we, your members, pledge forever — for we are yours, dear M. C. C, whether in victory or defeat — our unswerving loyalty, our noblest service, and our unselfish devotion. G. Z. (162) MORTAR BOARD SOCIETY rr SP h Hi iL, jk . ' ■«_» ■ ■9 wrrl All n •NmJlvZ- T !• Colors : Black and Gold Mortar Board Society Motto: With plumb and level Floater: Black-eyed Susan Spencer Pollard . Burton Weaver Emily Mason Willie Dunckelman Officers for Fall Term, 1916 President LuciLE Landry Chorister Vice-President Odelle Jones Editor Secretary Marvin Montgomery . . Sergeant-al-Arms . Treasurer Shirley Fuller Critic Officers for Winter Term, 1916-1917 Winston Shively President Lucile Landry Treasurer Emily Mason Vice-President Marcaret Moresi Chorister Estelle Norman Secretary Honorine Galy Editor Blanks Buatt Serjeant-at-Arms Blanks Buatt . WlLLIEMEI. DURIO Lesse Collins Eva Lou Joffrion Officers for Spring Term, 1917 Elizabeth Groesbeck Critic Ysabel Ellis Editor Ivy BorDELON Chorister Marvin Grefn Parliamentarian . Serjeant-at-Arms (165) President Vice-President Secretary Treaturei Oehlan Overbey . Nettie Adams Beulah Allison Rita Amann Julia Babin Marcaret Bishop Omah Bivens Ivy Bordelon Blanks Buatt Grace Butler Mary Cage Florence Chandler Lesse Collins Cameron Coney Essie Cook Gertrude Cravath Eula Davis Jessie Douclas Lida Dowell Willie Dunckelman Cleo Dupree Williemel Durio Walierine Ellender Ysabel Ellis Ouida Flanner Gertrude Fredericks Dorothy Freeman Mortar Board Society Roll Shirley Fuller Honorine Galy Grace Gayer Marvin Green Elizabeth Groesbeck Aline Hamiter Helen Hart R. C. Harvey Mable Hawkins Jeanne Hebert Forest Hedges Eunice Holmes Ollie Honeycutt Ruth Honeycutt WlLHELMlNA HOOPER Henrietta Huesmann Eva Lou Joffrion Lockett Jones Odelle Jones Pearl Kaffie Lucile Landry Emily Mason Sidney Matthews Acnes McCasland Florence McCartney Gladys McGee John McPhearson Mildred Merritt Leila May Smith Blossom Meyers Mary Miller Hilda Mitchell Ollie Moffett Marvin Montgomery Margaret Moresi Martha Morrison Estelle Norman Pauline Nunez Ruby Dean Ott Oehlan Overbey Ida Paille Lena Pardue Blanche Patton Irma Perret Jeanne Perret Carmen Perroux Gordon Peters Kenneth Farley Mamie Pierson Mathilde Provosty Lavada Puch Jessie May Ramsey Leola Rodriguez Dula Rocers Grace Salassi Winston Shively (166) A Toast to Mortar Board A toast to the loyal hearts Of the M. B. S. so bold; A toast to her grand old banner With colors of black and gold! A toast to all of the hearts That to M. B. S. are true; And, if you ' re going to join us. Then here ' s a toast to you! A toast to her triumphs so bold! A toast to her future success! A toast to the Black and Gold! A toast to M. B. S.! Dorothy Freeman Emily Mason (167) — JEFF SELLERS ANNIE SAAL TO MAKE KNOWN OUR DEEP AND LASTING SOR- ROW, WE DEDICATE THIS PAGE TO THE MEMORY OF OUR BELOVED SCHOOL- MATES WHO DIED DURING THE YEAR — (168) A -• Le Cercle Francais Devise: Noblesse oblige Flew: Fleui-de-I s Officieres terme d ' ete Frank RlCARD Presidenle Marie Louise Arnaud ... Vice-Presidente Honcrine Galy Secretaire Emma Bohn Tresoriere Eleanor Cazes . . ... Critique Esther Nunez Edileur Blossom Meyers ... Sergeni J ' Anne Rose Mary Conley Sergeni d ' Arme TERME D ' AUTOMNE Frances Proffitt Presidenle CaMILLE CoURRECE Vice-Presidenle Emm Bohn Secretaire Camille Dreyfus ... . Tresoriere Frank RlCARD Critique Honorine Galy Edileur Clara Holly Sergeni d ' Arme Helen Hart Sergeni d ' Arme TERME D ' HIVER Odette Lasseigne President Dewey Fournet Vice-President Eleanor Cazes ... Secretaire Frank RlCARD Tresoriere Honorine Galy Critique Kate Landry Edileur Guy Bordelon Sergeni d ' Arme J. W. BROUILLETTE Sergent d ' Arme TERME DE PRINTEMPS Dewey Fournet Presidenle Aline Gianelloni Vice-Presidenle Annabelle Williamson Secr AlMEE DEMORUELLE Tresoriere Frank Ricard Critique Georce Poret Edileur Jeanne Perret 5cii.miI d ' Arme Ida Paille Sergeni d ' Arme Le Cercle F rancais Marguerite Allen Mary Louise Arnaud Leona Bergeron Anita Bodin Emma Bohn Anastasia Bonin Ivy Bordelon Guy Bordelon Noelie Boudreaux Edna Boutiton Winnie Bouanchaud Laurence Brou J. W. Brouillette Emily Caillet Eleanor Cazes Alphonsine Charlet Clara Coco Membres Lorna Collins Rose Mary Con ley Camille Courrece C. D. Crawford Lydie Dardeau Aimee Demorelle Camille Dreyfus Beatrice Foret Nora Foucheaux Dewey Fournet Madison Funderburk. Claude J. Gaidry Honorine Galy Marie Genre Wiltz Gremillion Aline Gianelloni Julia Gourrier Aline Hamiter Mlle. Noelie Hart Helen Hart Lilian Hart Henrietta Huesmann Elsie Heck Clara Holly- Ruth Honeycutt Mary Hannah Hudson Eva Lou Joffrion Jessie Keep Linda Laffitte Kate Landry Odette Lasseigne Annabelle Williamson Elba Yantis (170) Fabiola Laurent Thelma Laurent May LeBrun ESTELLE LEjEUNE noelie malarcher Mlle. Cecile Mandot Emily Mason Aimee Maurin Julie Melanchon Juanita Meraux Lizette Mericq Cora Miller Nancy Moncure Martha Morrison Cornelia Neubig Marie Nogues Le Cercle Francais Members Esther Nunez Lilly Nunez Ida Paille Frank Penz Irma Perret Jeanne Perret Carmen Perroux George C. Poret Elva Pourciau Maude Powers Frances Proffitt Mathilde Provosty Lavada Puch Frank Riord Georgette Richard Ruth Rhodes Clarence Roy Grace Salassi Alma Schmalzreid Frances Selman Luctle Sibley Loyis Simpson Leila May Smith Ada Soileau Josephine Tauzin Anthony Thompson Madge Thompson Annette Tregre Cecile Tregre Dessie Weaver Lynn Weber Clue WlCLEY (171) ■ V? " 9 Contemporary Life Club Officers for Fall Term, 1916 L. E. HlMLER . DURWARD BABIN President R. E. Williams Secretary Vice-President Fannie Cudd Treasurer Officers for Winter Term, 1916-1917 A. A. Mendoza Irma Campbell President Vice-President Thelma L. Zelenka George Poret . Secretary Treasurer George Poret . Mary Thicpen Officers for Spring Term, 1917 President Lesley Richardson Secretary Vice-President Rachel Norgress Treasurer (172) Contemporary Life Club Grace Allen Eleanor Averre durward babin Mattie Barron Irma Campbell Lindor Collins Fannie Cudd Adeline Darnall Irma Davis Minnie Lee Davis Inez Debaillon Hortense DeLamotte Lelia Fuller Members Lee Aura Fuller Anna Hays Lottie Herring L. E. Himler Ancie Kennedy Manette LeBlanc May B. Lester Katie McSween A. A. Mendoza Hazel Merrell Rachel Norgress Anna Ruth Nuttall Spencer Pollard Georce Poret Lesley Richardson Gail Sharpless Mildred Smith A. D. St. Amant Milton Stinson Jessie Taylor Mary Thicpen Mary Upton R. E. Williams Thelma Louise Zeli sk THE Contemporary Life Club is an organization which was formed several years ago by the students pursuing social science work. The purpose of the club is to keep its members well posted on all the current topics and the social problems of the day. Several prominent men have addressed the club. Two worthy of special mention are Senator Milton Cunningham and Mr. Phanor Breazeale, the foimer giving an exten- sive discussion on the smiles and tears of a politician; the latter, on taxation in Louisiana. 1 his year the club has been having a series of programs on Louisiana, in an attempt to learn more of our native state. In this way the members of Contemporary Life Club have become acquainted with many valuable facts concerning the history, the literature, and the resources of Louisiana. (173) Rural Life Club THE Rural Life Club was organized at the beginning of the spring term, 1916. Its membership is open to all students pursuing the Rural Training and the Home Economics courses. The purpose of the club is to discuss and become acquainted with the most important problems that are likely to confront the teacher in the agricultural districts of the state, and to instill in its membership a better appreciation of rural life and its problems. The club is keeping in close touch with the graduates of the Rural Training and Home Economics courses of the school who are at work in the rural sections of the state. The Rural Life Club is only an example of what is being done in the agricultural department of the Louisiana State Normal. (174) Rural Life Club Officers for Summer Term, 1916 James Norred President Shelley O. Schilling .... Vice-President Jessie Moore Secretary Charles Webb Treasurer Officers for Fall Term, 1916 Dennis E. Sikes President Louis Griffin i ice-President Estelle Thornton . . Secretary Jessie Pierce Treasurer Shelley O. Schilling Editor Rush R. Jemison Corresponaing .Secretary Officers for Winter Term, 1916-1917 Rush R. Jemison Presideni Oliver Avery V ice-President Olie Bauch Secretary Dennis E. Sikes ... Treasurer Harvey Moreland Editor Jessie Pierce Corresponding Secretary Officers for Spring Term, 19 i 7 Walker Teekell President THOS. CaRRUTH Vice-President Dulcie Mobley Secretary Louis Griffin Treasurer J. D. Chaney Editor ALFRED A. Men ' DOZA Corresponding Secretary (175) Rural Life Club Meady Armstrong Oliver Avery Porter R. Bahm Sewell Bahm Omah Bivens Olie Baugh Laura Carraway J. D. Chaney Garnet Fowler Vera Ferguson Bona Fortson Grace Gayer Louis Griffin Roll Raymond C. Harvey Roswell P. Holland Rush R. Jemison Agnes McCasland Effie McElveen Alice McGee Beatrice McGee Gladys McGee Minnie Moreland Harvey Mcreland John McPhearson Alfred A. Mendoza Eunice Murphy Miss Norma Overbey Oehlan Overbey Ruby Dean Ott Mr. E. C. Peters Jessie Pierce Jessie May Ramsey Vardaman Roark Shelley O. Schilling Dennis Sikes Iva Shelby Lizzie Dell Smith W. E. Simmons Walter Teekell Etelle Thornton Annie May Tooke Charles Webb Alva Young (176) Mathematics and Science Club Officers for Winter Term, 1916-191 7 L eroy S. Miller President Lillian McMullen Vice-President Inez Allen Secretary-Treasurer Lurline Clark Critic Officers for Spring Term, 1917 C. B. Swiit Presideni May Roy Vice-President Lurline Clark Secretary-Treasurer Leroy S. Miller Critic (177) Mathematics and Science Club Ewell S. Aiken Inez Allen Floyd J. Andrus Gus L. Bell Guy Bordelon Mamie Bowman Walter Brouillette Sudie Carroll Lurline Clark C. C. Chaudoir Gertrude Cravath Roll Nora Foucheaux Carrie Gehlhausen Mr. P. T. Hedges Nellie Hooker Zipporah Hooper Henrietta Huesmann Anna Kirkpatrick Leroy S. Miller Lillian McMullen W. W. Poimboeuf C. J. Provost E. O. Provost Iris Robertson Lucy Robertson Murphy P. Rogers May Roy Walter Rozas Martha Shutts Elizabeth Spier C. B. Swift Mildred Watson THE Math, and Science Club is a recent organization and a direct outgrowth of the many discussions that arose in the History of Mathematics class of the Fall Term of 1916. This club was created upon the suggestion of the members of that class and upon its sanction by Mr. Hedges. The relation that this club bears to the Math, and Science course corresponds to that which Contemporary Life and Rural Life bear to the Social Science and Rural Training courses, respectively. Regardless of the fact that this club is a departmental organization, its membership is open to all students of the Normal. The purpose of the club is to discuss, in its meetings, many of the recent inventions, discoveries, and theories that would otherwise go unnoticed. Many modern scientists and mathematicians, along with their works, are also discussed. Notice is made of that galaxy of mathematicians — Galileo, Pascal, Descartes, Newton, and others — in pre- pared papers and in oral discussions. Altogether the Math, and Science Club is edu- cative, cultural, and far-reaching in its purpose. (178) . : %i g Latin Club Officers Fall Term 1916 Emma Fuchs President Eunice Odom V ice-President Xenia Fuller Secretary Mamie Bowman Treasurer Gladys Durham Critic Bessie Deblieux .... Sergeant-ai-Arms Officers Winter Term 1916-17 Spencer Pollard President Carrie Gehlhausen Treasurer Bessie Deblieux .... Vice-President Eunice Odom Critic Florence Olano Secretary Eddie Robert Sergeant-at-Arms Eddie Robert President Audele Fletcher .... Vice-President Evelyn Miller .... Secretary Officers Spring Term 1917 Gladys Durham Treasurer Virginia Younc Critic Lesse Collins Sergeant-at-Arms (179) s %t fs i £ ' " J iii I Nettie Adams Jewelle Allison Rita Amann Julia Babin Virginia Barlow Lesse Collins Gertrude Cravath Olympe Darce Lou Durand Gladys Durham Audele Fletcher Emma Fuchs Xenia Fuller Latin Club Members of Latin Club Myrtle Gardner Evangeline Gaussirau Carrie Gehlhausen Mary Jackson Odelle Jones Maud LeBlanc Leona Loe juan1ta lowry Florence McCartney Evelyn Miller Margaret Moresi Lynwood O ' Bannon Eunice Odom Florence Olano Spencer Pollard Johanna Regan E. B. Robert Vernon Robert Iris Robertson Dula Rogers Eleanor Smith Ethel Williams Mr. R. W. Winstead Virginia Young Mollie Zenor A Roman Banquet In the latter part of the fall term, the Latin Club held a banquet in the gym. Every- one present was garbed in the Roman toga, and the whole affair was decidedly Roman in atmosphere. Different games were played ; and then Latin music, on the Victrola, was greatly enjoyed by all. After this, everyone prepared for the feast. What a novelty it was to most of us to be able to recline on couches and feast as the Romans did! Everyone left the banquet as happy as could be, and perfectly convinced that a Roman banquet is the greatest banquet of all. (180) Young Woman ' s Study Club Officers for Fall Quarter Mrs. Lorna KeMPER-Collins President Rachel Norgress Vice-President Mary Upton Secretary Kathleen Harreli Treasurer Officers for Winter Quarter i k E Kemper President Anastasia Bonin Vice-President NlNA GATES Secretary-Treasurer Officers for Spring Quarter Nina Gates President Alice Kemper Vice-President STELLA Mae Ensmincer Secretary-Treasurer (181) The J. U. S. Club Colors: White with Black Spots Key to Password ; Tappa-nu-keg Motto: The Winning Seven Open All Night: Hours 1 A.M. — I A.M. Password ; (Not in print) Place of Business: Greenhouse Membership " Old Rough and Ready " Davis, B.A. " Rusty " Mendoza, A.B. " Tenderfoot " Sikes, LL.B. " Daredevil " Houeye, D.D. " Buckshot " Moreland, M.D. " Windy " Miller, B.S. " Chock " Webb, Ph.D. Though seldom seen are we in light, And difficult to catch at night, We ' re all alert our club to boost After feast near chicken roost; Freshies wonder what next will come, For J. U. S. is going some. " Old Rough and Ready " comes behind, While " Tenderfoot " their eyes do blind. " Daredevil " and " Buckshot " revolver get out. While " Windy, " " Rusty, " " Chock " do shout. With razors and belts to the park we go, For J. U. S. says it must be so. Not a secret club, but secrets possessing; No special form, but alike in dressing. I he grip and password we give at meeting. But to all others a most formal greeting. The number of members shall never increase, And its secrets shall keep till our decease. " Windy. " %ili ■ RELIGIOUS ORGANIZATIONS ■ Baptist Young People ' s Union Officers for Spring Term Sudie Carroll President Hattie Salter Vice-President Cecil Smiley Secretary Kate Talbert Corresponding Secretary Kathleen Peters Treasurer Ila Lucas Chorister Glennie Caldwell Librarian Clotile Bahm Roby Burleigh Glennie Caldwell Sudie Carroll Laura Carraway Verna Dean Lillian Guice Bertha Johnson Class Roll Ila Lucas Bertha Maddox Minnie Moreland Edna Owen Kathleen Peters Lillie Robards Hattie Salter Cecil Smiley Olca Slocum Alice Stringer Kate Talbert Jessie Taylor Lola Thorn ion Eulalia Webb (183) The White League Officers for Fall Term, 1916 C. G. Snoddy President Bert Cappel Vice-President Alfred A. Mendoza . Secretary-Treasurer Librarians L. E. Himler Leroy S. Miller Ewell S. Aiken Officers for Winter Term, 1916-1917 Leroy S. Miller President John D. Hand Vice-President Lo ' Ji: M. Griffin . . Secretary-Treasurer Program Committee Dennis E. Sikes John D. Hand Louis M. Griffin Librarians Ibrey C. Orr Meady Armstrong Officers for Spring Term, 1917 John D. Hand President Georce Hollinshead . . . Vice-President Irving Davis .... Secretary-Treasurer Librarians Louis M. Griffin Spencer Pollard Program Committee George Hollinshead Harvey Moreland Alfred A. Mendoza (184) - Y. W. C. A. R. E. Williams Sally Kees . . Officers Summer Terivi, 1916 President EsTELLE BacOT .... Vice-President Julia Bowden . . . . Grace Allison Chorister Delegates to Blue Ridge Conference Miss Dean Varnado Viola Durham Mamie Bowmw Mary Alice Larc id Officers Fall and Winter Term, 1916-1917 Mary Alice Larche President Viola Durham .... Rose Taylor Vice-President Mary Holcombe Delegates to A ' cd) Orleans Eola Porter Annabelle Williamson Secretary Treasurer Secretary Treasurer Officers Spring Term, 1917 Mamie Bowman President Virginia Young Laura Carraway .... Vice-President Minnie Moreland . Edna Anderson Choristei Secretary Treasurer (185) Young Woman ' s Christian Association ON every other Sunday afternoon, immediately after tea, we have our meeting in the Auditorium. Such a quiet, entertaining, helpful hour it is! Sunday would not be Sunday without it. Along with our regular Association work — just to make things more sociable — we have an occasional entertainment. Do you remember our open-air reception to all the girls, which was given last fall on the campus? Really, it reminded me of good times at home. Do you remember also our reception for the girls ' basketball team? The Freshies, I know, will never forget the " bite " we gave them one Saturday afternoon! Many other delightful surprises, along with important steps in our more serious work, have been planned for this year. We are confident that, with the continued wonderful help and en- thusiasm of Miss Smith and with the continued interest of the girls, the future of Y. W. C. A. will be even more rosy than the past. V. Y. (186) Young Woman ' s Christian Association Edna Anderson Eleanor Averre La Saine Avery Vircinu Barlow Mattie Barron Cloma Barron Lois Burley Bessie Bryant Katie Bryant Glennie Caldwell Irma Campbell Minnie Campbell Sudie Carroll Laura Carraway May Connell Fannie Cudd Georgia Davis Minnie Lee Davis Verna Dean Ci.eo Dupree Gladys Durham Viola Durham WlLLIEMEL DURIO Bona Fortson Members Thelma Gray Lee Hatcher Mary Haynes Alice Heard Mary Holcombe May Hollinshead Nellie Hooker Wilhelmina Hooper Zipporah Hooper Beatrice Hughes Emma Nettie Jackson- Ruth Jenkins Leafy Jones Jessie Keep Anna Kirkpatrick Eloise Larche Mary Alice Larche Tal L rcuier Leota Long Acne s McCasland Nettie McGee Rose McGee Velma Magee Ora Michael dulcie mobley Katie Morcan Lydia Neuwirth EsTELLE N0RM N Rachel Norgress Anna Ruth Nuttai i. Velma O ' Neal Ruby Dean Ott Blanche Patton Wilma Pearce Eoi.a Porter Grace Purnell Acnes Rawls Lesley Richardson Lilly Rogers Elizabeth Smith Lottie Smith Ruth Spiers Octave Schulze Kate Talbert Jessie Taylor Rose Taylor Josie Vance Clara Wacley Kate Wasson Blanche Weems Blanche Williams Ruth Williams Annabelle Williamson Elda Yantis Mary B. Yantis Dorothy Yearwood Frances Young Virginia Young (187) Apostleship of Prayer Officers Anastasia Bonin . President Alma Doerle Vice-President Augusta Pracst Secretary Mel Leake Treasurer Nina Gates Editor Mabel Bergeron Chorister Camille Aaron Alline Alexander Rita Amann Leona Bergeron Mabel Bergfron Eunice Berwick Rjta Buras Anastasia Bonin Anita Bodin EsTELLE COCKFIELD Roll Alma Doerle Hazel Dugas Ysabel Ellis Ncra Foucheaux Mary Gehrincer Honorine Galy Kate Gibbons Nina Gates Mel Leake Lillie Lacour Gladies Lamorandier Esther Nunez Augusta Pracst Mathilde Provosty Zula Richard Lillian Richarme Grace Salassi VlRGIE TlLLOTSON Winnie Toffier Ella Vi l Name and Object The Apostleship of Prayer is a League of souls united in zeal and prayer with the heart of Jesus. It is called Apostleship because it aims at making all Christians true apostles, full of zeal for the glory of God, and for the salvation of souls. It is an Apostleship of Prayer, because prayer is the principal, though not the only, means it employs to promote the interests of Christ and His church. It is in league with the Sacred Heart of Jesus, because prayer and zeal are the very life of Christ on our altars and in heaven, where He is always living to make intercession for us. The Apostleship aims at making His interests ours, and in uniting our prayers and works perpetually with His, so that we may be one in mind and heart with Christ Jesus. (188) Vj :. Girls ' Band E Flat Bas Elma Brown Acnes McCasland Anita Trichel Willie Paul BB Flat Bass Frances Spilker String Bass Eudie Marston Mae Wade Omah Bivens Bessie Bryant Sudie Carroll Olie BaUCH. Baritone Alto Alma Castleman Daisy Darby Sallie Gray Saxophone Martha Morrison, Soprano Hallie Brown, Alto Leafy Jones Olive Thomas Clara Wacley Clara Holly, Tenor (IW) Mable Hawkins. Alice Heard Ruth Finklea Kate Landry Girls ' Band Oboe Walterine Ellender Slide Trombone Lucile Latham Amy Sheppard Percussion Gladys McGee Baritone Cleo Dupre Bessie Ward Tenor Leona Bergeron Lesley Richardson Lillian Vidrine Lois Whatley Acnes Rawls Eleanor Smith Valve Trombone Anna Hays Rose McGee Lesse Collins Lee Hatcher Henrietta Huesmann Ruby Bonner Ivy Bordelon Mattie Collins Nora Foucheaux Caerie Gehlhausen B Flat Cornel Beatrice Hughes Eloise Larche May LeBrun Mamie Marler B Flat Clarinet Floy Hammeit Emily Hart May Hollinshead Flute Elizabeth Kii. Patrick Piccolo Grace Purnell May Alice McGraw Annie Timon Annie M. Tooke Bessie McKnicht Lovie McNair Hilda Mitchell Elizabeth Webster Lucile Landry (191) V h i? J p yah J iVirVx miMMlimmWi s - iimi:!i±i ;ii[;iii i ii i[iihii vi[ri ' itfi ' fwyii«mi )i: T fniw iiiiiMiiimTMPTtiBiiiitiiKViifiliii Stinson Hand Chapman Miller Concert of Choral Music Normal Auditorium, Friday Night, March 2, 1917, 8:30 O ' clock PROGRAM The Miller Wooing Faning Mixed Chorus (a) Lift Thine Eyes Mendelssohn (b) I Wailed for the Lord Mendelssohn .Semi-Chorus of Women ' s Voices Twilight Buck Male Quartet The Two Grenadiers Schumann Mixed Chorus O Night, O Lovely Night Bliis Mr. Ford and Women ' s C horu (a) Bedouin Love Song Pinsuli (b) Good Night. Good Night, Beloved Pinsuli Mixed Chorus My Lady Chlo ' Clough-Leighter Male Quartet The Lost Chord Sullivan Mixed Chorus (a) Gypsy Daisies Huntington Woodman (b) Persian Serenade Alexander Matthews Women ' s Chorus Gallia (a Motet) Counod Miss Wertz and Mixed Chorus Harden Ford, Baritone Mary Elizabeth Hill, Accompanist Margaret S. Wertz, Director AV. k ' ■ " s SidEBki .j— -iSEB- Floyd J. Andrus ■ Business Manager, M. C. C. Mary Louise Jackson Business Manager, S. A. K. C. J. PROVOST Business Manager, E. L. S. Rose Taylor Literary Editor-in-Chief Mary Elizabeth Hill Art Editor-in-Chief Mamie Bowman Associate Editor, S. A. K. Camille Dreyfus Associate Editor, E. L. S. Garnett Zimmermann .... Associate Editor, M. C. C. San ford Roy Athletics Editor Marguerite Stewart J°k e Editor (194) « Lurune Ci m k. Rachel N orgress, Inez Allen. Mary Haynes Evelyn Ford, Carrie Gehlhausen, Elizabeth Weil, Elizabi in Smith, Lee Ai i I i ller Dewey Fourni r, Anastasia Bonin, 1 izzii Kjlpatrjck, Alma Doerle. Gertrude Smith Nwci MoNCURE, VlRCINIA YoUNC. ELEANOR MORELAND, MlLDRED WaTSON, lf H RRI- Miidred Elder, Thelma Zelenka, Daisy Darby, Tal Larcuier, Norma Gisclard (195) Annie Ruth Allen, Lottie Smith, Lillian Richarme, Martha Shutts, Marcery Amiss May Connell, Irma Perret, Lucile Landry, Velma Crow, Beulah Dill Madcie Blake od, Clarence Ducdale, Annie Lee Satterley, Elizabeth Kyle, Ysabel Lllis Estelle Norman. Helen Hart, Vivian Jones, Estelle Cloutier, Hannah Aaron Jeanne Perret, Gussie Goldberc, Honorine Galy. Spencer Pollard, Mildred Merritt (196) -jzuxm 1; Potpourri Staff Floyd J. Andrus M. C. C. Clarence Ducdale Assistant C. J. Provost E. L. S. SEWELL Bahm Assistant Mary Jackson S. A. K. Marion Bourgeois Assistant Literary Staff Rose Taylor Editor-in-Chief ASSOCIATE EDITORS Mamie Bowman S. A. K. Rachel Norgress Assistant Camille Dreyfus E. L. S. LuRLINE Clark Assistant Carnett Zimmermann . . . M. C. C. Inez Allen Assistant Joke Department Marguerite Stewart Chairman Thelma Zelenka Assistant Kate Landry Assistant Mildred Watson Assistant Feature Department Mary HaYNES Chairman Carrie Gehlhausen fL - ' Assistant . Annie Harris Assistant DEWEY FoURNET Assistant Vivian Jones Assistant Dormitory Reporters HONORINE GALY East Bessie McKnight West May Connell " B " Beulah Dili " A " Wll.MA PEARCE Dining Hall ( c I WE SCHULZE MoJel Clarence Ducdale Boys ' Dormitory (197) Class Representatives Tenth Term Seventh Term Fourth Term Norma Gisclard Nancy Moncure Irma Perret Tal Larcuier Stella Mae Ensminger Estelle Norman Annie Ruth Allen Ninth Term Third Term Elizabeth Weil Sixln Term Ysabel Ellis Elizabeth Smith Alma Doerle Jeanne Perret Lee Aura Fuller Daisy Darby Virginia Young Second Term Lillian Richarme Gussie Goldberg Eighth Term Mildred Merritt An astasia Bonin F ' f 1 " Term Martha Shutts Lucile Landry F rit Term Elizabeth Kyle Hurl Cotner Velma Crow Hannah Aaron Art Staff Mary Elizabeth Hill Editor-in-Chief Margery Amiss Evelyn Ford Eleanor Moreland Myrna Barlow Helen Hart Annie Lee Satterley Madgie Blakewood Lizzie Kilpatrick Gertrude Smith Estelle Cloutier Lottie Smith Athletics Staff San ford Roy Chairman Mildred Elder Assistant Spencer Pollard Assistant Murphy Rogers Assistant Mortar Board Editors Emily Mason Chairman Dorothy Freeman Assistant (198) «£; ? All llie Most licliiihlc Merchants Advertise in Current Sauce CURRENT SAU ■ STATE NORMAL. THURSDAY, JAM ' ARV It. 1S1T HBISTMAS ASSE - 11 ■ From i 1 I ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ match i . TJif ■ R. F ■ i. ' four fou. ■ ■ who wi ■ ■ ■ I MRS MeVOY IN ASSEMBLY ■ ■ NORMAL BOYs ■ TORY A . Jfl r ■fl i H «r h T -2 i , ' A ■ , v ( h ' , ' fair th. . lead and And ' »rv Ufa. ■ ■ 1 : ■ ii h her talk L-.r ■4 Aim ■ put- hem and it MH E G KlSftJ arid Tal t...r,,iji. r ■ ■ war als t . BATTLE CRY OF PEACE ih ' JlaX J v of i ' h pteph Battle •»■ pro- ; any for tinp • - UthOQft Ui a Ml ar» that • ' " Normal- ■ WU AC compliant: | • certainly Woman ' s inwomanity lo woman ; ■ Vltl Ana-! , H ' ■■ ■ urj on ; l muit be a chin , be a ( I ■hint. WHEN BOREAS RAGED (200) (201) J ,1, " V Jiiv I. Rah! Rah! Rah, rah, rah! Rah! Rah! Rah, rah, rah! Rah! Rah! Rah, rah, rah! Whoop! Whoop! Whoo-ee-e! Normal! Normal! Normal! Pep " ii. Rah! Rah! Whoo-rah! Rah! Rah! Whoo-rah! Whoop! Whoop! Whoo-ee-e! Normal! Normal! Normal! III. S-S-3-S-S-S-S-S-S-S — BCOM ! Ah-h-h! Cuckoo! ! Normal! Normal! Normal! V. Say! What? That ' s what! What ' s what? That ' s what they all say! What do they all say? V-I-C-T-O-R-YH Normal! Normal! Normal! IV. What ' s the matter with the Normal? She ' s all right! ! Who ' s all right? Normal! ! Who says so? We all say so! ! Who are we? U-rah-rah! L. S. N.! U-rah-rah! L. S. N.l U-rah-rah! L. S. N.I Yea! L. S. N.! Yea! Yea! L. S. N.l RAH!!! (202) k II vu $$i$n t AtRLCTlCS »!- ' w T-: .1 l-fiate ■ „■, M iLiS luSSaL i- Coach H. Lee P rather COACH is a graduate of the Law Department of the University of Missouri, in which school he distinguished himself also in athletics. He became a member of the Normal faculty and the coach of athletics in 1914. Coach is loved and respected by all the boys, not only for his splendid type of manhood, but for his deep interest in his men. He never asks us to do that winch he himself is not willing to do. At all times he is working for the best interest of everyone and for the good of athletics combined. In our contests, games, and work, he is a source of inspiration, not to be downed by a gloomy outlook, sharing always with us all defeats and victories. When victory is ours, he is as hilarious as any boy; and when we meet defeat, he gives to us some of that splendid courage that is the dominant trait of his character Oftentimes when defeat seems stating us in the face, he, by his kindly word; and encouraging slaps on our shoulders, gives us new courage; and the defeat is turned to victory. In baseball, basketball, football, and track, he always knows what is best to do and when to do it. His training is so thorough that Normal has had occasion to be proud of his teams, especially of his basketball and baseball teams. Not only is Coach a good trainer; as a disciplinarian his equal is hard to find. His is not the cold or harsh discipline of some trainers; but, as one of us, he always gels the best from every boy. As a leader, a disciplinarian, an inspiration, and a good fellow. Coach will always be to us a model in our work. (205) Wearers of the " N " Football Cappel Halfback Overbey . . Halfback YOUNCBLOOD Fullback Hand Napper Potts Griffin . End Mendoza . . Halfback Basketball " Ted " Roberts Forward Miller . Center " Vern " Robert Forward Davis Rogers Roy Forward Breda Track Hand Quarter, Relay Roy High and Low Hurdles Potts . . . Hammer Simmons Discus Grigsby . Le Blanc Mendoza Pollard . Baseball Pitcher Pitcher Second Short Monk. Rogers Davis Simmons First . Field Catcher . Field (206) 8 I., 4- -v- . : £ kS $ s£« f tei-. ! THE SQUAD AT WORK (207) »_ i £9 •T i e Bert Cappel Oehlan Overbey Willie Dunckelman Coach Prather Hoy Youncblood W. A. Napper Paul Potts (208) tsflE r j Louis M. Griffin John D. Hand Meady Armstrong Thornton Leopold C. J. Provo.s r Alfred Mendoza W. W. Poimboeuf Karl. Smith John McPhevr- on (209) Football YOUNGBLOOD, Hoy — Quarterback and Captain Speck, as he is known among the boys, is 22 years old, 5 feet 9 inches tall, and weighs 158 pounds. Speck ' s playing was, at all times, the feature of our game. He had spirit, and he instilled it into his men. This is shown by the way he handled his men at Lafayette and the splendid showing they made against such heavy odds. Besides being able to make his men fight, Speck was a fighter himself. Being especially good in sizing up the opponents ' attack and being a splendid ground gainer, Speck was well fitted to lead his team. He will be with us next year. POIMBOEUF, W. W. — Halfback Poimbouef is 20 years old, 5 feet 9J 2 inches tall, and weighs 160 pounds This was Poimbouef ' s second year with the team, and his experience, together with his speed and pep, made him a very valuable man. His playing was not spectacular, but it was consistent. He was a good ground gainer and especially good in following interference. He graduates in May, and will be missed from next year ' s line-up. Cappel, Bert — Halfback Cap is 19 years old, 5 feet 8 inches tall, and weighs 145 pounds. This was Cappel ' s first year on the team. He was light, but his speed and his ability to fight made up for his lack in weight. Cappel was especially good on short end runs and off-tackle plays; and his signal always meant a substantial gain. He will not be with us next year, and it is going to take a good man to take his place. Hand, John D. — Halfback Hand is 19 years old, 6 feet 7 inches tall, and weighs 148 pounds. This was Hand ' s first year; but his playing did not reveal it. He played like a veteran. His speed was his greatest asset, and in every game he used it to advantage. He was especially good on t he defensive. He will be with us next year, and we look forward to his brilliant work. Mf.ndoza, Alfred — Halfback Mendoza is 22 years old, 5 feet 10 inches tall, and weighs 160 pounds. Mendoza failed to strike his pace until late in the season, but when he realized what he could do he made all of us sit up and take notice. He showed his ability in the Lafayette game, where he made consistent gains and played a splendid defensive game. He graduates in May, and we shall miss him next year. Provost, Crockett — Tackle Provost is 19 years old, 6 feet 3 inches tall, and weighs 180 pounds. Pro " ost, as a utility man. filled his position well. Playing consistently in the line or backfield, Provost was indispensable. He will be with us next year, and we expect him io do some wonderful work. DUNCKELMAN, W. F. End Bi Hie is 18 years old, 5 feet 7 inches tall, and weighs i 45 pounds. He is light, but speedy, and one of the best tackles that Normal has ever produced. Billie is a born fighter. This, with his pep and desire to conquer, made him one of our best men. He will be here next year. Watch him go. Napper, W. A. — Tackle Napper is 20 years old, 5 feet 9 inches tall, and weighs 160 pounds. Napper is the lightest tackle in the Association, but very likely the most aggressive. Fighting at all times, especially when fighting was necessary, Napper made himself valuable to his team and a terror to his opponents. Playing a man at Lafayette 40 pounds heavier than he, he broke through at will and broke up play after play. He will be with us next year, and we expect him to be even more valuable. Griffin, Louis — Guard Griff is 18 years old, 5 feet 9 inches tall, and weighs 190 pounds. This was Griffin ' s first year on the team. He was slightly handicapped by inexperience, but his strength, weight, and aggressive- ness made him one of the most valuable men on the team. Griffin will be with us next year, and we expect him to be a star among the Association teams. Keep your eye on the headlines. Football Potts, Paul — Center Potts is 20 years old, 5 feet 9J 2 inches tall, and weighs 160 pounds. He is an experienced man, but was playing his first year in the line. His passing was accurate, and he proved one of the strongest links in our defense. He outplayed every man he met, and his game against St. Charles College makes him stand out as a star. In that game he broke through the line, blocked a kick, and took the ball over for the first touchdown of the game. Potts graduates in May and will not be in our line next year. Smith, Karl — Guard Smith is 21 years old, 5 feet II inches tall, and weighs 170 pounds. Smith is heavy, strong and aggressive, and he played at all times a good, consistent game. This was his first year. We expect this experience, together with his ability, to make him a valuable man for next year. You might keep your eye on him. OVERBEY, O. Z. Tackle Overbey is 18 years old, 5 feet 10 inches tall, and weighs 165 pounds. Overbey was light, but had plenty of speed. His inexperience was a slight handicap, but he played a good game. He will be one of the best tackles, if not the best, in the Association next year, and we are glad to have him here. Armstrong, Meady — Tackle Armstrong is 22 years old, 5 feet 10 inches tall, and weighs 170 pounds. This was Meady ' s first year, but he was a gun. At all stages of the game Meady could be seen breaking through and breaking up plays before they were formed. He graduates in May, and we shall miss him next year. Weaver, Burton — End Weaver is 18 years old, 5 feet 8 inches tall, and weighs 135 pounds. Due to inexperience and weight, Weaver ' s playing was not what we might call spectacular, but it was consistent, and we predict a successful season for him next year. McPhearson, John — Guard Mack did not develop Varsity caliber unti consistent, and his fighting spirit was very late in the season. His playing in scrimmage was vident. He will be with us next year. Watch John. Freeman, Earl — Guard Bulger, as he is better known, is 22 years old, 5 feet 9 inches tall, and weighs 185 pounds. This was his first experience in the line, and his playing can best be described by saying that he was a gun at all stages of the game. We need more of Bulger ' s spirit and more of his fighting ability. Orr, I. C. — End Orr is 19 years old, 5 feet 9 inches tall, and weighs ' 65 pounds. Being young and inexperienced, he was late in developing Varsity caliber, but his game was good, and he was a fighter. We expect great things of Orr next year. Farrar, Joe — Right End Farrar played his second and last year of football for Normal this season. He was handicapped by lack of practice, which kept him from getting into the best of condition. In spile of this fact, however, he played a wonderfully strong game — outplaying cverv opponent he met. He is a fast, heavy, nervy player, all of which he ably proved at Lafayette, where he played a great game. X hen he was taken out on account of an injury, his absence greatly weakened the line-up. Leopold, Thornton — Left End Leopold was kept off the regular Varsity onU by the fact that he was ineligible to play Association games. He is a wonder at receiving forward passes, and starred in every game he played. It is hoped that " Pole ' will be in school next season, as he should make a valuable man. Southwestern vs. Normal Egg Gtf m HE fact that s l I. I. had made a good record in football did not dis- rrt S courage the Normal, but seemed to put " pep " into the players; for, if vi l 5S ever l e P ur P ' e an White put up a noble fight, it was on Southwestern ' s (Cj g J) gridiron on Thanksgiving Day, 1916. Comparing the two teams from records of the season, both the fans and players of S. L. I. I. expected an overwhelming defeat for the Normal. Notwithstanding the fact that Southwestern out- weighed her opponents by an average of twenty pounds to the man, Normal demonstrated in a wonderful game her grit and skill. Regardless of the odds, Normal entered the conflict to put up her best. Whenever Southwestern made any good gain, some dirty, battle-scarred wearer of the Purple and White would cry: " Hold em, Normal! " On the next down, the opponents would be downed in their tracks. No, not only downed in their tracks, but the lost ground would be recovered. No appreciable gain was made by either side during the first half. At the end of the first half, a few of Southwestern ' s more cheerful fans executed a burial of Normal ' s goat; but, owing to the manner in which Normal had been holding them, the ceremony bore a close resemblance to a real funeral. The referee ' s whistle sounded for the third quarter. Again the Purple and White entered the fight, determined to do their utmost for the honor of the school that they rep- resented. The quarter ended, and still no score had been made. It was not until the fourth that Southwestern succeeded in scoring. The touchdowns that were made by them were largely due to the large number of fresh men substituted for those who had " blown up. " The game ended with S. L. I. I. 22 and Normal 0. The line-up for the game was: Fullback YOUNGBLOOD Halfbacks Mendoza and Cappel Quarterbacks Poimboeuf and Hand Ends DuNCKELMAN AND FaRRAR Tackles Armstronc and Napper CuarJs ... Overbey. Smith, and Griffin Center PoTTS (212) The Basketball Season HE 1916-191 7 season of basketball was the most successful in the history 5pj of the school. In every respect the team was very strong. The players were fast and skillful at passing. Teamwork dominated. What the (Q l opponents had to fight against was a well-trained team of five stars. Even the L. S. U. veterans found it impossible to stop the quick passes and accurate shots of the champion team of the Louisiana Intercollegiate Athletic Association. Normal did not lose a game to an Association team. The regular line-up for asso- ciation games was: Forwards Center CuarJs " Ted " Robert Miller " Toe " Breda Vernon Robert " Red " Rogers Other members of the squad were Leopold, Davis (Captain), Roy, and " Big " Smith. The scores for the season were: Normal 57 Goldonna 7 Normal Normal 22 L. S. U 13 Normal Normal 26 Louisiana College. . . 13 Normal Normal 47 Louisiana College. . . 12 Normal 68 Si. Charles II Nc Nirmal 56 St. Charles 12 Normal 34 Southwestern 18 Normal 33 Ruston .35 Southwestern 23 .35 Southwestern 18 .27 Southwestern 22 20 .42 Ruston 22 Normal 43 Louisiana College. . .11 Normal 47 Louisiana College. . .25 Normal 15 Tul .38 Although handicapped by his size, " Ted " Robert was a good, reliable forward. He was fast, and accurate in shooting and passing. He will add a great deal to the strength of the team next season. " Red " Rogers has played on the team two years as guard. He was fast to " cover up " a play. Both in team- work and in shooting the goals he was good. Vernon Robert, like his brother, is rather small. His lack of height was made up for by his speed and accuracy in shooting goals. Vernon, also, will be out for basketball next winter. " Toe " Breda was a dependable guard. In time of danger he would rescue the ball and send it back to the " safety zone. " Next year will make " Toe ' s " third year as a member of the team. In spite of his lack of height, Leroy Miller was a good center. He " got together " with the other men in team- work. Miller will be missed next year. (214) Thornton Leopold starred in the games in which he was eligible to play. He was equally as good at center as at forward. He will make a valuable man next season. Mendoza, while a good forward, was not quite up to this year ' s stand- ard. He worked hard in giving the Varsity scrimmage practice, however, and was very valuable in this respect. Sanford Roy, though a regular last season, and one of the best floor-work- ers ever wearing the Purple and White, could not crowd either of the Robert boys out of the positions which they had played together in high school. He was a valuable man for the squad, and will be missed next season. Provost did not get going until late in the season, when he showed up well in either the guard or center position. He will be in school next season, and is expected to develop into a man of real Varsity caliber. Captain Davis, although hampered by a long spell of sickness, played well at center. He always came in for his share of field goals. " Big " Smith played well at guard; especially was this so at Lafayette. It is remarkable how one so large could get around so quickly. (215) L. S. U. vs. Normal HE Louisiana Tigers met the Normal basketball team on the local court $ December 20, 1916. Since this was Normal ' s first game of the season, nj ... the team had not yet had a chance to demonstrate its wonderful skill in Sj zZ£ the game. All felt that Normal could not afford to lose, but everyone had his doubts as to the results of the game. With a well-trained team and with the moral support of the entire student body, the Purple and White entered the conflict. When L. S. U. was ahead, the loyal support rendered by the rooters seemed to make Normal " pep up. " After a few minutes of play it became apparent that L. S. U. " had nothing on the Purple and White. " Although L. S. U. was playing defensive ball probably three- quarters of the time, it seemed as though Normal could not locate her goal ; and the first half ended with a score of 9-9. The second half started with even more " pep " than the first. Normal immediately passed Louisiana, and stayed ahead for the remainder of the game. Due to the close guarding of Normal ' s crack guards, the Tigers were unable to score a field goal during the latter half; but Normal ' s fast center and forwards scored repeatedly. Occasionally heard from the few supporters of L. S. U. was the Louisiana slogan, " Eat ' em up, Tigers! " The Tigers, however, were too far gone for support from the sympathizers of the Old Gold and Purple to help them. The game ended with the score standing 22-13, in favor of Normal . The line-up for the game was: L. S. U. Edmonp Right Forward Pearce Left Forward Cavett Center S. Wilkinson Gill, Lewis NORMAL . " Ted " Robert Vernon Robert, Roy Miller. Leopold Left Guard Rogers Right Guard Breda (216) The Nightshirt Parade ■ l! § T 7:30 on the night of December 20 a very strange pro- cession left the Shack. It went into the Dormitory Court, c.nd there many lusty yells were given in honor of the Normal basketball team. Who would blame these boys for such peculiar proceedings? Normal had defeated her strongest rival, L. S. U., that afternoon by the decisive score of 22 to 1 3. From the Dormitory Court the Nightshirt Parade passed down the main walk through the entrance into town. Fr om the Normal grounds the weird procession went in a zigzag manner to Coach Prather ' s home, where hearty cheers were given him. Then, through the middle of the streets, this crowd of white-robed, yelling boys started for town, gaining in numbers as it went. On reaching the courthouse a circle was formed, and more cheers were given for the team, the school, coach, and every- thing that could be thought of. At the next corner the same thing hap- pened. At Levy ' s corner still more cheers were given. The parade then went to the moving picture show, and the show was stopped while cheer after cheer was given. Then the street fair was visited in a like manner. Many fireworks were bought and taken back to the Hill, where an exhibition was given for the girls, who crowded the windows of the various dormitories. In recognition of the good work done by the team, while the fireworks were being displayed, many yells were given by the girls. After the celebration all went home tired, but happy and victorious. (217) 3 ■ J$ £g Jl ' - feSE SseSi ' i my k Mii« I Ebb ALEXANDRIA MEET (218) 4 i , v iz m .. fti gx k. r v - 0 gi ■ __ San ford Roy John D. Hand Spencer Pollard S. O. Schilling C J. Provost B. D. Weaver Walter Poimboeli ,219) The Alexandria Track Meet THE first place in the track and field events at Alexandria went to Southwestern of Lafayette, with Normal a close second. Normal ' s team was undoubtedly as strong or stronger than Lafayette ' s, but the track, which was covered with sand to a depth of several inches, was slow and heavy, so that Pollard could not even approach his best in the dashes. The best individual performance was that of Leopold, then of Louisiana College, but now of Normal, who won the all-round cup. The mile relay, won by Normal as usual, furnished by far the most spectacular finish of the day. John D. Hand, this year ' s captain, running the last quarter for Normal, had a lead of about 40 yards to overcome when he took the baton. But running un- doubtedly the fastest quarter-mile of the day, he sprinted ahead of the Lafayette man just in time to break the tape. The high and low hurdle races, in both of which Sanford Roy finished first, were close and exciting up to the finish; and until the judges had announced the winner, the audience was in suspense. Beeson furnished a thrill in the mile when he crowded Sharp of Lafayette at the finish; but he was unable to recover the lead Sharp had gained in the early part of the race. (220) -fi ' - . .., - 4 raiFii J J.fcfcc C.VW SSeS S., iy (221) mmM The Baseball Season J]| HE Normal baseball team had a fairly successful season, though the team was handicapped throughout by injuries to players. Except in the first two games. Normal was never able to put her best team in the field. The Normal gave Ruston the hardest fight of any team in the associa- tion, and, as a result of these games, earned second place in the L. I. A. A. The second game against Ruston was the best game of the sea- son. This was the game that decided the championship. Early in the game the Purple and White secured a lead which was held until the ninth inning, when Ruston, by a base on balls, an error and a two-base hit, scored two runs, thus tying the score. The Normal boys tried hard to make a run in their half of the ninth, but were unable to get it. The game went into an extra inning and Ruston scored one run, which won the game and the championship of the association. The local team played S. L. I. I. on the Normal diamond. South- western scored first, but the Purple and White soon overcame this lead. The game was hard-fought to the end. When the ninth inning was over the score stood: Normal 9 ; S. L. I. I. 6. The second game with South- western was a still more decisive victory for Normal. The game ended with the score standing: Normal 8; S. L. I. I. 2. The team for 1917 is being organized, and at this time the outlook is very promising. This year ' s team is expected to be the best that has ever represented the Normal. (222) 4l,n, U. Girls ' Basketball THIS year L. £. N. had a girls ' basketball team of which it may justly be proud. Although composed practically of new members, it. with the faithful and able coaching of Mr. Hedges and the diligent and conscientious work of its members, developed splendid teamwork, and as a result did not lose a game during the entire season. The first games were played on January 12 and 13, in Boyd Hall, with Goldonna. From the start Normal showed her superiority in passing and in shooting goals. The games resulted in brilliant victories for the Purple and White. The scores were 34-9 for the first game and 27-5 for the second game. On January 19 and 20 the Alexandria girls visited the Hill. I hey played good games, but went down in defeat before the Normal six. Not long after, the Normal team visited Alexandria, where they played Bolton HigS. The games of this trip resulted as all other games had. The scores were 36-12 and 58-19 in favor of L. S. N. The team this year has been the best in the history of the school. The team was as good at defensive playing as at offensive, although it had very little chance to show what it really could do in defensive work. The teams that had been strong rivals for the North Louisiana championship fell easy prey to the Purple and White ' s champion team. Basketball Lineup Gail Sharpless — Oh! How she shoots ' em Forward Wilma Pearce — Old Reliable Forward Iris Robertson — The best ever CuarJ Lucy Robertson — Just as good CuarJ EVELYN Womack — The find of the season Center Katie Morgan — Lightning intensified Cenlei Substttutei Kate Talbert Nellie Seiss Cecil Smiley A - ' )- . — oy WlLMA PEARCE, Captain Katie Morgan Evelyn Womack Gail Sharpi ess Iris Robertson Lucy Robertson Kate Talbert Nellie Siess Cecil Smiley (224) JL " ' Ov " i SZKEk— T . ■ ■■■■Wl CINDERELLA, SUMMER NINETEEN SIXTEEN (225) . r wSMmM. H, (226) -. ; ii ufi 3 Pi! Exhibition in Physical Training BOYD HALL Friday, February 16, 8 p.m. PROGRAM I. Fancy March Gymnastic Classes II. Clown Dance Advanced Follcdancing III. Wands Gym I. IV. Spanish Dance Beginning Folkdancing V. Humoresque — Violin accompaniment Lyria Dickason Blossom Myers, Gladys Durham, Camille Aaron, Bettie Parham VI. Indian Club Drill Gym II. VII. Soldier Dance Beginning Folkdancing VIII. Red Bird Solo Dance Camille Aaron (Interpreting bird learning to fly) IX. Dumbbell Drill Gym I. and II. X. Greece Ball Dance Advanced Folkdancing Accompanists: Misses Margery Amiss, Lou Durand (227) V MAY DAY, NINETEEN SIXTEEN (228) May Day Celebration May 26, 1916 Under direction of Miss Lucy Dancy PROGRAM Processional — 1. Herald 2. English Peasants M. C. C. E. L. S. Mortar Board S. A. K. 3. Scotch Highland Lads and Lassies 4. Spanish Dancers 5. The Players 6. Shakespeare 7. Queen ' s Maids 8. Sceptre Bearer 9. Queen Page 10. Peasant Children Presentation of Shakespeare and the Players Festival — I. Shepherd ' s Dance — from the Opera Hen- ry VIII Carol Flower Lear. The aged King summons his chil- dren, prepares to divide his kingdom, grows incensed with the reticence of his favorite, Cordelia, and drives her from him penniless. Irish Reel. Characteristic Irish dance. Midsummer Night ' s Dream. Puck and Tiania, finding lovers asleep in the for- est, play a prank upon them. Indian Corn Dance. Indian girl, brought to the Queen by Sir Walter Raleigh, dances the planting, reaping, grinding, blessing of the corn OLYMPE Darce 2. 6. Spanish Couple Dance 7. Bolero. Spanish Character Pearl Cockfield 8. Taming of the Shrew. The wedding scene, where the bridegroom comes in strange attire to claim the termagant. 9. Highland Fling 10. Macbeth. The Thane of Cawdor comes to the Witches ' Heath to ask the aid of their black art. I 1 . Pop Goes the Weasel 12. Greek Group Dance 13. How do you do? 14. Games — Model School 1 5. Romeo and Juliet. The masquerade where Romeo comes unknown and wins Juliet ' s love. 16. Mage on a Cree I English Peasant Dances, 17. Butterfly J Sixteenth Century 18. Caesar. Procession to the Capitol. Cae- sar is warned by the Soothsayer, but at Brutus ' suggestion passes on unheeding. 19. French Folk Dance 20. Swedish Weaving Dance 21. Merry Wives of Windsor. Falslaff awaits Mrs. Page in the forest. He falls asleep. Ann Page and her companions disguised as fairies plague him. He awakes in astonishment to find himself the butt of ridicule. 22. Grand May Pole (229) Utoi N •■ J Lis. sis S B ' 3p IStt-l MAY DAY SCENES (230) — J A Memory of Home Upon a hillside which looks down To smile upon a peaceful town, A little house is nestled. Its faithful sentinels are the trees, Which, through long years, in playful ease, With wind and storm have wrestled. A winding path leads to the door. O Little Path, the feet you bore By loving hearts were led. A flower bed on either side. Is bright with pansies, laughing-eyed. And roses, white and red. The lawn is wide, and slopes away To greet the road, and bid it stay- To rest ' neath leafy cover. E ' er onward o ' er its way it goes, Past banks all pink with sweet wild rose, And fields of fragrant clover. The orchard in the spring is bright In fluffy garments, pink and white; And next to it, the grove In shadows cool and fragrant lies, And murmurs tearful little sighs For those it used to love. Dear Little Home among the hills. The tender memory of you fills My heart with love and pain; You hold so much of joys and tears; We know you ' re waiting, through the years, To welcome us again. GARNETT ZlMMERMANN. A Christmas Thought Behold! the Christmas comelh! The stars shine clear and cold; The earth is filled with glory; Three gifts the Wise Men hold. 1 hey bear their costly burden Across the wild, dark moor, And bend in adoration Before a manger door. For in this lowly shelter A babe is born tonight; And over all the hushed ' world A star sends forth its light. And shepherds, led by angels, Approach the Little One; Tis God who sends His servants To greet His Holy Son. For He lies in the manger A mortal babe tonight. To prove His love for all the woild And bring to it His light. It is through love and mercy He comes to us today ; I hen let us love Him ever And follow on His way. Camille Dreyfus. (233) Wg RsFg A Toast to Louisiana You, who love the sunny Southland; Love her skies of azure beauty; Love her mystic, shadowed bayous; Love the mighty Mississippi, With its lulling, rushing music As it glides on to the ocean — Drink with me to Louisiana, The romantic land of beauty. You, who love sweet-scented forests; Love the pine tree and the willow; Love the palm and the magnolia; Love the green and spreading live-oak, And the graceful, gloomy cypress, With the gray moss clinging to them— Drink with me to Louisiana, Where t he forests make an Eden. You, who love the yellow jasmine; Love the violet and the dogwood; Love the cold but pure camellia; Love the modest, timid daisy; Love the merry, black-eyed Susan, Goldenrod and dandelion — Drink with me to Louisiana, To our fair magnolia garden. You, who love a peoples legends; Love a song of brave adventure; Love a tale of truth and duty; Love a tale of love and romance; Love a tale of toil and struggle Of a people proud, but kindly — Drink with me to Louisiana, Where these scenes have been enacted. You, who love heroic struggles; Love the warrior bold and fearless; Love the lover of the people; Love the statesman and the leader; Love the makers of a country Dearer than the light o ' morning — Drink with me to Louisiana, To the native home of heroes. You, who love the home and hearth-stone; Love the place where peace abideth ; Love the free, impulsive Creoles; Love the light o ' love a-shining; Love the land where waits a welcome For a pilgrim on his journey — Drink with me to Louisiana, Where Evangeline found a refuge. Let us drink to Louisiana; To the fairest haunts of nature; To the land of song and story; To the land of fearless heroes; To the land where hearts are open As the doors are to the houses — Pledge our faith to Louisiana, To our State we love so nobly. Josephine O ' Quinn. (234) A Fairy Story (class exercise) NE day as little Water Deep, little Soap Rub, and little Powder White were all three resting in their favorite corner, they saw Baby Nell coming in from play. Baby Nell had been making mud pies; but now it was get- ting close to sleepy-time, and she was growing very tired. She did not hear little Water Deep, little Soap Rub, and little Powder White talking of her as she hurried by. Little Water Deep leaned over and whispered just as softly as soft could be to little Soap Rub and little Powder White: " Do you know what I do for a dear little girl? 1 make her the cleanest in all the wide world. When she jumps into me all so splashy and deep. She most surely shall dream sweetest dreams while asleep. " Then little Soap Rub shoook his finger at little Water Deep and said: " Well, you help some, of course, and I know that is true; But you know very well what it is you can ' t do. can give germ-bugs all one most terrible fright. And with your kindly help I can put them to flight. ' When little Powder White heard them talking, she puffed up and chimed in: " When together we work for our dear Baby Nell. One charm 1 can give her, you all know full well; From her pink little toes to her bright golden hair, I make her most wonderful, fresh, and so fair. " = r • KM m — r%am-e - ---y Then they all three climbed down to go peep at Baby Nell. Baby Nell was getting ready for bed, and so were they, but they all three said: " I cannot go to bed without saying ' good-night ' to Baby Nell. " Soon they crept close, close to Baby Nell and quietly listened to a story her mother was telling her, and this is what they heard: " Little Water Deep made a leap, leap, leap, Bending round the baby with a peep, peep, peep; Little Soap Rub. with his slips, slips, slips, Spilled all over baby from her toes to her lips. Little Powder White, frail, blew puff. puff, puff. Peeping down at baby till she was white enough. " Little Water Deep, little Soap Rub, and little Powder White slipped aside and waited till Baby Nell was fast asleep with a smile on her face. Then they quietly crept back to their favorite resting place. OLIVE Long Coopkk. (235) The Columns The stalely columns on the Hill In brooding moonlight gleam like pearl; In winter they are chaste and still; In summer round them vines unfurl. Their tryst they kept, e ' en as the nuns; And Time, their father, them rewards. For still not one its duty shuns, But oft some smiling thought records. In times of old, I ' ve heard it said, These columns graced a home so fair; And, later, sacred duty had To beautify a convent there. And man, by vines for beauty trained, Has helped fulfill the columns ' choice Of giving forth whate ' er they ' ve gained And whispering, through the leaves, their voice. The columns stand upon the Hill A group of four, where birdies nest; In winter they are chaste and still; But wake in spring, in ivy drest. — Sybil Moore. (236) The Power of Nature When days and nights seem gloomy and oppressed With sorrow that denies the soul all rest; When daily tasks become but loads of care That make the heart to sicken with despair; When each day ' s tyrant weights of misery Refuse to grant relief, to set me free: Tis then I see the signs of Nature ' s mien. R eflected in the mirror of my soul; I see a meadow carpeted with green, Through which the singing brooklet waters roll. I feel a sense of rich, luxurious ease. The balm of Gilead, the soul ' s release. Steals o ' er me; sorrow ' s form appears to pass. As I sink weary in the verdant grass. My face is pillowed in its fragrance soft; Its dainty perfume charms the air; and oft Soft breezes come to whisper, winds forsook, As they caress my burning cheek and hair; The love song of the tiny, babbling brook Invites me to a restful slumber there. The tree o erhead. as if to save from harm. Spreads sheltering, protecting, loving arms; Its shielding, massive form seems to declare No grief, no pain, no mourning enters there; No horror of exhausted, weary mind, Which still must seek some knowledge slight to find. No worldly trouble, such as cold disdain. No disappointed trusts, lurk in my path; No thought of failure haunts this still domain. Released by nature from all aftermath. In such a voice to thee will Nature speak; A solace thou wilt find in Nature ' s charms Of verdure; if, when saddened, sick and weak With loneliness of crowds and earth ' s alarms. Thou will resign and sleep, forgiven, meek. Securely wrapped in Mother Nature ' s arms. Rose Taylor (237) My Guiding Vision When day is dark about me. My soul grows dark wilhin; Tis then I hear a gentle voice And pray, to keep from sin. When scornful smiles oppress me, And scornful words I hear, A patient mouth with tender smile Will bid me have no fear. When hostile eyes appraise me With hate and anger bright, I see two eyes of violet hue. That beam with loving light. When strangers fain would lead me From paths of duty clear, I feel the touch of loving hands, And know her spirit ' s near. My Mother stands before me, As oft in childhood days, To show the road of truth and right Through her unselfish ways. Camille Dreyfus. To a Friend When night comes down On tree and town, And fears my path waylay — To know you then, And what has been, Is a guide and light to my way. When hungry, cold. And weak and old. Away in foreign land — Your memory, then, My trusted friend, Is a staff of strength to my hand. Clio Allen. (238) J.f -■ I ft y i i Irt k A NOR M ' Xl Upstairs vs. Downstairs THERE was much discussion as lo the qualities of the two clans. Upstairs vowed that it could whitewash Downstairs, and Downstairs vowed back exactly the same thing. There was nothing to do but to have it out. One Sunday the tournament was arranged! The knights of the Upper Regions were Duke Leopold, Sir " Red " Rogers, Prince Miller, Count Hollinshead, and the " Big " Sir Provost. The fair ladies of the Lower Regions were defended by the brave Kaiser Mendoza, King " Ted " Robert, the handsome Count Youngblood, Sir John Hand, and the slim Czar McPhearson. The herald of the day was agreed upon. Although hampered by a small voice, Sir Griff executed his duties lo the satisfaction of all — but ONE. The director of the great tournament was Count Sanford. The mighty conflict commenced! Each time that a Knight of the Lower Story endangered his Honorable Enemy ' s goal. Herald Griff would emit feeble noises. Although his attempts were rewarded only with very slight disturbances of the universe, it seems that one of these tiny disturbances produced a peculiar sensation on the tympanic membrane of HIM WHO RULES. Thereupon HE hieth himself hither to investigate. Upon the field of the contest, silence prevailed. Hearts beat faster, knees shook, and many a feeble- hearted knight wished himself safe in his abode in Castle Shack. " Herald Griff, knowest THOU that thy melodious emissions of sound disturbeth him who wisheth lo repose? Get thee gone, knave! ' " Director of Ceremonies Sanford, didst THOU precipitate such chaos as mine eyes behold? " " No, Your Highness. " " Sir, your duties endelh NOW! " Thus the tournament ended. San FORD Roy. Shack Characters Father A. A. Mendoza Baby Marvin Montgomery Jester Leroy Miller Preacher Irving Davis Prizefighter LOUIS GRIFFIN Diplomat GEORCE C. PORET Moon-Creaser Thornton Leopold Dandy G. D. McKnicht Colonel R. R. Jemison Woman-Haler Guy BoRDELON Epicurean Marvin T. Green Harpist John D. Hand The " Von " Lynn J. Weber Iilacl( Sheep Coun C. C. Chaudoir Kaiser B. D. Weaver Seignior E. E. HUNT Lawyers Roark and Brouillette Poet-LaureaU J. D. CHANEY Wise Man Murphy Rogers The Sharif E. E. HoUEYE Heart Smasher Toma Williams Some Cujis Robert Brothers Solitary Ewell Aiken Teacher Dennis Sykes Superintendent C. W. Harris Mutt and Jeff PROVOST AND PoRET Alvah Younc (239) r r-sSM V, 1 Sd ' ; QS V» 5itu»» . ' ■- ' - ' - ■ " 35 IF JUWIL THE HAPPY THREE AND THE WHY (240) Styx River Anthology (With Apologies lo Carolyn Wells.) ELAINE They called me Elaine, the fair; Elaine, the lovable. They didn ' t know that I used O. J. ' s to get the freckles off. Or that I stayed up in that musty old tower To keep from getting sunburned. And I was the lily maid of Astolal. Everybody said that I was puie and innocent; But I wasn ' t. I had read a lot in " Motion Pic- ture Acting, " And knew just how to act. I thought I was crazy about old Lancelot; But he made me mad when he went away Without ever kissing me good-bye. So I used some of this gradual poisoning stuff. And died by degrees. People thought I had died of a broken heart. But I hadn ' t. I died to get even with Lancelot. And he knew it. HERVE RIEL I am Herve Riel, and my eyes are Breton blue. It is true I saved the squadron for the French. Oh, yes, I concede I was a hero. And scorned to take a high reward. But all I asked was a day off To see my wife, the Belle Aurore. Well, why shouldn ' t I? She was going to have hot waffles for supper. And that is enough for anu man. I am Captain Miles Standish. And there is one thing I believe: " If you would be well served, serve I let John Alden serve me In wooing the maiden, Priscilla. He didn ' t make a good job, though; So I was left without a wife. MILES STANDISH But what could I do with a wife anyway. When I was busy fighting Indians? yourself. " Say, didn ' t I play the part that day X hen I turned up after they thought I was dead? Gee. that scene couldn ' t be beat By the Universal Film Company! Annie Harii-- I ' ll ivei en nur ' t-mitou-o . it. 5Vjy our - iY!R or iuith « 3Te«r» look m ■ BftMS TflmdLllVC VOU. Bttn, DOI» t »TflV.» J {jJfUtTltVG TO TlUrt To yi QuITt W M Lf. t Torn _ tubt you. cexT ' iivci mo„p ncviennm yonn snr LBTtLt fiWO 1 - Qt 1 ?C»i- |H KB true) ■fsrmfJn miss srnls : ■■ : . ■.!« I ' j5«»i or ulln (24!) Results of Election Held March 24, 1917 Most Popular Boy Sanford Roy Most Popular Cirl Wilma Pearce Handsomest Boy Robert Browne Best Athlete Thornton Leopold Prettiest Cirl Sally Gray Best-Dressed Cirl Daisy Darby Biggest Flirt . Lucile Prophit Most Haphazard Martha Morrison Biggest " Crusher " Eunice Berwick Biggest Baby ... Maud Webre A xvlfwar desi Oakley Provost Biggest Bluff Mary Humble Most Harmless George Poret Best Sport Dave Pollock Wittiest Mary Humble Most Conceited Ruth Maguire Best All-Round Student LerOY Miller Pipes I am asked lo tell A story so well Of the noise of the pipes At mornings and nights. They start with a crashing. And dashing and clashing, And rushing and gushing, And rapping and clapping. And rattling and battling, And moaning and groaning And onward they go with A whizzing and hissing, And pouring and roaring. And groumbhng and rumbling. And working and jerking. And heating and beating, And pranking and clanking, And strangling and jangling. And banging and clanging. And jingling and tingling, And thumping and bumping — And so, never shirking, but always a-working The noise of the pipes goes on through the nights Carrie Gehlhausen, F. E. (242) £ £ . ■ VKdrti ' a wRCn 9 %b it nrious - ' 4 IU A5T H ALL Qfcl fttWHjN. ■Viftm.r ' l Si bTu D HoaR tt drip se arua ( =•■ .. J1 W1B » i •• , 9 -.-- JPip f£B?| iV C H o o U_ . yon urf I DORMITORY I II I. I ' ER THE CARTOONIST AS THE PRACTICE-TEACHER SAW IT THE FIRST DAY ,U«n 4.4 «- - a.- one AH, THE TRAGEDY! Miscellaneous Jingles Two microbes sat on the dairy shelf And remarked in accents pained, As they saw Mr. Peters filter the milk: " Our relations are getting strained. ' Now I lay me down to rest, Thinking of tomorrow ' s test. If I die before I wake, I will have no test to take. Latin is a dead language, As dead as it can be ; It killed the ancient Romans, And now it ' s killing me. A PUZZLE If Wilma Pearce(d) Emily( ' s) Hart with Elizabeth ( ' s) Spier, why can ' t Vannie Cook Rob- ert Browne in Paul( ' s) Potts? I lay on the bell in the morning. The bed was ringing so clear. Sleep was assembling for breakfast, But the Dean mould not let me appear (214) Jok Slella Mae: " Mr. Farrar, I want lo rent a package of notebook paper, please. " Mis; Newell: windows, please. " ' Mr. Leopold, run up those Mary Jackson: " I have lo teac ' i ' An Ode to a Skylark tomorrow. Please tell me what a skylark looks like. " Katie McSween: " A skylark looks like — oh, what ' s the name of that bird? Oh, yes — the grasshopper! " es " Did you know that the L. N. W. railroad was blessed in the Bible? " " Why, no! The Doodle didn ' t even exist then. " " Don ' t show your ignorance so. Look in Gen- esis 3:15, and you — you will find ' God blessed all things that creep! " Miss Stewart (to pupil who is tilting chair against the wall) : " Gladys, can ' t you sit on the floor? " Gladys: " Yes ' m, but I ' d lots rather sit in a Mis; Martindale: " How do you teach hygiene in ihis room? " Miss Newell: " I use it as an example of what ought not to be. " THE TEACHER ' S VIEW Mi;; Bordelon: " I ' m very much afraid that Ray isn ' t trying hard enough. " Miss Zelenka (tired of punishing Ray) : " You are quite wiong, for I assure you that Ray is the mo;t trying boy in the class. " Mis; Lejeune: " I ' m surprised at you, James, that you cannot tell me when Columbus discov- ered America! What is the chaptei heading of today ' s lesion? " James: " Columbus — 1942. " Miss Lejeune: " Well, isn ' t that plain enough? II ave vou never seen i t befc James: " Yes ' m; but I always thought it was his telephone number. " Mis; Mandot (lo girls in 201): " Is this the conversational tense? If so, make il the past definite. " ¥ FULLER COMPLICATION. DeWitt: " Miss Fuller, I want to ask you a question. " Lee Aura Fuller: " What is il. De ill J DeWitt: " Are you any kin to Clara and Laura Fuller, who were here last year, or to Ivy Fuller, their cousin? " Lee Aura Fuller: " No, DeWitt, 1 am not DeWitt: " Well, then you ' re kin to Miss Lelia Fuller, who teaches in thi; room just befo.. you do, aren I you ' Lee Aura Fuller: " No, De ill. I am i De ill: " And all of you are named Fullei ? " Lee Aura Fuller: " Ye», DeWitt. " DeWitt: " Well, all I can say is. (his place sure is full of Fullers. " (245) 4 -■ " — ,. : i ? r .r- . r.ii ■ Jokes Nan Harris: " How many years can a g:rl live wilhoul a brain? " Dr. Cooley: " I don ' t know. How old are you? " Mr. Bell (writing from Lake Charles) : " 1 am sure getting fine results from my class in Nature Study. The kids can tell how far a frog can jump by just looking at him. ' Dr. Hazzard (in Ninth Term English) : " Miss Lilly, name the first prominent dramatist of the Eighteenth century. " Verna: " Did-e-rot? " (meaning D:derot). Dr. Hazzard: " No, Miss Lilly, he did not. " Harry Ake: " I don ' t want to go to church to- night. " Dorothy: " Neither do I. " Harry: " Heavens above! Don ' t tell me you ' re fixing to elope. " Dorothy: ' Why, what symptoms do you see? " Harry: " Why, that ' s cxccily the way Esther talked before she and Semmie eloped. " Hazel (in Tenth Term English) : " I don ' t want ever to see Byron, because I ' m afraid I ' ll be disappointed in his looks. " Mrs. McVoy: " Well, just make up your mind to want to, for you ' ll most likely see him some time. " L ' ENVOI ' And then, when we are old and gray, And in this world we ' ve had our day. We ' ll sit and muse, and shake our curls, And think of days as Normal girls. " A. C. O V i U s rtyt- -fL ffL ?U • ' -L-W- ' 2l-t-c - t_ o belter norm (tl Hi } (,tio a Smote £ £ - De ?sttolst f»TUI tST HfXtlF. 1o R t 6o?PeR FflfR|HBHCHeR I £ Qg Jeron RciL j ?, L u i ro OURlWlff V OIDDU.TOH X-0 ciefinsff __ZL - - II. £ cufises pi(?r — n --=■ ' s L -A- huc -u t e x ui J) 9 - Open 24 Hours — 365 Days m ?e Year THE " SERVICE " GARAGE Breazeale, Hyams Breazeale Owners Agents for Chandler, Maxwell, and Dodge Cars; Firestone, Goodyear Tires and Accessories. Home of Jefferscn Highway Tourist. Road information. Accommodations a specialty. Phone 124 Natchitoches, Louisiana Telephone 93 Standard Bakery The Bakery of Quantity and Qualty ORDER Fresh Cakes, Cream Puffs, Etc. Cee, bui they are fine! They all eat them at the Normal Quick Service and Sure Delivery. Just call in and take a loaf of Light Bread home that was made at the Standard Bakery, and you ' ll always patronize us. R. J. SCHUMAN, Proprietor Front St. Natchitoches, La. c£- . . ■ -5 . v ' t-4 - (j£ A J : £ Le - ™-4 cj J £x2y J! ■ £ c Cix -v ,. A -cue [ t s • A V f ? As- , " 13ENSON PRINTING CO. College Annual Experts . - 436 FOURTH AVENUE, NORTH NASHVILLE, TENN. y -, Wmmm. This Season {Ve Are Printing 30 College Annuals for Schools and Universities in 15 States fJThe Benson Printing Co. is a printing plant specially equipped for every kind of school and college work. It is a complete organization with artists and designers and work- men whose thought an d inspiration is concentrated in the production of College Annuals and School Literature. ffjl Each year annuals are printed for such institutions as Vanderbilt, Tulane, Ala- - " bamf , Sewanee, Cumberland, Trinity College, Mississippi A. M., Louisiana State University, Kentucky Ct ' te, Transylvania, Marietta College, Louisiana State Normal, Hanover College, Roanoke College, Tusculum College, Richmond College, Southern College, Hollins College, Hendrix College, Austin College, Meridian College, Tennessee College, Martin College, Centre College, Ouachita College, Asbur College, Millsaps College, Belhaven College, Maryville College, Kentucky College for Women, Mississippi College, and Logan College. Samples and Prices Cheerfully Furnished Any College or University Upon Request BOOK IS A SAMPLE OF OUR WORK W S W ' M hMMI- M M . ■ nJ - . ; , y m 1 I SctTllTlcllTlCltl 5 ss l| 1 5 I! r WE CARRY AN EXCEPTIONALLY STRONG LINE OF Ladies ' and Men ' s Ready - to - Wear Shoes, Dress Goods Furnishings, Etc. AND CATER TO THE WANTS OF THE NORMALITES AND Teachers Throughout the State If you cannot call, try our MAIL ORDER DE- PARTMEN I . We ' ll send you samples or prices. Sample Dresses, Suits, Skirts, Shoes Samples of anything U II |fe I! ,■;■ mSemmelman ' s m m NATCHITOCHES, LA. CHARLES K. GROUSE CO. MANUFACTURERS OF Masonic Marias, Society Emblems and Jewels College and Class Pins Athletic Medals and Cups GUARANTEED HIGH-GRADE WORK AT REASONABLE PRICES Pins and Rings for L. S. N. Classes During the Past Two Years Furnished by Us NORTH ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS Manufacturers of Blank Books and Loose Leaf Devices — Special Ruled Sheets CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO., LTD. Commercial Printers Engraving, Embossing, Lithograph- ing, Stationers Plant 928-30 Front Street Store 1024 Third Street Alexandria, La. The Photographs in this edition are by THE YANCEY STUDIO which has for over twenty years kept abreast rvilh the progress of photog- raphy in the production of high art in photographs. Albert Building, Corner Second and Washington Sts. Alexandria, La. Louisiana State University and Agricul- tural and Mechanical College Baton Rouge, Louisiana THOMAS D. BOYD, A.M., L.L.D.. President The University includes: (I) The College of Arts and Sciences, which gives thorough literary, scientific, pre-medical, and commercial courses; (2) The College of Agriculture, thorough courses in all branches of scientific and practical agriculture; (3) The College of Engineering, courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, and chemical engineering; (4) The Audubon Sugar School, courses in sugar agriculture, sugar chemistry, and sugar engineering; (5) The Teachers ' College, academic and professional courses to train men and women for positions as high school teachers, principals, and parish super- intendents; (6) The Law School, courses in civil and common law, entitling the student upon graduation to receive a license from the Supreme Court to practice in Louisiana without further examination; (7) The Graduate De- partment, advanced courses to college graduates; and (8) The Sum- mer Session, academic and professional courses that entitle teachers to credit toward a University degree and to an extension of their teachers ' certificates. The University is one of the great l and grant colleges, and receives its support not only from the State but from the National government. It has beautiful grounds, numerous buildings, well-equipped laboratories and shops, a large library, and a strong faculty. The thoroughness of its instruction and the excellence of its training are attested by the fact that so many of its graduates have risen to eminence in all walks of life. Tuition is free to citizens of the United States, $150 a year to foreigners. Board and lodging cost $13 per month at University, $18 to $30 per month in the town. The Summer Session of 1917 will open on the seventh of June, and continue for nine weeks. The regular annual session of 1917-18 will open on the third Wednesday in September and continue for thirty-seven weeks. For catalogue or special information about any department, address J. L. WESTBROOk, Registrar, Baton Rouge, Louisiana ALPINE FLAX STATIONERY Fills every requirement for paper suitable to the use of Her Royal Highness, The American Girl. Made of pure white linen rags, in the crystal spring waters of the Berkshire Hills, this paper is fit for a queen. Get it in box stationery, tablets, or envelopes, at the stationery stores. MADE BY MONTAG BROS., Inc. ATLANTA MDRRlS VPURE FO0DS m This label on food products from the great packing houses of Morris Company is absolute assurance of maximum quality. Supreme Hams, Bacon, Whiteleaf Lard, Marigold Oleomargarine, are just a very few of our very good products. Morri£xC ompan Y Principal Plant, Chicago, 111. BRANCHES IN MOST IMPORTANT CITIES. THE GRUNEWALD NEW ORLEANS BEST HOTEL SOUTH HEADQUARTERS FOR THE LOUISIANA STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Madame Lyra Corsets " Gossard Front Lace Corsets " Do your shopping at BAIRD ' S in Shreveport a store catering to the wishes of Ladies and Children offering at all times the season ' s most fashionable wear at prices lowest MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT Place orders with us through mail. All orders given careful attention and delivered promptly. Everything to Gain When You Shop with BAIRD ' S The Binner Corsets NORTH LOUISIANA ' S GREATEST STORE American Lady Corsets STEPHEN LANE FOLGER. Inc. Established 1892 Manufacturing Jewelers 180 BROADWAY NEW YORK CLUB AND COLLEGE PINS AND RINGS, GOLD, SILVER AND BRONZE MEDALS PREVENT DISEASE DEVELOPMENT DRINK G IBSON WELL WATER Bottled at the Wells at Mineral Wells, Texas The ideal water for this climate. Effective, prompt, gentle in all organic troubles. Packed in cases containing 12 one-half gallon bottles. PRICE: $4.00 per case, subject to refund of $2.00 per case when case and empty bottles are returned. ARD1S CO., Ltd. Wholesale Distributors Shreveport, La. v FROST-JOHNSON LUMBER COMPANY Manufacturers of All Kinds of YELLOW PINE LUMBER NO ORDER TOO LARGE FOR OUR CAPACITY OR TOO SMALL FOR OUR CAREFUL ATTENTION MONTROSE, LOUISIANA The Ideal Dry Cleaners are modern, We call and deliver, too; We Steam your Clothes and Press them, And Clean them through and through. And when your Clothes are wearing out We ' ll make them look like new With our expert alterations, Or we ' ll make new Clothes for you. IDEAL DRY CLEANING COMPANY Raggio Henry, Props. Phone 34 GO TO McCLUNG ' S FOR Toilet Articles, Drugs Elmer ' s Candies Campbell ' s Ice Cream Cold Drinks Nothing But the Best — at Reason- able Prices NATCHITOCHES DRUG CO., Ltd. E. L. McCLUNG, President J. W. McCOOK Dentist Office — Exchange Bank Bids Telephone 269 NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA The Palmer Method Embodies the Right Mechanics and Pedagogy of Practical Handwriting The Palmer Method has become the standard throughout America, because it produces satisfactory results. St. Paul, Minn., installed the Palmer Method in her entire school system last September. The Palmer Method had already " made gccd " in Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Chicago, and scores of other big cities. §£5 The Palmer Method is the prescribed Writing System in the State of Louisiana, and we are proud of the results. The State Normal School at Natchitoches has our hearty congratulations and good wishes. We reach the pupil through the Teacher. We increase the Tearcher ' s market value, and diminish her labor. There are many thousands of grateful teachers throughout the United States, to whom the Palmer Method has spelled Oppor- tunity and Success. Attend one of the Four Palmer Method Summer Schools. 1917. They will be held in New York, Boston, Evanston (near Chicago), and Cedar Rapids, Iowa, during July. It is an excellent way to get your salary increased, and to advance a step in your career. I he remarkable growth of the business of The A. N. Palmer Company indicates, indubitably, that Public School Officials appreciate our unlimited ability to teach teachers the mechanics and pedagogy of common-sense, service- able handwriting. The Palmer Method self-teaching Manual, single copy, 25c postpaid. Thou- sands have acquired a practical business hand without the help of any other teacher. All inquiries answered promptly and precisely. Write us about supplies. The A. N. Palmer Co. 30 Irving Place, New York, N. Y. 120 Boylston St., Boston, Mass. 32 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago. III. Palmer Bldg.. Cedar Rapids, la. Widener Bldg., Philadelphia, Pa. Forsyth Bldg., Atlanta, Ga. A Real Live Students READ CURRENT SAUCE The Normal Pulse Have That Next Suit Made-To-Order by C. E. DUGDALE Care L. S. N., Normal Station 500 FABRICS AND 50 FASHIONS TO SELECT FROM SOLE LOCAL DEALER FOR HERALD TAILORING CO. CHICAGO EST. 1889 ..STUDEBAKER. ■ ■ THE CAR WITH A REPUTATION THEY ARE THE IDEAL CARS FOR PLEASURE AND BUSINESS B. F. DELONG Distribut ■ i PHONE 42 FRONT STREET - The Ahrens Ott Mfg. Co. INCORPORATED — 7 " STANDARD " PLUMBING FIXTURES SUPPLIES FOR Plumbers, Steamfitters, Mills, Factories NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA THE LARGEST COUNTRY BANK IN LOUISIANA SOLICITS YOUR ACCOUNT ON A BASIS OF ACTUAL SERVICE Customers Among the Teachers of Six Parishes DEPOSITORY OF L. S. N. S. Alumni Association Bank of Commerce Ben Johnson, Vice President and Cashier DEPOSITS : ONE MILLION DOLLARS Mansfield. Louisiana GOLD LEAF FLOUR WESTERN SHELLS Every price we make is appealing. Every item we sell is the BES T. Every customer is delighted. Our terms make possible our prices. W. F. TAYLOR CO. IN OKPORATED Wholesale Grocers and Cotton Factors Siireveport, La. Dunbar ' s Molasses Del Monte Canned Fruits K jprercvaic | Gorcvrcv r cls AHervHoix! LOOK back over the past years and ask yourself what other Engraving Institution specializing in college annuals, has wielded so wide an Influence over the College Annual Field? Ask yourself if College and University Annuals are not better to- day because of BUREAU PROGRESSIVENESS and BUREAU INITIATIVE? You know that the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc. inaug- urated the system of Closer Co-operation with college annual boards in planning and constructing books from cover to cover. Our marked progress in this field commands attention. Our establishment is one of the largest of its k ind in this country. Our Modern Art Department of noted Commercial Art Experts is developing Artistic Features that are making " Bureau " Annuals Famous for Originality and Beauty. And again, the help of our experienced College Annual Depart ' ment is of invaluable aid. Our up ' to-the-minute system, which we give you, and our Instructive Books will surely lighten your Burden. A proposition from the Natural Leaders in the College Annual Engraving field from an organization of over 150 people, founded over 1 7 years ago, and enjoying the Confidence and Good Will of the foremost Universities of this country, is certainly worth your while. Is not the BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc., Deserving of the Opportunity of showing what it can do for - YOU? BUREAU of ENGRAVING, Inc. MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA j b . , , , . Ht:tttMtrttttJ|..t.tn )! li;. -ft 1 - ■ . • 4 liiij- 1 -— H-- ' ..;. r Ao 7 ous , { o ' ( r r y no u__ II i i i i I i i i i III II i li i I i i i i ii li I I i ! i i I I I I I I ii ! :::; 02S1 : l ; ; : ; ' ; i l ■ ;- SH ' « « «i«fc $. njM »■ ■ $ «fr •$ 4 v «S ■$ ■ -§, -i EDENBORN LINE (Louisiana Railway Navigation Go.) THE SHORT LINE TO Alexandria Baton Rouge New Orleans Freight j E i c E E R L v NT Passenger General Office: Shreveport, La. E. C. D. MARSHALL General Freight and Passenger agent A MANUFACTURING PLANT WITH ALL OF THE FACILITIES FOR TAKING CARE OF YOUR BUSINESS The W. K. Henderson Iron Works Supply Co., Shreveporl, Louisiana IF YOU WISH GOOD HEALTH IN CANS, ASK YOUR GROCER EN BE CO PURE FOODS Fully Guaranteed by NICHOLAS BURKE COMPANY, Ltd. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA LAY ' S CANDY KITCHEN Normalite Retreat Candies Ice Cream, and Sodas f 606 Front Street Phone 59 Natchitoches - - Louisiana LEVY DRUG COMPANY The Rexall Store Stationery and Toilet Articles 93 " HAIR TONIC Telephone 1 3 I Natchitoches - - Louisiana SAM AARON, Pres. JEFF DEBL1EUX, 1st Vice-Pres. V. L. ROY. 2nd Vice-Pres. A. E. BATH, Cashier JOHN H. KEYSER, Assistant Cashier MERCHANTS AND FARMERS BANK Capital Stock Paid in $50,000 This, the youngest bank in Natchitoches, earnestly solicits your business. We shall consider it a great favor to have you call around to see us at any time. Fiscal Agents For Normal Club Account Normal School Normal Deposit Account City of Natchitoches Parish of Natchitoches Natchitoches Parish School founds WE PAY FOUR PER CENT ON TIME DEPOSITS J. A. STYRON ENGRAVING CO. Shreveport, Louisiana WE EXECUTE ON SHORT NOTICE AND IN THE LATEST STYLE Engraved Wedding Invitations, Announcements, At Home, Reception, Visiting and Business Cards. Steel Embossed Letterheads, Monogram Sta- tionery, Crests, Coat-of-Arms, Etc. College and School Commencement Invitations and Announcements a Specialty THE ONLY ENGRAVING PLANT IN NORTH LOUISIANA " BATON ROUGE ' S GREATEST DEPARTMENT STORE ' FARRNBACHER ' S THE STORE THAT CATERS TO WOMAN ' S WANTS IN UP-TO-DATE WEARING APPAREL (If At any season of the year you will find the choicest selections, the newest modes, most exclusive and individual styles in our stock, having a resident New York buyer, with a full corps of competent assistants always in the market every day in the year. They are ever alert for the latest novelties and best values, which they send us, and we in turn give them to our patrons. (| Commencement and Evening Gowns are amongst our strongest specialties. Exclusive Millinery and all the latest novelties in Shoes. (ff Your mail orders solicited and given prompt attention. EFFICIENCY IS OUR MOTTO Baton Rouge, Laouisiana TWO POPULAR TRAINS " Texas-Colorado Limited " — To Dallas, Fort Worth and El Paso, with con- nections for California and Colorado Points. " Louisiana Limited " — To Alexandria and New Orleans, with direct con nections for New York, Atlantic Coast, and Florida Points. FEATURED DINING CAR SERVICE. OBSERVATION AND STANDARD SLEEPERS, CHAIR CARS AND COACHES For information write J. K. WALKER, D. P. A. Shreveport, La. Round Trip Sunday Rales — One Fare Plus Ten Cents PERFECTION FLOUR Is Made of Best Soft Wheat by the Best Milling Process Known PIKES PEAK SELF- RISING FLOUR Made of Best Soft Wheat by Best Milling Process Known, and Containing Best " SELF-RISING " Materials Known ASK YOUR GROCER FOR IT Foster Glassell, Co., Ltd. Distributors SHREVEPORT, LOUISIANA Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits $67,500.00 DEPOSITORY OF NORMAL SCHOOL, NORMAL CLUB AND NORMAL STUDENTS ' ACCOUNTS Accounts of Members of Faculty and Students Solicited We Pay Interest on Deposits THE PEOPLES BANK Natchitoches Louisiana SYDNEY KAFFIE HAROLD KAFF1E S. H. KAFFIE DEPARTMENT STORE NATCHITOCHES PARISH LARGEST STORE Headquarters for Normal Students " OUR MOTTO " ANYTHING AND EVERYTHING We Make Any Kind of College Pennants WRITE FOR OUR PRICES Phone 25 616-618 Front Street NATCHITOCHES, LA. • N J There is no POTPOURRI about Gibraltar Coal It is Genuine Coal, prepared to suit the most fastidious. The Brown Coal Company ' s guarantee is behind each and every car. We have two large mines, and the great tonnage produced enables us to give the very best service at all times. Having two long distance telephones in office, we are always ready for immediate service. We want your business, and will merit same by fair treatment at all times. OUa Or BROWN COAL COMPANY MEMPHIS, TENN. . : X4, ILSON ' S MAJESTIC FOOD PRODUCTS There is no reason why the meals you eat in school should not taste as good as those you get at home. Wilson ' s Majestic Food Products meet every test of quality and purity. They are the standard of the most particular. They will, if you insist on being served with Wilson ' s Majestic Ham, Bacon, and other food products. THIS MARK W _ A n WILSON CO. YOUR GUARANTEE NEW YORK, KANSAS CITY. CHICAGO. OKLAHOMA CITY, LOS ANGELES BRANCH HOUSES IN ALL PRINCIPAL CITIES IN THE UNITED STATES J 1 • ' VOIER ' S PRESSING CLUB H. A. VOIERS, Proprietor Tailoring, Cleaning, Pressing t Phone 102 Natchitoches, La. Masonic Building 510 Second St. . We Have What the World Demands HARDWARE PAINT CHINAWARE SPORTING GOODS ALSO SERVICE PEOPLES HARDWARE CO. St. Denns Street Warm Homes Are Happy Homes A heating plant that is simple and positive in operation, easy to understand and care for, and saving in fuel, means a warm home all the time and a happy, healthy family. Investigate Trane Vapor Heating now and en- joy these comforts yourself next winter. Write for handsomely il - lustrated catalogue. THE TRANE COMPANY LA CROSSE, WISCONSIN X CRYSTAL ICE BOTTLING CO. Authorized Bottlers NATCHITOCHES LOUISIANA - ' MS TWOS ' COAVPAN - .y whenever tkeres coixxpsoxy i r Kansas City Athletic Goods Are Used Exclusively by L. S. N. OUR CATALOGS COVER EVERY SPORT AND RECREATION NORMAL BOYS AND GIRLS HEADQUARTERS The Hughes Dry Goods Co. Q UEEN UALITY Walk-Over Shoes Gossard Corsets and Brassiers Silk Hosiery a Specialty Hughes Carries Advertised Merchandise — The Best. More and People Say Every Day, " Hughes Has the Best Looking Shoes. " Yours very truly, TELEPHONE 107 THE HUGHES DRY GOODS CO ore THE ACCOMMODATING MERCHANTS HORACE HUGHES, Mgr. - fyfo ZsUS UtUs v t _. Tsi SW f t rnJts as- as «o - T V- - i 5 A 6 - 2 4- ? 7 j 9 y y L ytr r- kwuM . ' j A v ' mnpoww


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Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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Northwestern State University - Potpourri Yearbook (Natchitoches, LA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.