University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)

 - Class of 1905

Page 1 of 118

 

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1905 Edition, University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1905 volume:

UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES I Hi rublishftl by J. I.. I H Hkrtiion Parkkr Stonk Co. Printers Mal ' SARU-Collier Co. Hngravers ' " (£ Ski S y yryf), f f, ' -J To live in daily contact with a grandly simple nature, to have the highest in us stimulated and the ignoble reproved by unfailing example, to wit- ness the strength that springs from an abiding faith in humanity, and to feel the steadv power of a great-hearted sincerity — this is a truh- educational blessing, and for this we thank our honored presi- dent. But while we gratefully acknowledge our daily debt to him, we realize that his reward is even greater than our gain ; the influence of noble living is, like mercy, " twice blessed, " and inasmuch as it is more blessed to give than to receive, his year ' s work among us has been both labor and recom- pense, gift and guerdon. I)k. Jesse F. Mii-Lspai-gh. " I iiir llnnnref! Pre idenr. " 5031 x AO Uk. T. R. Ckuswell. Miss Isabelle French. " Our Class Teachers. " i7;; ±o6 Katherine Landt, A s ' t Edilor Henrietta Hough. Aliiia alcr. Mati) Park. Literary Editor. Jennie I ' roxei., E(litor-iii-Cliiff. Ray n. xxA. Hiis. Mgr. Harriet M. Lewis, . ss ' l Editor. Jessie Dou.akd. Chief Personal Kditor. |- " l.OKEN( E JVMES. Sr. A. .ANNA Sterkitt, Pi-r-(inal. M Akv MidAiciii, Persiiiial (lEUTkiiiK BiKKiiAiTER. Pergonal. IsAnEi. Collins. Suciety lulitor. f ;, -t 5tr Mrs. Ella P. Seward. Artist. Villa Augur, Artist. Bonnie Clav, Organization. Grace Strong, Exchange Editor. Margaret Monson. Chief Artist. Ethel McDermott. .-Athletics, Ol K 1-Acii.rv Zaida Kane, Sec ' y. Artve Stose, Pre . Jessie Standefer, Vice-Pres. B. Miriam Philipps. Treas. I.MMA r.KKKV. .MalII Sill LI . I.iiuisn Wilson. I.ulv Hawks. ZmK. ' iUa l! l in. . I.i.o iLMdsK. I ' .M. I. Ijkllu:. VllUA k.M ' PV. ICUNA Uai.I.. NTVNK. ICmJIA ' , I.I.A. ICmrn McMillan. Okkik CIkack. Kea Pakks. Ci-AKA 1 Iatfiei.ii. Delleada Lovi). Ella Baxtek. Imigak Dlike. KuBV White. Chaklev Cunningham. Jennie Avres. llArriE Rich.arus. Dora Shults. Lesse Wheller. Hazel Bemus. Wm. Root. Myrtle Wilson. Mary Ryker. Florence Dn.i.. Minnie Iownsexd. Rose Kei-lenberc.er. Phoeise Eaton. Cora Dodson. Margaret Maxwell. Mollie Davis. Pearl Rover. .Mary Ott. Lottie McCormick. Maud Cramer. Ihei.la Matlock. Mrs. Curtis. At last has come the time for us, the Summer class of " Xaughty Five, " to say " Goodbye " to our Alma Mater, and we leave as a farewell ofTering in accordance with an established custom, the Xormai Exponent. Our Exponent differs somewhat from its predecessors in that we have attempted to make it of interest to the whole school. It is our belief that a school annual, to be the most successful, should contain articles of interest to the school in general and to the Senior A class in particular. Consequently we have given one page of the Ex- ponent to each class and have striven to show forth every phase of our school life, thereby making it a truly representative paper. If we have especially emphasized the Senior A life and have too promi- nently (in your estimation) set forth the merits of being Seniors (such Seniors as we are!) we trust you will pardon ns, as it is our last chance ti) bring ourselves and our acts before you as a class. When you publish your Exponent, you will understand and sympathize with us. In making a success of this paper as a rejiresenta- tive paper, we feel that we owe much to the vari- ous classes and organizations who have so heartily co-operated with us and we desire to thank them for their interest. In times past it has been noted that among the under classes very little interest has been taken in the publication of the E.xponent. We point to the interest shown by the students this year as a very hopeful sign, as something to be sought for. that ought to be shown in the publi- cation of every Exponent and we urge our suc- cessors to strive to increase that spirit of interest and co-operation among the students. Many of us upon returning to school last fall ex- perienced a feeling of strangeness when we saw so many new faces among our Faculty. Hut as we assumed our school duties and came in contact almost daily with these new members iif our Fac- ulty tliis tecliiit; l lransjciK-ss wofl- off and vc have come to know and admire them for their many worthy qualities. They have hroui ht to us high ideals and standards, fresh and inspiring thoughts, and have sought in every way to further the interests of our school. With the acKent of new Faculty members several new features have been introduced into our schoc l which we feel have been highly beneficial and which serve to rouse us from the steady routine of our daily work. .Among these are the Friday after- niKin recitals, under .Miss t ' lill ' s management. W ' e shall say nothing more concerning these here as they are commented on elsewhere in these columns. ncither feature that is especially noteworthv is the series of Monday morning cha])el talks by Ur. -Millspaugh or other members of the Faculty, or oc- casionally a student, and we have frecpienth ' had the ])leasure of hearing prominent ]ieo])le from out- side. These talks have been not only of a ])rofes- iiiual n. ' ilnre. but nf lra els and e.xjjeriences out- side of t)ur strictly .XHrnial life: and thev have been both inspiring and broadening. low to escape our attention is the re-arrangement of the course of study. This change was made not with the view of lightening our work that we might have less work to do, but that we might do better work, that we might have time to do earnest, inde- pendent thinking, that our etiforts might be more concentrated. To attain such a result is worth striving for and this action is a great step taken in the richt direction. We are more than grateful to all those who have encouraged lis by their interest and co-operation in the publication of our Exponent and we especi- allv appreciate " Miss Wood ' s assistance. The whole Stat? joins in thanking her for her help and valuable I EX. IK TKOXEL. Another commcnda1)le feature that we cannot al- CLASS HISTORY Just four short years ago, on a bright day in Sei)- tember, nineteen hundred one, seventy-eight strong, we entered the Los Angeles State Normal School. And did anyone ever see such a class of Juniors. ' e were all ushered into room B, the door was opened into Dr. Pierce ' s private office, and we poor, timid little Tuniors were retiuested one bv one to hie into that office. How we trembled and many of us blushed as we went forth to present our cer- tificates and other necessary papers ! Then we went into the main office to Mr. Dozier. the vice- president, who registered us as members of the Los Angeles State Normal School. Oh, how our hearts swelled with pride as he wrote our names ! Our next task was to find our way about in that great building. ( )n our programs were rooms " I " and " C " and " R. " and what wasn ' t there! . nd we were due there for recitations and were expected to find them. We had heard of never being asked to do impossibilities, but there seemed to be excep- tions. . fter we had wasted much time and had been laughed at by those who knew the ins and outs of the building, we finally found them one at a time. The next great trouble was to find them again. But we soon learned, as all wise people do. Once we were installed in our new home, all went smoothly and everyone was very kind to us. As the first term drew near its close, it began to be whispered about what an unusual class we Tuniors were, and, when the marks went in. it could not be denied. With the new term came the transference of Phys- ical Training from the tennis court to the new gynmasium and dances therein the last Friday of each month in which we always participated. The same term wc made our debut into Nurmal ScliDol society. W ' liat an event it was! W ' c felt the inii ortance and lionor attached to such an occasion and did our best to act accor(Hntcl . We decided it should be a dancing party and be held in that new gymnasium. Well, it was a grand success. Why, the boys voted it one of the best Junior l nrties ever given at the Normal School. . fter the summer vacation our first great sor- row came wlien the Faculty decided still to con- sider some from among our number as Junior A ' s. Time passed quickly now and nothing of unusual interest took place except the addition of " a bov " to our number when we were Middle C " s. Another summer vacation passed and we were Middle B ' s. B}- this time our numljer had greatly decreaseil. Some had left us to seek fortune along other lines. Cupid had captured his number, and. alas ! the various studies had taken others. But there were still twenty-seven of us and we worked hard to kee]) together. All along our course new students had joined us but at this time we were reinforced by seventy-four graduates from the vari- ous high school. What a large class we were now ! Why, it took almost six weeks to get our programs settled. It was one of the largest classes of high school graduates that ever entered the Los An- geles State Xormal School. e organized as one class and immeclialely set to work to uphold the name which we had made. The days slipped into weeks, the weeks into months and we were Senior B ' s, a class of seventy six. Fifteen new members, known as the " one year girls, " were added to our number. It was at this time that we descended into those long-feared lower regions where the rising generation holds forth in abundance. How we did work! And the result? by, we did such unusually strong teaching that the old mark " C " could not express it. so a new one. " C+, ' " was invented especially for the Senior B ' s. The Faculty, not wishing to ajspear partial, now use it occasionally in other classes. When our marks went in, they proved that we had made a star record. The Faculty were amazed at all the " C+ ' s " that we Senior B ' s had receixed, and we were justly proud of them. It was during this term, too, that we learned to cook, lest we might need to know how some day. you know. What good times we did have and what proficient cooks we became ! And why did we enjoy it so much, you may ask. Because Mrs. Haz- zard was there. Xo one ever took more interest in us or helped us more in our social undertakings than this most gracious lady who has endeared herself to the Senior As. And. then, there were the Nature Study excur- sions to the Arroyo Seco at (larvanza. How we did enjoy watching the little birds and how (|uiet (?) wc did keep! Why, Mr. Miller instilled intu our minds such a love for the thing;s of nature that three of our number, when Senior A ' s, actually went on a tramp for wild flowers among the hills while the rain fell thick and fast. And now we are Senior A ' s, with but fifteen of our old comrades and fifty-three other worthy stu- dents. I have stated that we were an unusual class. We modestly confess that we not only were, but are, a most extraordinary class in every respect. When our Senior A term opened, we were informed by each teacher in succession that we were un- usually bright and that they had great hopes for our future. Miss Seaman told us what a valuable expression " fine and dandy " is and what class is more proficient in its use than we? Doesn ' t Dr. Croswell say at every seminar meeting that we are the brightest set of teachers he has ever seen and that the work done in the Training School by the present Senior .-V ' s surpasses anything heretofore i " Why, one of our number actually got her A-6 chil- dren so interested in music that even the boys sang and complained that they never did have long enough to sing. Another one, from the rostrum on Friday afternoon, declared that .she " heard the light and saw the sound. " No one but a Senior A could do such a remarkable thing. When we pre- sented " Comus " for the benefit of the Y. W. C. A., didn ' t the " Times " state that one of our actors had " something of the professional " in his presentation of the character of Comus? As class teacher we Senior A ' s have one of the kindest and most considerate of teachers. Dr. Cros- well. who has done so much to lighten our bur- dens and make our work more interesting and pleasant. It is with pride that we look back over our past four years, for, although we have not always made the most of our opportunities, nevertheless we feel that we have accomplished a great deal and have more to be proud of than we have to be ashamed of. This closes the history of our class. In sayint; farewell to our teachers, who have shown us such kindness and have borne so patiently with our shortcomings, we can only offer our most sincere thanks. To these and to our schoolmates we say, " Farewell. " Xow that our school days are finished and we are about to go forth from the protecting care of our . lma Mater to assume the duties and responsi- bilities that come in our path, there will be one bright page in our Book of Life that we can look back to with joy and pleasure and one bright pic- ture that will hang on memory ' s wall — these will be the happy days we spent together at the Normal School as the summer class of ' 05. F. JA? IES, S. ' 05. Dr. Croswell — You have been with us but one ear. yet in this short time you have endeared -ourself to the heart of every Senior. You ha e i)een our faithful friend through all this time, hut especially have we felt your friendliness during the last term. We have felt that you were always ready to share our joys and sorrows alike, and to help us in any way you ciuild. We thank you sincerely for this, and as we leave our school home we hope vou will remember us as kindly as we shall always remember vou. Gratefully your friend. EX ' ERY SFA ' IOR A. OUR SENIOR Name. Chief Aih iic ' .inii. Fciiliiti;. ' illa .-Xugur Roses in her hair Always nii the last car JiMinie .Ayres Red cap Facing funny Edna Ballantyne hnpressive speech Looking wise l- " .lla Baxter Gentle footsteps Too tall to be a " lady ' Ficatrice Beckett l- ' ormer experiences Getting out ol every thing Hazel Bemis . niniation Small (?) boys I ' .niina Bcrney Dreamy look Telling her experiences I ' carl Boyer l.nvc of fun The Minister Gertrude Burkhalter. . . . frinmoss .Assumed dignity Laura Chase Diminutive size . pologies Leo Clarke .Binorie, O Rinorie Cornering people lionnic Clay Cheerful disposition Talking backwards Isabel Collins Determination Teaching drawing Maud Cr.-micr Quietness Leaving lunch nn car A ' s Hobby. Basket ball Nature study in the 5th grade Self-activitv History - Photography Music James (Bl) Lavendar dresses Xeedles, .Ariz- Helping others Drawing under Miss Laughlin Sammy (,.A.i)? Biology Taking notes Faz ' oritc E.vprcssions. " O. pshaw ! " " Oh. shoot! " " Where ' s Ray? " " Oh, bliss! Oh. joy ! " — Too bad to mention " Isn ' t that sacrilegious? " " In the county where I taught. " " For goodness sake! " " You bet. " " Guns and fish hooks. " " You know our store, " — " Well, sir, don ' t you know " — " Isn ' t that funny? " " What will become of me ? " .Vaiiir. Chief Attracnon. FaiUng. Charley Cunningham Shoit kinky hair Studying ( ?) Mrs. Curtis Side glances Patent breakfast foods Molhe Davis Troubles Making breaks Cora Dodson Seriousness Keeping appointments with Miss Gill Tessie Dolland Wit Vvriting poetry to Mr. Root Edgar Duke Long curls " Reprehensibility " of girls Florence Dull Musical ability Kissing the chalk before she writes Phoebe Eaton Blushes Making maps for history Mabel Genn Independence Hasn ' t any Orrie Groce Experiences Thinking hard Emma Grnbb Sweet childlike smile Boys Ray Hanna Business-hke ways Frequent calls from the M. D. because of heart failure Clara Hatfield Earnestness Erasing the boards daily Lucy Hawes Sedateness Keeping sober Henrietta Hough Prettv hair Writing notes to Mr. Root Zaida Kane Pranks Boys, both great and small Rose Kellenberger Brown hat with a white Conversational ability feather Hobby. alure study and physics ' Chaperoning Teaching Swell clothes Gymnasium Orations on Generaliza- tion vs. Specialization The multiplication of a fraction by an integer Special lessons in Kemp . Hunter Roberts ' Rules of Order Having children sit with folded hands Giving rote songs Carrying books Above such things Music Red pillows Trip to Oregon Favorite E.vhressioiis. •O, my! " " The class I uofd to teach " — ' O, dear! " " Oh, it ' s swell, girls. " ' She ' s got a mad on at me. " " When the class gets still, " — ' Tm used to Dull things. " " I just know I ' m going to fail. " " Now, li ' hat do you think of that? " " Madam President. there ' s a motion before the house. " " Awfully sweet and dear and kind. " ' ' Her skirt saes. " Well, now. I think " — " It was just terrible. " ' Well, it seems to me " — " You just wait, Edgar. ' ' Why, " — Name. Cliicf Atlriiclwu. Failinii. Hobby. Favorite Expressions. Kathcrinc Landt . . .Leadership Fondness for society Orderliness " Now, wouldn ' t that jar you ? " " Say, Dora " — 1 larrict M. Lewis. . . . . . Pompadour Bostonian flavor of her Work language Dcllcada I.ovd . ..Red note hook Her opinions Lary (B2) ' Well, she ' s just the cutest child. " Lottie McCormick... . . . Smiling face The 4th grade clams oysters and The Minister " You young goose. " F.lhei McDermott . . . That worried look Middle A girls Athletics " Well. I don ' t care. " Mary McGaugh . . . Mischievousness Giggling Leia ' I hate to, like pizen. " Estella McMillan . . . . . .Curly hair Perfection Advanced psychology ' O, dear me! " Margaret . Lanson. . . .... rtistic talent 7th grade boys My B; boys ' Those B l)oys of mine " Idclla Matlock . . .Black hair Lack of confidence Mathematics Tt makes me tired. " Margaret Maxwell. . . . . .Beaded pur.se Cant be a " Lady " First Methodist Church " O, don ' t give me Na- ture Studv. " Hates to work Baton work Curtet ' s Playing tennis " Well, shoot! " " Hello! " John Nevius . . . Blushing countenance Mary Ott . . .Little gray cap Pins and piety Grammar " Sh! sh! sh! " Mand Park ...Literary talent Search for an excuse Research work " Say, girls, don t you think " — Rca Parks . . . Red hows Writing plans during erature recitation. lit- Physics " Don ' t you know? " Marian I ' liillips . . . . . . . Morals IVforals Teaching morals ' O. jinks! " era Repny , . Twmkle in her eve Giggling in nuisic " Bluffing, " so Miss . . Taking off the F History of Fduc; iculty tion T don ' t think that ' s very nice. " •0. that ' s too had. " llatlie Ivichards .. h ' acial gymnastics William Root . ..E.xprcssive gestures Writing sentimental p rv to " Laughing Wa let- ter " Windlebandt " Well, gooilncss me. " Mary Rykor . . -Winning ways Children ' s stories 1 udi. ' iuapolis " That little hoy I read mv stories to " — 1 IrUn Saffnrd . . . PrellN clothes Loves (?) to work Keeping pupils after F.nuna Teaching morals in the " (). I don ' t care. " " Now, everybody get in- William Schwindt . . . . Pointed (|uestions school grades to order. ' Name- Chief Attraction. Failiitg. Hobbv. Firroritc lixpn ' ssions. Ella Seward - . .Congeniality Being married Sloyd ' That ' s all right, honey. " Dora Shultz . . .Pretty collar tops Lack of worrv Gathering wild flowers in the rain •Oh! " Maud Shultz ...Diminutive Stature Carrying a hay valise to school daily Illustrative drawings in the I St grade •O, dear! " Jessie Standefer ..Great (?) height Mispronouncing words Saving things to eat af- ter school ' Goodness grasheous ! " Evelyn Stearns . ..Beads Carrying other people ' s burdens Note taking ' Girlie. wouldn ' t you like " — Anna Sterritt ■ Inability to stick to a negative answer E.xceedingly scrupulous Hasn ' t any ; gave it away years ago ' Oh, scissors! " Grace Strang • • • High-pitched voice Talking too fast Making points in peda- gogy ' Oh, we wouldn ' t dare. " Artye Stose • ■ Expensive plan books Worry Flowers " Class meeting today, girls. " Zorayda Tininions . • . -Conscientiousness Spontaneous activity in English Rainy day excursions " 0. goodness! " Minnie Townsend. . . •.. . Her appealing hand . sking questions Morals " Well, please, don ' t von think " — Jennie Troxel . . . Her name. " Miss Soc- Talking Telling funny stories " O. joy! " Emma Valla rates. " . . . " Sassiness ' Lending her red jacket Primary work " O. I don ' t know. " Lesse Wheeler . . .Demure appearance Glaring at her pupils Red ribbons " Oh ! you ' re not so smart as you think you are. " Ruby White . . .Amiability Drawing well Study according to schedule " Well, now, the one year girls- " Louise Wilson . . White shirt waists Keeping (?) Iter temper Same as Mr Nevius ' " Is there anv soot on mv face? " Myrtle Wilson ...Red bat Preferring to be a savage What we live for " Not knowing, I cannot Kindergartners . . . . i lilarily To hear the bells for the 4th period Mother Play " O, " lovely. " Senior A ' s ..Unusual ability Getting excited in class meetings Having " larks " " The Faculty have charge of th-it. " THE " TIME " FAMINE ( ). the luiiy and ilrcary school luiur 1 ( ). the everlasting school hours! Ever longer, longer, longer Grew the hours on every i)rogram, Ever deeper, deeper, deeper Piled the work upon the Senior riled the work and well-nigh swaniiicd him L ' nder burdens much too heavy. Hardly from his pressing d uties Could the student find relief. Vainly wailed he of his sorrows. Sought for rest or help and found none. Saw no time for any " class-meets ' " — Saw no time for his rehearsals. Saw from tests no hope of rescue. Saw for tests no time to study. In the unavoidable " exam " Failed, and could not bring his work up. Failed, his soul in gloom and sorrow. Failed, and so passed from among us. (In their hearts a deailly sorrow, In their faces firmest resolve). Framed in words of burning eloquence. Written on the finest parchment. " O, our Faculty, the j Iighty, " Said they in their great petition, ' " Give us time to have class meetings, Give us time to write our notes up. Give us time for our rehearsals. Give us conferences no longer, Give us time or we shall all fail — We shall fail and recover never. " Through the far-extending hallways. Through the hallways long and devious ' ent the petition with its protest. Till it reached the Mighty Teachers. And was read by these, so mighty. But there came no other answer Than the echo of their crying. Than the echo of the hallways, " Never! ever! ever! never! " ( ), the anguish of the Seniors! All Room Y was filled with groaning With their bitter lamentations ! Burning were their words of protest. Sorrowful their words of distress, i ' orth then to the Mighty Faculty Sent the Seniors a ])etition. All week long the Seniors labored Over notes and plans and lessons. With no hope of help before them, With no hope of rescue near them. Seven long days and nights they laborei Hopeless, helpless, full of sorrow. But U])nn a sunny morning Lo ! they fovind their troul)les vanished, Their request liad not been unheard But the Faculty, the Mighty, Looked upon their woes with sorrow, Told them of the whys and wherefores That their trials had been so heav3% Told them how they longed to help tliem. How they had already helped them. Re-adjusting all their conferences ; Told them of their predecessors, And their hard and stony pathway ; Spoke to them sweet words of comfort, Alade the pathway seem more cheerful — And the future look more hopeful. J, TROXEL, S. ' 05. It has been said that a mother loves her most wayward child best because he has greatest need of her love. If this is true, and if an increase in love is proportional to the increase in waywardness, your devotion for your child of 1905 must almost amount to worship. This youngest child of yours has had ideas of her own on several subjects, and some of her ideas did not accord with your ideas as to what was " for her own good, " and what " she would thank you for when sne reached years of discretion. " She liked to dance : she liked to laugh and be gay ; she liked to skip through the halls ; she even liked to whistle. But you, knowing how detrimental such frivolity is to character building, put it down with kind, firm disapproval (especially firm). Occasionally she could not see all the privileges showered upon her, in the light you saw them. Naturally, at such times she chaffed and longed to be free from your be- neficent guidance. Sometimes she raised her voice in open protest or petition. Then she would wait anxiously for your decree. Her hopes would fall ; her hopes would rise ; then would come indifference. Meanwhile you made up your mind. If you re- laxed enough to compromise joy ran riot, and all her former love for you came rushing back. These are the kinds of experiences this 1905 child had while with you. Now that it is almost time for her to go the way of your other children, the remembrance of your severity is being lost. When she thinks of the friends she has made while with you, and how you really have made her strong to stand alone, it seems to her that these will be the memories to last. She can honestly say that now she has just as much respect and love for you, as she could have had if rebellic n had never held sway i ' l her heart. " MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING " Irene norl ' iiK-ier. ( iiic Ajiril iiioniiiii; ' . as the Facult} ' were leaviiis the clia])el. Miss I ' ark, an editinjj Senior of the " Exponent. " said to the Junior sitting in front of her. " May I speak to you after chorus for a few minutes? ' liereupoii this said Junior shivered and shook, w-ondering what a Senior would wish to speak to her for. Perhaps to tell her that if she could not sing alto all of the time she had better get out of the alto section. . 11 through song prac- tice she conscientiously strove to hit only alto notes and kept her eyes fairly glued on Miss Hagan " s baton. At last chorus was over, and Miss Park was saying, " Now we want this year ' s " Exponent " to be the best that was ever ]nd)lished. And among other things, we hope to have some short stories. Now I want you to wTite a story. Will you? " " Why. I can ' t write! But I will tell the girls of my class, and perhaps they will send in something. " " Very well — tell the girls, if you wish; but I want you to write something, for I was told that you can write. " " " Who told you that? " " " Oh. never mind who told me. You just get your story in as soon as possible. " The bells were ringing, so the puzzled Junior dashed down the hall toward the recitation room, lint instead of listening to Miss Dunn ' s explana- tion of the peculiar distinction between " ' rebellion " and ' " revolution, " she was thinking: " " Miss Park talks as if I am able to. and surclv will send in a winner. And I am the poorest one in our composi- tion class. What a predicament! I ' d just like to find out who told Miss Park that fairy tale. " But the ridiculous side of the situation was evi- dent even to this Junior. So at noon she hurried out to the lawn with lier lunch, and, with sighs and much laughter, poured out her troubles. Her friends thoroughly appreciated the joke, for they had had the pleasure ( ?) of hearing several of her masterpieces read to illustrate ditferences in opin- ion concerning grammar and spelling. " Girls, you would not laugh so much if you were me — I mean I. I wish I could write something. I hate to disappoint people, especially if they have such a good report of me as that Senior girl has. " With more merriment, the girls dismissed the matter, but not so our Junior. She, at least took the situation seriously enough. Half hours at a time she would gaze vacantly into space. Her sleep grew restless. She kept out of the halls ; chose the darkest corner of tlie library in which to study, that she might not meet Aliss Park. But despite all caution, she did meet her, and was com- pelled to answer the dreaded question: " How are you getting along with your story? " The thunder- bolt had fallen. How was she to answer? Should she again declare her inability, and disappoint a Senior who smiled so reassuringly? " No, I will write something, " she silently determined, and said aloud, " It is coming on quite well, thank you. " Coming on quite well? Nothing ever came on worse — or rather so completely refused to come on at all. But she had burned her bridges behind her, and had no choice but to go on and produce some- thing — anything. If before her nights were rest- less, now they became tortuous with hideous dreams of being drowned in an ink bottle, or stabbed to death with a pen. She became quite desperate. In fact, she had decided to ask the minister ' s advice, when — an inspiration came I One Saturday morning she wrote and wrote — nobody knew what ; and put the result in the joke box — nobody knew when. She ceased to dodge Miss Park, but had a new trouble. Being very fond of sweets, our authoress dared not go down town, lest she be tempted to buy chocolates with the only thirty-five cents that was available to purchase a copy of the " Exponent. " But the desire to own a printed copy of her story triumphed and kept the thirty-five cents intact. For this Junior did trust A story so excellent Into the " Exponent " Go it must. The " Exponent " was out at last! Our friend was among the first purchasers. She hastily looked through the table of contents. It was not there. Hut i)erhaps the stories were not mentioned in tlie cf)ntents. She turned over the pages — at first witli feverish haste : then more slowly, one by one. Could it be possible that they did not need it? She was still looking, when a group of her friends came up to share — the " Exponent " jokes. I ' actus (iAKDK.v at Rivkrsiiif.. On tiik Link m- tiik Sditii- KKN I ' Ain-lr RaII.KIi Ml. TOMMY {I ' rize Story) ( iranny was gone ! What (lid it mean? What would happen now? How could he eat — where could he sleep — who would care for him ? Granny gone ! He had seen them take her away — the men who came in black clothes — with a great i)M . They had scared him. so he cowered in the darkest corner. He tried to cry out when lid ragged mattress, but ( ) ! why didn ' t drann} ' wake up, surely slu- wnuldn ' t go away and leave iiim. ])Ut she had gone, he had caught a glimpse of the ])oor tired white face. " (), dranny, " he had s()bl)cd, " wake up and I won ' t let you work so hard, my lek will get better some day and then " — but ( iramiy was gone, and the men had nut even heard the sob from the dark Cdrner. It was growing dark and cold, too. ' romniy drew the few rags closer about himself. It couldn ' t be true, what the ladv told him. Where w-as this the} ' took Granny from tlie his lips made no sound. place she called heaven, that was so beautiful with its golden gate and golden houses and the good God. Why hadn ' t they gone there long ago, in- stead of Granny working so hard and his foot al- ways hurting him so? Why, O. why did Granny finally go alone and leave him? Perhaps God thought he hadn ' t worked enough ; perhaps God thought he ought to walk there in- stead of being carried as Granny was. Anywav. Granny would be happy : she would see beautiful angels in white with golden hair, who would play beautiful music on golden harps. She would never have to work again, she would always be warm and never, never hungry. Something ached in Tom- my ' s throat, his eyes were burning. Then the people came in : Tommy knew they meant to be kind, but he wished they would go. He ate the bread they brought him ravenously. " I ' m sure I ' d be glad enough to take him, if he could help around some — do chores. But with my man sick, it ' s one burden alone I ' m able to care for, " Mrs. Ryan was saying. " What with my eight children, and him out of a job, it ' s not me that can take him, and him being lame. It ' ll have to be the poor house. They ' ll take him tomorrow. " The rest was but a hum in Tommy ' s ears. Poor- house ! No — never! So far away from God ' s house ! O ! he could never walk to God ' s house from there. No : he wanted no more bread. He was tirefl. His face was turned toward the wall. ell, let him sleep, tomorrow they would take him and so they left him. But lie wasn ' t tired; his eyes were opened wide, and burning more brightly than ever. Of course Granny didn ' t want him to go to the poor-house. She was in God ' s golden heaven ; she would want him there, too. She would have taken him with her if she hadn ' t been so tired and white. When she woke up and found he was not there, she would feel so badly. Poor Granny ! He would have tci go there himself. Yes: he would, early, before they came for him, he would go. His crutch would help him and (iranny would be so glad. The sun shining in thro ' the broken window woke him. He shivered and wished it were a warmer sun. ' as Granny awake? He looked to see, then he remembered. Yes. he must hurry. He must start now, before the people came for him. With Granny waiting for him in heaven he would surely get there some day. He ate what was left of the bread, then closed the door after him softly. It was hard getting down stairs. It hurt his back. No matter how careful, his crutch would make a noise. And O I if thev should hear him and carry him l)ack. He- held his breath. Finallv he was out in the allev. He drew a long hrcath. Wliich way should he go? Tlie lady who told him about heaven always came from that way. She knew so much about it, perhaps she had been there. Yes ! he would go that way. After he got away from the alley it would be easier to find the road. Why, then he could ask someone. In the alley no one would know. His leg hurt and his back ached, but then when he got to Granny he would forget this. It was easier walking in the wide streets, but it was hard tc ask. because nobody noticed him and everyone was in such a hurry. It was later now, the sun was stronger. It felt good, only the streets were so dusty and his feet hurt so. Those boys on the corner could perhaps tell him a shorter way to heaven. He would ask. l!ut they were cruel. Tommy hobbled away i|uicklv from their jeers. The taunts hurt worse than the ])iece of mud one had thrown. Xever mind, he would find the road himself and not ask again. He took the apple gratefully from the kind woman at the corner. He rested a mo- ment while he ate it. How tired he was. His back — (1. how it ached! Piut he must hurry. It was afternoon now and still he walkc l. How glad and how sur|)riscd (Irann}- would be — he almost smiled And perhaps God would cure his lame foot. He h ibbled a little faster; he was surely getting nearer heaven. The houses were getting larger; there were flowers and beautiful trees in every yard. And still he walked. The sun was going down — it grew darker — there were lights in the windows. The high gates before the houses were all closed. O I but Granny would tell God to leave the gate of Heaven open so Tommy could come in. He gasped. This beautiful house, with its golden gate, was open. O, surely — . He went in, his heart was beating hard; it almost hurt. The trees, and he could smell a hundred different flowers. TRe grass felt good to his feet ; it was like velvet. O ! in heaven everything is beautiful. And there was music, too. He heard it somewhere in this beau- tiful house. He reached the low window — it was open. Tommy ' s heart stood still. Truly this was heaven. The ceilings and walls were gold ; the chairs and tables were gold ; on the center-table was a tall candelebra with lighted candles. It, too. was gold. Tommy was motionless. Who was this coming into the room? A tin) ' child dressed in white with golden curls. " An angel, " he whispered. The an- gel was leaning against the center-table, pulling at the cover. How it was Tommy never knew, but in a flash the candles had fallen and the flimsy wdiite of the child was aflame. " God ' s angel — to burn! ' With a cry Tomm - rushed toward the flame, tore the burning stuff from the child. " God, don ' t let the ansrel burn, " was in his heart. He lieard voices — saw the angel caught up by someone and murmured. " God won ' t let his angel burn. " When he awoke the sun was shining into his room. Everything was white and the bed was so soft, it was surely heaven now. He opened his eyes; a kind man bent over him. " God. " he whis- pered. A sweet-faced lady came to him. " God ' s wife. " His face was rapt. " And the angel, " he whispered eagerly, " you wouldn ' t let your angel burn. " God ' s wife kissed him. He lay back happily; heaven was good. " Tell Granny I came to her, " he murmured — " came to heaven to be with Gran- nv. " His face was happv as he slept. BIRDIE MIRIAM PHILLIPS. THE SECRET OF A HAPPY LIFE Uy lelville Dozier. How often do we hear the expressit n " Is life worth the living? " An utterance which indicates that the speaker is, for the time being, at least, im- mersed in some overwhelming sorrow or writhing under some bitter disappointment. The question is not always asked as a meaningless form of words, to denote one ' s fleeting disappointment over the miscarriage of a carefully laid plan or the blasting of a fondly cherished hope. It sometimes becomes tlie persistent query of the soul, jiressing for an answer and refusing to be quieted. But to whom is the question addressed? To the soul itself. And, in making answer, the soul seeks to find argument only within the region of its own consciousness and its own experience. The recollections of the past, perchance, but recall a mournful succession of failures ; the con- sciousness of the present recognizes only a dark cloud enveloping all that seems most dear ; the con- templation of the future is full of doubt and un- certainty ; and the poor soul, gnawing upon its own vitals, depressed by its own gloom, harassed by its own doubts and fears, sinks into hopeless de- spair; and, at one supreme moment of fatal deter- mination, takes the frightful leap into eternity, the -ictim of its own resolution of despair. To such a black doom have many of our fellow- men been driven in the past, and are being driven with increasing frequency during these days of bitter strife in business, of heartless rivalry in social life, and of a faithless attitude toward God and his revealed religion. Then surely the secret of a happy life must be the opposite of what will produce these direful effects. From what source do these effects emanate? In a word, from selfishness. It is the self-centered life that recognizes in his fellow his opponent in- stead of his friend, his rival instead of his helper. It is tile sell-centered life that prefers to utter criti- cism rather than commendation, that takes a grim pleasure in the misfortunes of others rather than a delight in their success. It is the self-centered life that is ever seeking to receive benefit at the expense of others rather than to confer benefit u])on others. Such a life is essentially narrow, and frum neces- sity grows narrower. Feeding as it does upon things pertaining only to self, the springs of its activities become weakened by constant tension at the same ])oints : the motives of its ambition become sordid : and. as the faculties of mind and body wane, the f)nlv basis of hope and inspiration crumbles into nothingness, and the life goes out in gloom. What then is the secret of a happy life? E i- dentlv altruism, in its highest and broadest sense. The ha])])y life recognizes itself as a gift from God for (lodlike purposes, as an embodiment of mind and matter created for noljle ends, and destined to abide forever. Such a conception of life will see in itself a won- derful instrument for the accomplishment of good, l- ' eet to run on messages of mercy ; hands to min- ister to the necessities of the needy; ears to listen patiently to the plaint of the distressed ; eyes to beam approvingly upon the innocent and the jo - .lUs: an l a tongue to speak words of sympathy .111(1 encouragement. These are but the physical agencies through which the altruistic soul makes manifest its atti- tude towards its fellows, and in the exercise of these finds its chief delight. Recognizing itself as a messenger of God for good to the creatures of God. it finds true happi- ness only in the performance of its sacred ministry. Its activity is its life, and its effectiveness grows with exercise. Such a life is essentially humble, for its interest in others crowds out any tendency to self-aggrandizement. It is contented, for it recog- nizes the guidance of a hand higher than itself. It is peaceful for it has the api)ro al of a good con- science. Such a life sees (iod " s power and God ' s char- acter stamped uijon land and sea ; upon the at- mosphere and all the elements of nature ; upon the laws of matter and the laws of mind ; upon the mysteries of life and the aspirations of the soul. Such a life is union with God. now and fore er. Such a life is " wurlh the living! " " There is a flower which grows on the most inaccessible cHffs of the Ty- rolese mountains, where the chamois dare hanlly venture, and which the hunter, tempt- ed !)}• its beauty and by his love (for it is immense- ly valued by the Swiss maidens), climbs the cliffs to g-ather, and is sometimes found dead at the foot, with the flower in his hand. It is called by the Swiss " Edelweiss, " which signifies Xoble Puritv. " — Ralph Waldo Emerson. Away up on Ellis street in foggy, tunuiltuous. cosmopolitan San Francisco, there is a little book store whose windows display the latest fiction, trig and trim in bright, attractive dress, flippantly smil- ing back at venerable, but slighted, grandparents (long since laid on the shelves), who wait in tat- tered Quaker-like garb with a pathetic dignitv all their own. I think it was a tantalizing glimpse of these last that lured me into the little shop, and an unex- pected air of quaintness inside that held me there. The walls were lined with a heterogeneous col- lection of second-hand books, ranging, in point of literary merit, from the works of Shakespeare and lesser poets to the ponderous platitudes of the staid old English no -el, placed side bv side in reckless democracy with sensational penny-a-liners of om- inous and gore — suggesting titles realis tically done in vermilion and black. .A rocking-chair in which knitting-needles were gleaming from a roll of bright-colored worsteds waited, emi)ty but ex- pectant, behind the counter. Here and there on the walls knitted oblongs of worsted tipped with bright tassels had been hung over scars in the ugly dark paper; but overhead, long strips of the damp paper drooped disconsolateh from perspirmg rafters. And over and pervading all was the dank, musty smell of old leather and bad drainage, which experience had taught me invariably to associate with old book stores, and had thriftily combined into one sensation. While I was taking this comprehensive inventory a young woman responded to the summons mys- teriously given by an unseen bell, and in monoto- nous, even tones enquired my pleasure. Her thick flaxen hair was braided closely and wound round and round her head. A pair of limpid blue eyes, like a tired child ' s, looked out of a sweet face on which there had settled an expression of placid sadness. There was something so quaint and Old Worldly about her, something, withal, so remote and Alpine, that at the first sound of her foreign accent, my ever-facile fancy hastened to array her in the white guimpe, straight, full skirt, and pictur- esque bodice of the Swiss village girl. But, alas for my rdinaiitic i.-x])cctatiiin.s. ,s1k- woro iIk ' csscii- tiall ' ])n)saic and ever-i)btru.sive shirlwaisl. with llie " (lii) effect " reversed after the manner of the miinitiated ! It was all so incongruous! The little dark, close room with its shelves upon shelves of musty books; the sharp rattle and muffled roar of near and dis- tant traffic; the ne vsl)oy " s shrill, iiersisting cry — and the oft ' ending shirtwaist — all these conspired to upset all my preconceived notions of the eternal Illness of things. A little village at the foot of one of the snow-covered Alps — way up in the high, pure air: old women in fresh white caps l;nitting on the doorsteps; the tinkle of bells from the herds on the hillside; plenty of snow- and flaxen braids, anci — rosy cheeks, and — and — Swiss cheese! That was the api)ropriate setting for her type. Hut here she was. amid all the sordidness that eharaclcrizcs the unprosperous portions of a great city, standing with averted face and general atti- tude of Itopeless apathy, repeating her question in thick, clumsy Knglish ! I was romantic and eighteen and 1 rebelled. I found m3self vaguely wondering liow she would look if siie were to smile. There would be a dim])le. I was sure. . nd if she were to langli. iiow merrily the l)lue eyes would twinkle, and her whole compact little body vibrate with wholesome Teutonic mirth! it would do her g io(l, 1 reflected. I would trv. . s she was esidently accustomecl to being treated as a mere machine — something that handed down books antl changed money — 1 expected that she would be surprised at my addressing her in a friend- ly way. l!ut 1 was not prepared for the meaning- less, lack-lustre stare, so pathetic in its utter vacuity, that met my first attempt to draw her out. However. I rattled bravely on, determined to win a smile, or perish in the attempt. Would she make the selection for me: 1 really did not know what to choose. Yes. I had read " Ramona. " I wanted some- thing dift ' erent — ery dift ' erent. ' ellow. flaming blossoms were beautiful, but at home I had known dififerent flowers — cool, sweet ones that did not scorch the eyes. I was so tired of it — the blaze of the sun on burning fields. At home it was not so. There were always the dark, cool forests, an d bevond them, mountains and snow. All summer there was the bright little spring — and then the beautiful blue lake in the valley! I had struck the right chord, (iradually that inner light that had been obscured and well-nigh smothered began to glow and shine through her eyes. Wonder, then sympathy, and finally a pite- ous eager interest illumined the now mobile face of the listening girl. She leaned breathlessly for- ward, with hands childishl}- clasped, her cheeks glowing, the blue e_ -es. elo(|iient of the unutterable Iiciniorah uf tlic ' J ' eulun, luminous and sparkliii.t; ' through unshed tears. She understood, she said. She had been like that — hungry for snow. And the flowers. Yes,, yes, she knew ! She could not re- member the strange names on all the books, but there was one — just one little book whose name she never forgot. She had it in her room ! She would get it for me ! She ran into the little back room, and reappeared immediately with a little age-yellowed paper book. Eagerly turning the pages, she told how she found it, and had kept it ever since. Siie knew those ])laces — Apjjenzell, Knuslingen, the wooded Span- ureute — she had been over them so often. She liad one of those flowers (shyly). Anton had given it to her. Ah. yes ! She understood ! Just then I saw the title. And then I untler- stood. for it was " Edelweiss. " lAUD PARK. S. ' 05. A PLEA FOB. THE NATIVE PLANT The too common tendency among Americans, a tendency which fortunately shows a measure of abatement, is shown in our turning to foreign coun- tries for the best in the arts or in the crafts, for the fashion, for the novel, for the interesting. How often the small domestic-made article is stamped in bold letters " Made in iernian y ' ur with S(jme other ei|uall} " fictitious statement — tictitimis yet valuable in that it catches the purchaser by working upon this same tendency to place at a premium the imported ! True it may be and too often is that the younger industry of our country or the o er haste of our impatient builders of industrv ha ' e gi ' en good ground for this faith in the foreign prod- uct, yet let us not have our judgment blinded i . other matters. We may have been too busy build- ing a ymnig nation to learn to make the best jack- knives — well and good, we have builded the nation — the jack-knives may come later. We call our half of the globe the new world. That newness applies onlv to its political history. Geologically we are as venerable as time itsell. (ieographically we are as broad and as various as any of that world which calls us new. The great manufactories of Xature. the forges and the moulding pits wherein were cast and wrought the magnificent species of our fauna and flora are not sprung up in a night to luirry forth a cheap and sell- (piick article with the magic words stamped across the box " Made in Germany. " Wh - then underrate tliose things that are an heritage to us by Xature and look abroad for the trees we plant about our school-house, in our public park or in our own door- vard to be our companions day after day? He is rich who sees value in the things near about him. Vou iiia - Iniy a canary bird for so many cents, ' on lake it home and teed it and it sinsjjs for yon. I ' oor little things ! It doe.snt know any l)etter and it has nothing in its crampe d ex- istence to give its song character. You may teach it to whistle a tune and people say " ' How inter- esting! " Can you by paying any number of cents or dollars, compel a song sparrow to live in your .ledge? Can anything less than your appreciative protection persuade him to? Is the joyousness of his song or the electric energy of his action possi- ble to a caged bird? You teach the canary your song and peo])le say " How interesting. " Vhal would they say if the song sparrow were to leach you his? The canary is a foreigner or an artificial s|)ecies become cosmo])olitan. The song sparrow is a bit of your own native surroundings to be won only with love and appreciation. Is the home product not as good as the foreign? Would the song s])arrow l;e more distingue as a songster if stamperl with a foreign mark? I ' ortunately some among us and still more for- tunately, those in authority ofHimes " nave an ap])re- ciation of our native forms and as a result we have forest and game preserves. Yet these enlightened ones are all too few and we need much missionary work done in the great healliendom of nnap])recia- Mon. Who are more fitted to do this work than the teaclK-r going out as they do to handle Ihiiikih- ity in that most receptive stage, the school period? Do you (piestion the need of such missionary effort? In the Arroyo Seco, just at our city limits is a sui)erb grove of natural trees. The deep canon is studded thick with live oak. sycamore, black al- der. po])lar and willow, throwing a cool dense shade beneath which a ] erennial spring is ke|it alive even through the long trying summer: yet these trees are being turned into fire wood. This is done, not t ' nat the land may l)e cleared for the growing of crops either, for down under those ven- erable old oaks, more than a century old. typical C ' alifornians, there are being ])lautetl eucalyptii — those rapid growing e.xotics so out of harmony with the surroundings, but such (juick wood producers. .Surely, as John .Muir so a])tly ]iuts it, " The money changers are in the lenink ' . ' ( ) ur e fforts in behalf of nati e ijlants may be directed along two different lines: (i) the preser- vation of existing indi iduals, and (2) the preserva- tion of s])ecies by planting new individuals. With- in our cily limits and among larger land holders outside who are thoughtful we have many of the pictures(|ue old oaks and sycamores preserved with some care. . t the State L ' niversity. every tree of the thousand or more natives on the grounds has been carefully examined to the smallest branch, all decayed ])laces chiseled out clean, coated inside with ftr, then i)lugge l liki- an old tooth, with I ' orilaml cement. TIu ' ravag ' es of the decay organisms are thus stopped and the hves of the old trees un- doubtedly prolonged. Many of our own trees need similar attention. I know a tine old sycamore growing in the yard of one of our Los . ngeles homes where flowers are planted in a hollow of the trunk. The constant moisture and the searching roots of the smaller jjlant cannut Init hasten the decay of this old tree. Our smaller plants need attention, too. So many are suffering through the e])hemeral desire of peo- ple who wish to transplant them to their home gar- dens but who lack the constancy of purpose or the patience to do more than pull up the main roots, carry them about in a lunch basket till, sadly with- ered, they are cast aside, or if thrust into the ground, neglected after the second watering. Had you thought that it could be wasteful to gather too many wild flowers at once? How often we see tired people coming in on the long line cars bearing great armfuls of flowers that look more tired than they! A lavish gift by Xature does not excuse a profligate waste. A cluster of half a dozen of our graceful and delicate shaded Mariposa lilies cannot be surpassed for delightful, apijealing beauty. Each varioush ' tinted blossom appeals to you and in- vites you to drink enjoyment from its modest cup. Yet too often we see this flower gathered into a great Ijarbaric bouquet with the inner blossoms crushed among the stems that have novv ' lost their gracefulness in a mass effect of wirey stifTness. The coloring is too refined and delicate to mass into such an armful wdiere it loses its charm completely. 1 cannot look upon such as other than sinful wasti of next }ears store. The picker yields to the les refined instinct to gather " such a tremen- dous hunch of Mariposas. " As a result our Mari- posa lily is, each year, harder and harder to find. It is litera:lly being driven from our vicinity, if not pursued to its death. We rejoice in the free- dom of the bird or the butterfl - and it is only the barbaric within us that prompts the boy to knock down the butterfly witli his cap. Can we not teach him that the flower is most beautiful on its own stem or, if plucked at all, it should be taken reverently and cared for properly? Perhaps the most effective work we teachers can do. however, is in the direction of planting new individuals. The natural trees here in our southern country are more or less restricted to the water courses. The flowers are trampled out of our city yards and one must go far to find them in their natural en- vironment. To have native species about us there- fore, we must do more or less of the work of projj- agation. What end can our school garden serve more worthily than the rousing of a desire within the child to culti ate iilants for himself at home: What liisjjlu ' r ambition in this iionit- j ardcnini than tlu ' (k ' sirc to perpetuate- nur nati i. ' s|)ocics ' ' W ithin ciur city, striking; " in tiic aijiindancc nf its trees and shnihliery. we have little that is not arti- licially planted. How much of this jjlantation is of native forms? Everyone seems to have striven for some stranjje effect, somethinp; novel or strik- ini f till our sjardens and parks are plant museums if not. in some cases, actual junk shops. Do our chihh ' en see a native tree once a year except as they l;o on ])icnics? Many of the Normal students in- clude in the catesjory of native trees the pejiper • ind the eucalyptus and do not even know the syca- more l)v slight. This is someone ' s fault. Can we in anv measure correct it? In many communities here ' ou 4jo, the teacher will be looked to for ad- vice in matters of pul)lic improvement, in the plant- iuij; of street trees, the layinof out of ]iarks, the t, ' roun(ls of public buildinjjs. court house, church or. at least, her own domain, the school house, h ' s- tablish here the native species. ■What are its advantagfes, " you will be asked. If the educative advantajje be not enoujjh. consider the perfect adai)tation to climatic conditions, ttie Illness in producing; natural effects, the great at- traction it has for native l)irds. A l)ird will eat the bitterest wild cherry in preference to the most perfectl - cultivated orchard varietv. It has been his natural f 1 for untold irenerations even befor-: man was. lie builds his nest or seeks his insect jircN in native tree b_ preference if it be afforded liini. r.ut jjcople t)bject that native trees are of too slow growth or that there is nothing of particular interest in them. Ah. here a ain is met that t i i common tendency. We are interested in the un- usual or the inicommon. We aie in a hurry so that we Inuld for today to the neglect of tomorrow. . n oak tree may not .grow in today but tomor- row it is a sturdy, deep-rooted nuMiument to our ])ainstaking care, a monument as stable as granite instead of a temporary structure jilastered to re- semble stone and from which the rains wash away the outer sham before iur old age can hide itself in the forgotten. lUit are our natives slow growing: 1 venture these few observations at tlie risk of liecoming tedious. 1 measured a few weeks ago a young L " alifornia li e oak that was sprouted just twenty ears ago from its acorn, it is over fifty feet in lieight and is two feet in diameter at the base. Tlu ' ten-inch stumj) of one of the same species cut down in the Arroyo Seco showed but twelve an- nual rings. Can we not wait so long for a tree? Plant then some rapid-growing species beside the slower ones and weed them out as they pass their l)rime. lea -ing the more permanent form still in its inithful xiijor. 1 ha e been able to meastn ' e the U;iiips (if SL-Ncral s])eciiiK ' ns of llu- native l)lack alilcr. a funii wliich does well in eullixalicm. [n more than one specimen the dianieter ot twenty inches was attained in ten years. If this l)e too slow for us I fear for our future usefulness. Are these trees not interesting? " Fis true the sycamore does not hear j reat masses of scarlet flowers hut — are you sorry? Is there not ])eauty in its velvet youn,s; leaves so tender .screen al)ove and warm l rown below, in its glossy adult leaf, in its smooth cool-looking, white bark? This fine species responds readily to cultivation and goes niore than half way to meet our desire for the rapid grower. ( )ur native majjle. tlie bay, elder, poplar and the sujjerb conifers of our southern mountains are cer- tainly worthy u ' . r interest. Among the shrubs we have all shades of color and ■arieties of shape or branching that the land- scape gardener may call for. ' e have the beau- tiful Manzanita, the glossy-leaved lemonade bush, the wild i)lum and the wild cottee — all beautiful foliage shrubs. The fruit of the last three is es- pecially attractive to birds. The California hollv, in cultivation, overloads itself with the brilliant Christmas berries — a worthy shrub for .my gar- den. The ceanothus with its fragrant spikes of ])ale blue flowers w ' ell merits its name of wild lilac. The sail bushes and .--ages give us color contrasts in foliage that make po.-. ibie the most beautiful e fleets. .Among our flowers, tlie great .Matilija poppy ami the yellow tree popp . were they Ijut newdy intro- duced from New Zealand, would be in demand for every garden. ( )ur resplendent, golden-orange eschscholtzia is being cultivated quite extensively now in California, its native heath, yet it is quite as common and often more prized in the gardens of Europe. This form, t ' nough, is sufifering at the hands of the florist gardener who lias culti ated it and. bv selective l)ieeding, produced forms of the most arsenic yellow or faded white. Our native blue and scarlet larkspurs. Colum- bines, golden rod, mimulus, Mariposas, shooting stars, agaves and cacti give a wealth of color and variety of form that leave little to be desired. Have we then nothing worthy our attention in California? Have we not the useful and the beauti- ful? Have we not endless variety that will satisfy the need of him wiio will but seek? Do Americans, with all the length and breadth of so resourceful a country to rlraw from, need to go abroad for the tree or the shrnlj which is to be a part of the Ikhiic as a door yard companion? A state which has native within its borders and can claim the exclusive right to two such forms as the California popj v, the little annual flower coming and going with the sunshine that fills its -IIiUmI cup and the s ' l ' i- ' t Scc|uoia sisanlca, to whum I toil thus carl - and kite eisihzation is voung and in whose venerable hfc ' I ' hat I mav be a marvel ihe deca.lcs are but ulse beats-such a state can- .j „ , c ' hihlren of the state. not l)ut jjn-e g ' lrth to some other plants that are worthy our interest. H ' , ,, „ , j, ,, , ,. „, , LOVE HOLMES Mll.l.ER. vith purpose and metho,! and scpe . nd it ' s jilans ! plans! plans! Till 1 see no ra - of hope. THE, SONG OF A SENIOR A ' s Scope ami method and source, ■ VOES Sotirce and method and scojie I With due apolooies to Thomas Hood.) W illi lingers weary and worn. With evelids ready to sink, (111. yuuth or maiden, wild thinks A Senior sat in unscholarly pose. Of enterino- ,,ur Normal schocd, Writing- with pencil and ink. Listen that I may save yon Scratch! scratch! scratch! I ' " rom a fate so ])itiless and cruel With brain that was far from repose, l- " or it ' s write! write! write! — In a nice full of pain and regret di, listen to my wail- She sang a song of her woes. And the result of all this work ( )ften. alas ! is to fail. rill 1 get so sunk in despair Ed like a chance to elofic. Notes ! notes ! notes ! ■ ' riiiii carK- m irning till night! There ' s plans i v the training scliool And notes! notes! notes! l " ' " " " ' ' ' t ' " l ' ' -li ' - ' t " s ' ' I ' ntil tile hour of nii lnight. And ;dl Im be a teacher .Xnd ad kinds oi ' references l ' ' or the WMvk we li:i ' e in ! cHim i!. 172158 Reading in Littrature, I ' rom study all through the day Notes to be taken as well : .And burning of midnight oil ! Xotes and readings for Seminar Oh ! for some study-hours Till I feel that I ' m Ixumd in a si)ell. That would give us time to think. A respite however brief For History of Ed., special papers When with cares we are read_ - to sink. Besides keeping up note-hook work. And lest your hooks he called for Oh ! for a land far away That ' s a duty you dare not shirk. Where notes are never known. There ' s illustrati •e work in drawing — W ' here plans are looked on with Imrror, . nimals and Mother Goose rhymes — And tests to the four winds are blown ; Light and shade at the black-hoard. ' here every day is vacation Oh, these are wearying times ! And " e.xams " are forever tabooed; ' here sight-reading never is heard of. It ' s sing! sing! sing! And to drawing you don ' t dare allude. When you go to the music-room, With frequent trials and failures A ' ith fingers weary and worn, And lo — you have sealed your doom I ith eyelids ready to sink. I ' or never unless you can phrase well. A senior sat in unscholarly pose And accent your notes just so Vainly trying to think. And show originality in ear-tests Scratch ! scratch ! scratch ! Can you hope to leave without woe ! With brain that was far from repose, In a voice full of pain and regret, ( )h ! ti ir a brief resnite Slie sang this song of her woes. From all this worry and tnil! J. TR( ). I ' :L. S. ' 05. A Word from Our President I lie true teacher will seek to inspire liis piijjils with the love of study. As an instructor he has no more compelling duty and no greater privilege than to convey to his jjupils. in whatever grade the}- may be. the secret of the art of study and developing in them enthusiastic love of knowledge. It nee;; s constantly to be borne in mind, and we are con- tantly in danger of forgetting it. that from an edu- cational point of view, the value of knowledge con- sists not solely, or, perhaps chiefly, in its possession, but also in the benefits arising through the jirocess of ac(|uisition. The mere passive reception of truth of any kind has little transforming power. It is onlv when the mind is conscious of ])Utting forth efifort. when it is actively overcoming re- sistance, when it is eager and aspiring that its acquisitions ])romote growth and develop power. The learning, as distinguished from the receiv- ing, process, w ' nether in child or youth, demands the expenditure of energy to overcome, to know, to test; it means that truth shall be the jjrecious re- sult of research and discovery, not the unearned and little ))rized award of inilifference. Thus to pro- mole the process of learning through study is one ' t ' the most ini])ortant functions of the leacluT. Uut it is impossible that any teacher will e er succeed in this who has not himself learned what it means by his own experience. It is not what he says of the value of knowledge nor his preachments t)n the pleasures of study, but an experience of benefits in which he is able to make his pupils participate that will give to them zeal for stutl} ' and the pursuit cjf truth. Only interest can awaken interest. There is no inspiration in a leadership that never had ferxor and earnestness or that has grown cold and apathetic. The teacher who never adds to the stock of knowleilge with which he start- ed, wdio fi.xes the limits of his research by the range of the course of study which he teaches, who makes no investigation, obtains no larger view, gains no clearer insight is the teacher whose instruction is without ins])iration and whose presence in the school-room brings stupefaction. In a much larger degree than is often realized the true teac her is a leader. Xot propulsion but at- traction is the force which tells in the sc ' nool-rooni. So far as study is concerned demonstration rather than statement is the efficient means of proxing to |)U])ils its value ;md of K ;iding them to lo e it. I. !■■. Mii.i.. i ' . n;ii. ■ §— = THE MIDDLE C CLASS The Miildlc C class feL-l that a history ut so com- pHcated an organization would l)c all too technical for pleasant reading, therefore we submit to you the opinions of various of our teachers with whom we are best acquainted : " Do I remember anything of the M. C " s as ba- bies in the Normal ? A ' hy of course! I am not apt to forget our last ' regular ' class. The ' one and (inl -. ' you say? Yes, such a ])ronounced influence upon the school life, that ' s true, f well remember groans from quiet souls in the u|)])er halls because of the chattering of these same young people in season and out. But you could work ; always ready for library study and fine, strong reports even as Junior B ' s. Take it all in all. yours is a pretty good class and Ave hojie i u will keep to- gether and not drop by the wayside. " " The ] I. C. girls I know best, and so far. of course, as I am concerned they are the Ijest ; as for the boys, quality, not quantity. " " Polite, pleasant, patient, prompt, pushing, prac- tical, prudent, painsfaking. prepossessing and pro- ficient. " " The ?iliddle C class is an unusually happy com- pound this year. Among them we find excellent examples of personal grace and dignity : not a few of the leading spirits of the Y. ' . C. A. (which ought to stand for all that is excellent and admir- able), a strong tendency to innocent fun ; and both a spirit and a capacity for genuine hard work. The only defect in the class is that they can boast of only two young men, but this is certainly not the fault of the girls. " We would not, however, take all this delightful praise to ourselves, but would ascribe the greater portion to those who have so ably directed us through two terms of school, to our class teachers. Prof. Melville Dozier and Prof. Charles Miller, and to those who were our advisers when we entered this institutinn. liss Ella ' c)od and ?iliss Harriet : roore. T. 1!. A NORMAL SCHOOL GIRL ' S OPINION OF SLANG 1 heard a ilaiidy lecture The other [onday morn. " Fwas iriven hv our President There are lii,i;h sehool skirls, 1 knuw, nf cnur.se. In whoni I can excuse il, I ' lUt really now it knocked nie cold To hear Miss Allen use it. , , ...-1 w 1 •• IV „ I She always seemed so stift and stern ( )n Slauir ords — now don t scorn ! ,,.. , ,- ' , . . , i •. ' W ith lots of spunk to back it. T ut since I ' ve heard her all aloiu-. lie stood U]) there hefore us I ' ve tunihled to her racket. And said. " You know slan j ' s wrong. And ' I am for the pul)lic • i i I ' Mr il has suffered long. ' " li » t ' l ' - ' i ' t ' ' ' ' i;- 1 ' i-e.lenck l.ealf W e study physics under ; He told me just the other da - .Said he: " It ' s up to you. girls. That he ' d heen getting llnnuler. I ' ll change things Cjuite about. riu- thing. m ' dear young ladies. U 1(1 cut those slang words out. " I ' ut there is dear Miss Laughlin — That Woman is inunense — When you can catch her using slang . t once 1 made a hraye resolve You ' re up against the fence. Ti 1 h illow his advice. I ' lUt 1 am u]) against it h ' or it ' s hard to ])ay the |irice. Miss Seaman ' s good and pro])cr. Dr. Howe gets off the track; ' J ' ake Miss W 1 as an exani]ile. I ' or she ' s a cracker-jack. ■(ir 1 he:ir it in the school room. Ill I ' le liiiiiie and on the street; make a move we put it down Tllh " . 1. 1). CLASS. iid tamp it with both feet. MIDDLE B THE MIDDLE B T VOS Have you licanl (if tlu- Miilcllr H Twos ni llu ' Xor- nial, Who love funny stories ami act most informal At luncheons, excursions? Ah, too well ou know ( f the class who entercil not long ago. Thev are fat and short, fat and tall and short and lean — . class brilliant in talent and able-tho ' t fiends; Surely three-score da_ s ago you met a s(|uadron on the stair In two and in threes " taking in " Xt)rmal air. These self-same folk delve in huge, heavy tomes; Are masters of Emerson, Lincoln and Holmes. Any flowers at a distance they tell genus, class — They paint rare carnations alone or in mass. In " dym " they struggle with bar-stall and boom ; .And as for the ropes there they ' re truly at home. lUit last in room S they win their higii marks. Should von chance to the keyhole, }(iu ' d think you heard larks. But do not let me spend my time In expounding our honorable features — I ' or I lielieve both their weal and their woe Can best be explained b their teachers. A. C. A., .M. 11. II. i i mi 15 ■J 4 ly 1 IflUl If 1 ( niiMiil ' k middle: a FABLE OF THE MID. A-I ' s ■Lcctc.l their I ' rcsMcnt an ' all thai. And it Canu- to Pass in Suinnicr 02 that the si- ' . " l o Sht they ' .l study J ' arhnuMUri law. lent . ..rmal lialls were Awakene.l hv the ICntrance [ " " 1 t.tey knowed ,t w.th.mt a Haw. ..f a Class ea-er to . dd to their already Extensive ! ' ' } Au- ' ' " : l ' " ' ■ ' " " ' Knowledjie. So Marvelous did their iSrilliancy prove that the l ' " aculty ijazed in .Awe and greatly did they Respect. Ks])ecially was the Heart of Miss Jacolis warmed when s ' le Noted the .Athletic Tendencies of the . ' tu- W ' hy th.cv didn ' t never cram . ' (it for anv i ld " exam. ( )nce they had a s])red. you bet. I ' inest stui¥ you e ' er et. , , ,,- ,-,,• ,. I -vi- lA • • 1 ' ' u the third floor all alune dents. -Miss hlliott and Miss l.)tmn retoiced ex- ,.., , .1 , .1 ,• , , i ■ TT- .t ■ 1 c » I . When thev was throui h tlure sasn t a ceednitjlv because their Historical Sense was at last , ,- , • ,, 1, , .1 1 ,. ,. ' ,- 1 M !■ • T-. 1 1 1 .1 w I " rebruarv lhe ' all ljoI tlirous;b .Satished and . lr. IJozier was Dazzled by the Won- .,.,,, ' 1 ' i- 1 ■; . . ,,-,,. . . ,- r .1 • LT 1 ■ Leiit th(_)se who didii t want to; dertul deonietric forms of their Heads. •,-!._ r • ...... 1:1. 1 - 1 l- " inallv. after Three lonij Years of haithfulncss Thev foun ' the ' liked . ormal so wel ... - . ■ ., ,• , .1 t 1 1 hey reckoned the - d sta anothei s pel ml C ass si)irit, venlv du thev become known as ,,., - . . d 1 ' i ' 11 1, : I - . • H. ' ii ' Af ati I ' cdt-i tlii ' v li:i(l nrh i()v The Coalescent I ' henomena. .Moral — " ' lleliold us as we behold ourseKes. " When at San I ' edro they had such joy . " - peclilv those who seen the l)(n)oy. . t the kindersiarten i)art rhe - had such a jolly lark: An ' their wekvnne was so lieartv CLASS HISTORY OFMID.A-lI ' s ai d Ill ' s .||,, t ,, .,. . j,, ij,, „,.. ,.,y dark. ' Smartest class -on e er see Next th.ev went to that famous lunclieo Come U]) here one Se])tenil)er da . Where they ' d fun if not much inuncliin ' Some are surely here to sta So _ ()U see that they " e had fun ' t ' ause they ' ve found they like it so. Since their Normal life be. un ; They don ' t care if they never i o. .An ' when aiiythin ' comes u]) that ' s new While other folks was all mixed up Tlu- - always kimw jest what to do. u ' tryin ' to find where tlu ' v was at. Thev ' U make hist ' ry for oii et 1 )i class done orcranized. " i re the - lea e this school, you bet. hone. THE. MIDDLE A-4 ' S Cduld iii t haninuT ilciwn. nor tlu ' I ' larlimir back At last the opportunity is ours! We have been " I- " ' " ' ' ' ' ' Chanibcrhiin suImUk ' , nov the Kaal call given the chance to vindicate ourselves. To our " A- " " ' t ' ' ' ' rest with all their smiles and wiles, great surprise and horror we heard sometime ago ' ' ' " through, have thwarted the ])rogress of this a rumor to the effect that we were the most consci- illustrious class. There was from the very start entious class in the Xormal. .Vow when a class is I ' l-- ' ' " " sic snag, and we are not able to see as yet called conscientious you know it is synonvmous ; ' " ' chance of either steering armnid it. or of pad- with " dig, " " poke. " ' " slow. " Therefore you can ' Hing our canoe over it. It wasn ' t .Miss Hagan imagine our mortification at this statement " and the ' lo sai l we were conscientious. Then there was pleasure which we now have in correcting this great the elocution snag — if you could have seen us ! O, error. well! those days are over, thank goodness, and in At the outset of our career the wav seciued ii ' itlinietic we are endeavoring to raise our average smooth enough, for behold the material ' was first « 15 7-20 per cent. It is now about 10 7-16 per placed under Dr. Howe ' s kind, fatherlv guidance ' ent. Mrs. Knghsh says. " (,irls. read the question and then passed on into Mr. .Miller ' s care and pp - carefully and then answer it— " and this we are tection. It was the most remarkable aggregation trying to do. But there is one snag which we that ever toiled, puffed, and panted up Xormal Hill, ' i ' sunk to the bottom and water-logged— the First came trudging a Carpenter, a r.arbour, a ,i y»i- lecture snag. W ith great distinctness we are Chamberlain (high aiul mightv), a Curl— a great big ' ' ' lc to recall those weary midnight hours wdien curl, too, a luughv, frisky curl, always in ' the wav c wrestled with the trapezium joints and ball —a Kaal, a visil)le call ' that needed not Miss and socket muscles. .Xow our arms ache from the -Monk ' s miscroscope to be seen as well as heard, burden of the reference books on the brain and two Pearls, a Xourse. a wee bit of a voung maid, spinal column. In history we are ])right and shin- and a liappv little Todd, . fter these ' came many, i " .? lights. . sk .Miss Elliott if we are not. Xo. on many more queer outlandish creatures bearing second thoughts we would rather you would not. names from old-fashioned Hanna, Hulda and Sue I ' ss Klliott is too busy to answer foolish ques- to the modern Edy-t-h-e. tions. Fiut alas, behold how this lirave beginning has . ociaIl - we have been more successful. This is Come to naught! Snags, wliich tliis Carjienter our forte, though no one seems to recognize it hut Mlirsi-lx c . ilci c er, w v liiipr in liiiii.- In he aji- class. Ird 1) Miss Xcllii. ' (.la . i iiu ' nf (iiii- nwii |ircciati ' ii. sUuloiits. Therefore, tlumkiiii;- ..u t,,r N,,iir palicncc in ( )vcr tliirlv nirls arc incml)crs .)t llic nuM licanii-- us to the end, and irustm- vcu will nc, Women ' s Christian Association Choral Club, which Inn-er heheve us to he ••(h-s, " hut merely honest, j under the direction of Miss llaRan. Its officers hanhwi.rkin-- jK-ople hke yourselves, endeavorm. are Miss Trenna I ' .rown, jjresident : .Miss Helen t- make the most of the splendid . .ppnrtumlies ,.l- jjest, sccretarv and treasurer, and .Aliss luanita fered us. we remain. Carrii an. lihrarian. The ahle president ..f ' tlie as- i ' " raternally ours, sociation durinj;- the first semestjjr. Miss Aland Jones, was instrunienlal in securing; the increase in memhershii). In addition to this work there were main ' weeks of earnest prayerful efl ' ort to send delet ates to the Capittda Conference. A creditable share of the fund was raised bv consecratcil offeriii ' ' to the CLASS ()F AI, A. 1 ' . Y. Vi. C. A. Ill suniniin:; up the Vouiit, Women ' s Christian cause, which is always the best way. I!y different Association work for the vear soon to close we va} " s known to Association Cirls a nest cgtj was thankfully use the ajipropriate words eni])loyed created. Several faithful alumnae responded with by Miss Lipe in the Exponent of ' o2. ■ ' There have contributions. been more willini, ' and enthusiastic workers, more To conr)Iete the fund there were two efforts put encoura.iieiiients, and more successes than ever forth wdiich together enlisted the larjjest i)ortion helore. " of the school. Milton ' s " .Masi|ue of Comus " was As leaders in our three Hible Study classes we rendered by members of the Senior A class and the have been most fortunate in securing Mr. (i. 1 ' .. Xormal boys under the direction of Aliss C.ill. I ' .e- Studd. of this city: Airs. Cravens, of Xorthfield sides tlie timely iH-cuniary results the school thus r.ihie Institute, and I ' rof. . l(d ille Dozier, df the gained friends among the lovers of good literature Xormal School. There has been an average at- in our city. The second was a Capitola Luncheon, tendance of twelve in each class. P esides our Mrs. I lazard |)lanned and su ' iervised an affair of un- r.ible Study classes we have liad a Mission .Study usual order and good spirit. The . ssociation ap- ])ri. ' ci;ito cr - imicli iIk ' niilirin clTurts of Miss Ciill. Mr. Charles MilkT, Mrs. Hazard ami the sUuJ- ciils who assisted tlieni. (_)ur faithful workers have not been vvithtnit en- couragements. I ' he devotional meetings have been well attended. They lia e been enriched by several speakers, among whom were Miss Mar- garet Kyle. National student secretary; Miss Helen V. Jiarnes, national extension secretary; Miss Cha])pel, extension secretary of our cit - asso- ciation ; Miss Theresa Wilbur, state student secre- tary, and President J. 1 " . Millspaugh, the influence of whose Christian character is strongly felt anmng our students. There are among us four student (ilmUeers. It is the purpose of these ' oung wcmKii to became foreign missionaries, if ( lod permit. We have been further encouraged l)y the great interest shown by our Faculty in association work. This interest is manifested by om- strong anil liel])- ful advisory committee. Such a conmiittee is regularly found in connection witii student asso- ciations and is especially needed by ours on ac- count of the transiency of our student bod} ' . Among our successes it may be well to mention the social events of the year, the arousing of school spirit and our delegates to Cajjitola. To welcome the entering students iu Septeml.)er a delightfullv informal lawn social was given. Sev- eral new members were secured b this means Later a more formal reccjition was tendered tlu new facult} ' meml)ers and stui ' .ents in the Students ' Hall. A jolly crowcl s])ent Hallowe ' en in the gvm- nasium with ghost stories and fortune-telling, sup- ])lemented by appropriate refreshments. A live Young Women ' s Christian Association i.- of great assistance in fostering school and class spirit, a recognized mark of strong schools. The yells, decorations and songs given b_ ' the diflerenl classes at our Cajiitola Luncheon were snfficienl for a field meet. As might have l een inferred the Capitola Luncheon decided our number of delegates to the C ' apitola Conference. That mnnber was six, the largest delegation having ever }et gone from tlu ' Los Angeles Normal School. They were .Miss I- ' dna Alger, Miss Trenna Firown, ?iliss Eilna St. IMerrv, Aliss Jennie Clay and Miss Mina Merrill. Miss ' ood went as a representative of the Facul- tv. Our girls formed a part of a delegation of sev- entv-six from Southern California. The large num- ber secured a private car. One of our delegates, iss Mina Merrill, made dailv reports from the Cajjitola Conference to the T os Angeles Examiner. Berkeley and Stanford girls have rejiorted jirevious conferences to the Northern papers, but such re lorting is new in the South. That it was beguii bv one of our students f ffcl III I)!.- a crc(lii lo ilic inslitutii mi as well as In the assDciation. Miss Merrill says nf the Capitola Conference: " We came from Ca])itola with ari(}us distinct im- pressions tonching our s))iritual lives. When we view them at the tlistance of a few weeks ' time we . ee that Capitola remains most firmly with ns as an embodiment of wholesome Christianity. There were ' good times. ' ' jolly ' times, with the most de- lightful students from all our Western colleges, but best of all was the new vista of Christianity which those sjjlendid leaders opened to us. . ever for a moment was the real aim of the conference l(jst sight of. During the field sports, in the ex- cursions, at the receptions, the Christ-love wa.s always felt. We learned that the Christian ' s life was not one of long-faced, self-humiliation, but was really the most useful, hap])y. and beautiful life which we could have. Ca])itola raised our standard of womaidn)od and of Christianity. " Miss W ood says : " Cajjitola ought to send a .Xormal School girl home with the determination to put the Christ spirit into her life, to make her part of the world a pleasanter place to live in ; home happier, church stronger, school brighter ; to be a student who does not divorce intellect from religion, nor fun from earnest w jrk ; a sttident who, i n being graduated, will be to the pupils in her own school a true woman first and a teacher second ; then will she be a teacher as ready to satisfy hun- ger of the s])irit as hunger of the min l — the sort of teacher our children are looking for. And the best of it all is that what Capitola ought to do. it does. " Although this year has been gratifying in many regards, still there are many lines of work which have not been developed as they should have been. With our ideals higher, more and better organized workers, and Christ for our hel])er. we hope to make next year ' s Association of greater benefit to the Xormal School. FTHKI. V. VFAAa iW ' S, W " , ' o .. Oi.ii Ml-mon. ( )x Till-; Link hf thk Sm thkkn THE CHORAL CLUB An ' seekcd her U]) the chimMy-llue, an ' ev ' ry- TIk- liiL;lii ' alutiir L ' lMi-al Lhil s coiiic lo school to wheres, I vim. sta ' . An ' foinid ' twas a " C — Club girl. " without a bit i ' o clicer the hearts of Xornialitts 1)v sintjin ' all the of doubt. (lay, . n ' Miss Hagan ' ll git her An ' keepin " the slurs from out the soii s. an ' learn Ef she " this little triek — Don ' t To tix our eves on Miss Ha au while she wields Watch out. her little stick. An ' all the other children, when this club shall u]i . n ' all the uiemliers of our did) on e ' ry Tuesday an ' sintr. night. Will set around the rostrum an ' say: " " I ' is just Say (nieetiu ' in the music room to sing with all ' eir tlie tliinfj might ) A-list ' nin ' to the little tales ' at these gals sings The most delightfid season of the week has jist ajjout begim An ' Miss Hagan ' ll git you Fer singin " to Miss Hagan is the mostest fun. VJ you An ' tho ' this little lady laughs at all tlie ways we Don ' t sing- Watch out. We girls agree in savin ' : " . ' - he ' s jist tlie dearest thing! " 1 )nc ' t the ' was a little gal ' at couldn ' t sing mi ])itcli. . u ' e ' rything she ' s teached us we ' ll alius ' member " bout. n ' when we went to clui) at night her awful noise was sich ( )r else slics apt to git us 1 Miss Hagan heered her liMlk-r an ' the girls they VA we Don ' t Watch out. hccrcd her bawl An ' wlicn we went to find her, she wasn ' t there at all! An ' we scekc l her in tiie " senibly room an ' drawin ' w ith apologies to T. ■ Rilev, from rooni an ' ,L;yui, r,, C. 2 J. THE GLEE CLUB The Glee CIuIj of the Los Angeles State Xormal School is an organization of young ladies, twenty- five in number, who. with ] Iiss Jennie Hagan as directress, meet regularly once a week for practice in the music room. After these most strenuous meetings they cover themselves and the dear old Xormal with glory at events such as Teachers " Institute, concerts and Granduation Days. The work of this year has been especially good. The first term opened with Elizabeth Weber as president. Edith Erwin as vice-president. INIinnie Blair as secretary and treasurer, and Lucile .Sa -- age as accomjianist. The first event in which the club participated was the Teachers ' Institute. At this time they sang two songs entitled. " Pussy Willow Had a Secret. " and " The Last Rose of Summer. " . fter a long still silence, vigorous ap- plause broke forth and in response to this the club favored them with another selection. Just one word, please, of explanation concerning this last song which proves so conclusively the originality and al)ility of the club as a musical factor of the school. This song was composed liy a friend of the club, set to music and first given to the public liy the Glee Club. The song is here given as concrete proof : First verse — " We arc the ])ri le of the town. We can sing both up and down, For we have throsAs just like I ' atti The jolly singers of the Glee. " Second verse — " There is no song we cannot sing L ' ntil we make the rafters ring; Whether Wagner. Schumann or Mozart We know them all oft ' by heart. " Third verse — " For every function we ' re on hand — We take the place of a band — And whether you are grave or gay We ' ve tunes that surely fit the day. " Refrain — " Oh ! the lark and the linnet They really are not in it With the jolly, jolly singers of the Glee. ' Probably all who read this song will desire to sing it. If so. all you must do is to sing it to the tune of " There is a Tavern in the Town. " Perhaps the readers of the Exponent will re- member the delightful evening they spent at the Normal School auditorium listening to the Cradle Songs of all nations. This entertainment was pre- sented bv members of the Glee Club in honor of the Wintt-r (Iraduating Class of 1905. At the grad- uation exercises of this class, the chih rcmlered two selections: " Welcome. I ' rett} ' I ' riinrose I ' lower " and " A I.ullahy. " The second term opened with Ray Hanna as president. Edna Callantyne as vice-president. Edith lCr in as secretary and treasurer and Edna Car- ])enter as accompanist. The club has not given any special entertainment this term, but at the gradua- tion of the " (llorious Class of 1905. " the club wijl do its best to make the day a memorable one in the lives of every graduate. The club this year con- tains a large number of Senior A girls, and to them and the graduating class the club sends forth the cr - : " l-iMig l.ive the Class of 1905. " EDITH ER IX. Secretary and Treasurer. ADVICE. THE GLEE CLUB. SOCIETY NOTES Senior B Ho vl This was really our iiUrn- (luctidii to each other as nieiiihers ot the Senior Class, and in its ori.s;inalit - and fun was a ty))c of the social e ents which have oc- curred in our later history. It was distinctly a Senior 1 " . aft ' air and was advertised as such, altiiou h announce- ments as to the nature of our howl were stuck up in e ' ery stickable place in tlie halls. Ilut in spite of this fad some Senior A ' s made their way to the (i ni. where we were, and foolishl - thoUi;ht they could force an entrance, of course failinij ' utterly. Mean- while we carried on inr jjro- ji ' ram with only an added excitement caused li - the )iresence of the .Senior . ' s outside. We were rep- resentiuf; a Day in Xornial, and for this ])uri)ose we had part of the class sitting; ' as if in cliapel and a platform arrauijed in front for the l ' " aculty, where were I )r. M illspaiij;]i with a cow-hell. which she tapped for the monitors to rise, Miss Hainan who led the chorus with an Indian club, and Miss Sea- man who was tard_ - to cliai)el. After chapel the Faculty came down from their lofty pcsitions and the assembled chorus be canie a class which was taken and given a lesson respectivelv as Miss F.auijhlin, Miss Seaman, Mrs. Hazard. .Miss Elliot. Mr. Millar and Dr. Croswcll would have gi en it. hen school was out we w ' ent down to the lunch room, where we had chocolate and cake and sang to the disappointed Senior . ' s, whi stood outside and gazed up at us in wrath. •Senior B LuncKeon Before .Mr. .Shephardson went north we wishe(l to show our ajjpreciation lor him as our class- teacher, and did so by giving him a farewell lunch- eon in the lunch-room, at wliich .Mr. She])hardson. Mr. Dozier and Dr. Millspaugh were also guests. The luncheon itself was delicious, and all the honor of it is due to Mrs. H ' azzard, who planned and ])re- ])ared it with her usual ability, and skill. It was served b}- some Middle .Vs. who kindly ottered their services. Henrietta Hough was toastmistress, and some good toasts were lUMjiosed. Es])ecially appro- priate were those to .Mr. Shephardson and . lrs. She])hardson. . fter . lr. Shepardson ' s was given, the following sentiment was -oiced by si.x girls in ciiorus : Am lie went, are he gone? Have he left we all alone? Us can never go to he Him can never come to we. It cannot was ! Which very fittingly expressed our regret at Prof. Shophardson ' s near departure. Senior B ' s Receive Senior A ' s Though not very well attended, the reception was greatly enjoyed liy those who did come, and being the only affair held outside of the Normal walls in the year, it is usually looked forward to with a great deal of pleasure. It was held this ' ear in the Woman ' s Club House, which was beauti- fidl ' trimmed with long branches, greens, and white flowers, the lights softened with bobinct gathered around them. The evening was spent in dancing, one of the numbers being a fancy drill, given by twenty-four girls of the class dressed in 1830 costumes. OtHer Social Events of the Year A Y. W. C . . reception to new students and old was held in the .Students ' Hall and Gym. at the beginning of the year. . program was gi -en, in which Faculty and students took ])art, the new stu- dents especially appreciating a ]iapcr reail liy .Mrs. English, in which she pointed mU the chief and distinguishing characteristics to be looked for by them in the different members of the Facultv. Olee Club Entertainment This was a very delightful evening given b_ ' Miss Hagan ' s (ilee Club as a complimentary to the winter graduating class. Lullabies from different lands were given, and not only were they sung in the language of the country from which they were taken, but the stage was arranged with curtains so that each lullaby had a stage-setting of its own, with the singer dressed and surrounded with scen- ery according to the country she represented. This was a very unique and original way of ])resenting these songs, which were beautiful in themselves, and were only made more charming liy their set- ting. Especially Ijeautiful were the .Spanish lullaby bv Rav Hanna and Rea Parks, and the English by iMiss White. Miss (lill introduced herself to the .Vornial people by a very beautiful reading of Enoch Arden, ac- companied by music, near the beginning of thf year. She has replaced the torture of morning platform reading to which in former times the .Sen- ior .A ' s were subjected, by a more interesting tor- ture, at least to the listener, in recitals, given twice a month hv .Senior . ' s. These readings repri ' sent the best literature, both prose and ])oetr -. and have become very interesting entertainments. Some of tlie most enjoyable this year have been " The Mer- chant of Venice. " " The Hoh- (Irail " with music. " Comus. " given at night with costumes and scen- erv. and a little farce. Factxlty R.eception Ihe I ' aculty were off their dignit} ' this evening and received us in a friendly and social wa -. They hardly looked natural out from behind their re- s|iective desks, and we were at first timid and back- ward about addressing them, but after we became accustomed to seeing them walk among us like ordi- nary mortals, our timidity wore off. and we found tliat Miss Dunn could talk about a great many iitiier things besides locker-keys, and jjesides was a royal hostess, and that Miss MUiot could spend a whole evening without even mentioning references. In short, we had a very good time, and just before going home we all gathered aroiuid tlie piano and ang old songs, with Mr. Miller leading us. St. PatricK ' s Celebration he . ' iniiir I ' ■ took the (neasinn tu ha e a mas- ipu ' i ' aile part) ' in the iym. tu which were invited iinl - the ladies of the [• " acuity, . imie (if the .Senior A ' s. iindering greatly at this lack nf cmirtesy on the part of the .Senior ITs, stole upon them en masque, to find out why they were so exclusive. There, instead of the ladies which they expected to find, were twenty or thirty men and Ijoys. dressed in very ill-fitting clothes, a great number of little girls in short dresses, with bobbing curls and very few of the Senior B class and ladies of the Faculty recognizable, though they imagined they could see here and there an excited face very much like the faces of some of those same ladies of the Faculty. Thinking it was surely an illusion, however, and seeing that they were having a good time, the Senior .A ' s who were past such folly and really felt out of place amidst such levity, left them. Glee and Choral Club Picnic The loth of June is certainly remembered by the musical clubs at Normal with a great deal of ])leas- ure. . lthough nominally the dice Club was enter- taining the Choral Club at .Miss Hagan ' s hcMiie in Los . laniitos. Miss Hagan herself was the real entertainer, and in her jolly gracious wav made us thoroughly enjoy everything we did. to employ the day. which was surf- and phmge-bathing in the morning, lunch at noon on the lawn, and games in the afternoon. We went home in the i ' ening wit ' ' a ver_ - hap])y day tu remendier. ISAi;i-:i. C( )1.LI S. KINDERGARTEN In Memoriam Sorrow has come close to the Ki nderg-arten De- I 3 I ■ partment the past winter BAvi iSi.-Mte • JlL ' -- in the death ' of our be- loved Miss Lawson. Her presence ling ers in the rooms where she taught so long, and we still seem to hear her spring- ing step through the halls bringing before us the brightness of her face and the charm of her per- sonality. ] liss Lawson ' s influence was ever for gond. Slu stood for all that was highest and noblest in any relationship of life, and we think of her not only as a faithful and beloved teaciier. but as a friend evei ready to cheer and advise. Xo student who came to her failed to feel that keen personal interest, or the power of the high ideals she held. ' hile she demanded much of us, she demanded more of her- self, and we ga -e her our best efforts freely and gladly. Untiring in effort and energy, steadfast in her purpose, true in every fibre of her intense nature, she was indeed an insjiiration. Love and alle- .giance must ever follow her and her niemor - and influence will live not onlv in the hearts, but in the lix ' es of " her yirls. " The following resolutions, drawn up bs Miss I- ' rench, were adopted by the Kindergarten Alum- nae and the Senior class, and sent to Miss Lawson ' s sisters in N ' ashington : Resolved. That the organization, growth and continuance of the Kindergarten Department con- nected with the State Xormal Sciiool in Los .- n- geles, was due chiefly to the untiring in(lustr ' and ability of Miss Florence Lawson. Resolved, Thatnot only those who felt her in- spiring influence as a Kindergartner. Init all who knew her. and experienced S(nnething of her social charm, suffer a distinct loss in her death. Resolved, That in her attitude toward individual students. Miss Lawson was a source of ins]iiration and an exponent of the highest relationships of life. The " Florence Lawson " I)ed in the Children ' s Hospital of Los Angeles, endowed and supported l)y members of the Kindergarten .-Klumnae Associa- tion and other friends, will stand as a memorial to Miss Lawson ' s work, and to her influence, and will speak of the love of many hearts. Another loss conu ' s in the death of Katherint jrace Allen, a nuMuber of the Kindergarten class " ' )nj. and niu ' imu-li hclnvcd hv classmates and AUunnai ' . Filleil with enthusiasm for her work, reahzing fully its responsibilities and its duties, she had al- ready fell the joy of success, yet wdien called to la it aside by illness, to abandon the hopes and ambi- tions so dear to her heart, she did so ])atiently and l)ravely. Strength and sweetness, unselfishness and loyalty were characteristics that endeared Iter to all who knew her. When the .X ' ormal opened last Se|)teniber. the .Senior Kindergartners came back with a very home- sick feeling for our dear .Miss Lawson, but before many days had passed, we found that the one who had come in her stead was e(|ually lovable and had soon won all our hearts. When our great grief came in the sad news of Miss Lawson ' s sudden death. Miss French stood our staunch friend and comforter; and if we hadn ' t already given her our hearts " devotion we would have (lone so then. Her practical instruction, gen- tle influence, and the jolly good times we have had together will make this, our Senior year, one ne er to be forgotten. I )ear Isabel French To the class-room went, Icj have a recitation on Play, But w ' hen she got there The class-room was bare. And so no reciting that day. She sent for Helen to come to her place. Hut when she was found she was making a face. . ext Emma was sought, but alas, and alack. She ' d eloped with an luirl and wiuild never come l)ack. I- ' or Beatrice Beckett she next glanced around. But she. of course, was nowhere tn be found. She gave Chase to a foot ])rint out cm the path. lUU found only excuses to heighten her wrath. She thought surely ' illa would be within reach. But she was up in Assembly making a speech. Even Anna and Katherine and .Mabel so trne This once failed to turn up when they were due. .So dear Isabel French ISack to Boston she went With worry and sorrow ([uite sjient. Resolved in the Hub to stay ever more: Those girls out West were a terrible bore. JUNIOR KINDERGARTNERS This class assenil)k-il Scptt-iiiber 5tli, 1904, in tlic Kindergarten rooms, and we spent the first two days of our young life learning our jiroper name, and our position in the new world. As M. B. V. we started on our journey, meeting obstacles, as amoeba and the nervous system of the lobster so frequently and courageously that the feeble cry, ■ " U girls, what shall we do? " changed to " Cheer up. it may not be as bad as it seems. " and " It ' s good for us. " As a class, we possess some charming charac- teristics. We are united, active, and cheerful — on the whole well-disposed. Three of our number can tell us what to do. and when to do it, through pre- vious ex]3erience, the girl with the auburn hair and divided affections, our pink painter, and our lirown- eyed alto, illustrious member of the Glee. One of us possesses a conscience, one is a jewel done up in a small package, another exhibits a mislead- ing gentleness of manner with mild firmness be- hind it. We have one who loves Xature, and one who is not discouraged by any difificultv. In February we metamorphosed, and became -M. A. V. Here others joined us who decided to be chrysalides before they were caterpillars, and we are anxiously waiting to see what kind of butter- flies they will make. We thus acquired a musi- cian from Colegrove, one whose " mother was Southern. " a Wisconsin artist, a Xel)raska produc- tion, and a clown. Also jjy special dispensation ol I ' rovidence, in response to our need, a nurse comes in occasionally to look after our welfare. In March we were old enough to have a parly where we enjoyed ourselves C|uite as much as any of our guests. Thus, through our own self-activity and the indulgente and fostering care of our be- loved Miss French and Miss Harrison down stairs, and the honored members of the Faculty above stairs, we hojje in time to grow into distinguished and venerable Senior R ' s. E. C X. Old Mission. Ox the Li.ve ijf the S(ii " ther P. cifu »! ROSY ' riuTf is a nicinl)Lr (jf uur class. ' c)u ' ■ .• iK ' ver heard about. And when they name the .Michlle . ' s Tlu ' v always leave Iter out. She wears a dress of brightest red, With liell and enliar ne:il. And you will always find her in Her little corner seat. This dearest member of " vr class Is Rosy dear, our dolly. She never talks of verbs and sums ; She thinks them all such folly. She sees us skip, and hop, and run. And fairly smiles in lee : She likes good entertainment; Tliat ' s very plain to see. , .She ne •er does tiie dread fid things. I ' or which we ' re oft to l)lame. ■She never loses locker keys. With books she ' s just the same. When in the morning first we come. We ' re always glad of meeting Dear Rosv dear, our dolly, friend. Who always smiles her greeting. . nd after school we say gotxl-bye. .And homeward take our way, lint Rosy stays and fairy things, . ttend her until day. Mll.l.V M. TIll M, ATHLETICS Wanted : For Xormal ' s " Gym. " A few athletes Of any age or sex ; Some rousing-, stirring school s|3irit, W ' itli dim. dull rire to mix. Let ' s put aside ourseh ' es for once And be a social whole : A little gift of " Xormal love " To start the ball to roll. Let ' s tiy our pennants, unfold And launch once more ( )ur ])urple and gold. " .-Vthletics ha -e suffered a relapse, " writes one Xormal has been resting upon the honors gained by the last year ' s teams. There have been one ni two breaks in the chain and much credit shuuld he given to the energetic few. Our boys organized a li.ght. fast team and did some good work, winning a majority of the games played ; but the absence of school spirit and the non- support of the students have not given the boys a fair chance. The girls began their work in basket- ball early in the year. L ' nder the coaching of i Ir Kuehny and the active work of their captain, Juan- ita Carrigan. develojjed a very good team. After a few months ' practice, however, thev disbanded It is ho])e(l that they will again organize and show what ability the Xormal contains. Some enthusiasts have enjoyed the improved ten- nis courts during the j ' ear. Even a few Senior found time to chase the ball about. The trainini; school boys have turned the courts into a baseball ])ark and ])la} some very interesting games befori and after hours of work. Xot a little interest was manifested in the Olym- pic games participated in bv the I ' .and A Sixth grades. The opposing colors, blue and red. were very much in evidence, but when the honor fell to B Sixth grade the blue faded and disappeared before the victorious red. The noted Greeks wen not more fond of llieir laurels than the B Sixth icti irs. NOTES spirit saiulwichcd between every line. And speak- infj nf school spirit, wliat do vou think of seven .Mr. kuehny is lonkin- much belter since recciv- ihrivino- social organizations in a school which is niiT Ins title of ••teacher. " Xo wonder, he does not i_.jr„e cnou h to i raduate but twenty-two? That is lia e those basketball girls to bother liini. what San Jose has. .Mr. Shari)e is rapidly retiring from the athletic y y of the solicited exchanges are late in ar- tu-ld— n.)w he is cai)tain of the boys ' team, coach ri ing. ' Though too late to be acknowdedged in this and manager of the girls ' and a teacher of gymna- numljer, we feel sure our successors on the " E.x- sium: all this with a ••failing " heart. p,,nent " staff will receive many helpful sugges- Mr. Norton has been doing some good playiiiL: tions from them. this year. .Mr. Sandos has a new name for some of the c- r i .. , . . , . , Sing a song ot street cars, tm - L . S. L. plavers. e . n ' 7 n v i .,.; ..,,,-.. " , .. ■, Seats all lull nut chaps: 1 lie .Ml Sitars seem to have set. c- i . i r rour and twenty ladies Hanging by der straps. EXCHANGERS " ' ' n ' ' ' 1 ' " " ' ' opened Dcr men began to read Do you skip the page given ui) to Exchanges? . 11 der advertisements We do not insist on your reading it, but do not be About new breakfast feed. — Ex. uncharitable towards it. Do you not tiiink it ])os- sible to lie a little narrow to think ours is the only paper, iierhaps? There are others, and gocxl ones Hcail the article, " Suggestions on .Vrithnietic too, each contributing something original. Take the Work " in the " Crucible " of the Colorado State San Jose publication, " The Xormal Pennant, " foi X ' ormal. It treats of the subject with common instance, nothing ])retentious, to be sure, but jusi sense. ,1 good spirited little monthly with attractive cover The • " Crucible " is characterized by its articles of irlling illustrations, a cle ' er story or so. and school interest to teachers. Said Atdiii uiUii .MciUy C ' lilc. " Will vnu unite with nie ? " LUtt McilU ' made unkind reply, " There ' s no affinity. " ' lleneath electric lamp light ' s shade Poor Atom hoped he ' d meet her, Riit she eloped with rascal base — Her name is now Saltpeter. — Ex. The " Sun Dial " has not the smack of amateurisir detected in many school publications. Its staff writes as if it had had experience. Take, for ex- ample the article, " The School and the Community. " One could easih ' imagine it to be an article from one of our leading monthlies. The Sun Dial is not entirely above criticism, howexer. We grant that ad -erse criticism from the inexperienced is ofte inappropriate, but do you not think. Sun Dial, the " Incident " would be quite as readable had it fewei words? We understood the situation perfectly without the last explanation. The San Diego Xormal has a sixteen-acre cam- pus. We wonder if this is not better than our lit tie scrap of land, select though it be. We need not bother, however, the State has settled that mattei for us. A thing iif duty is an-noy forever A word to the wise is resented. Many are called but few get up. A lie for a lie and a truth for a truth. When foUv is bliss, ' tis ignorance to be other- wise. — Cvnic ' s Calendar. Little ss prim, the Children ' s Model. m SENIOR A DICTIONARY 1. " C — " (n) — A result s ' aincil hy tact. 2. Class Spirit (n) — A very lively animal he- longinfj to the Senior A " s, which at the hes innint;- of the term was c|iiite fierce hut has heconie ery tame of late. 3. Conferences (n) — Meetin!;s of such s reat eilii- cational -alue that c cn ])ctitions cannot Ijanish them. 4. " Donchuno " (interroj; ' . ach ' .) — . word ac- companied by a smile and a shrutj of the shoulders. 5. " Fine and dandy " — . compound adjective de- scriptive of any object, event, style, person, mark; in short, of " any old thing, " used exclusivelv in rooms " K " and " Y. " 6. Group meetings (n) — (latherin,o-s at which the Seniors show their unusual brilliancy in detecting;, explaining and curing (by merely looking at the children) the diseases, both mental and physical, of those placed under their care, many of which dis- eases have as yet not been dreamed of except hy these selected few, and about which little will he known outside of this grou]) for many centuries yet to come. e. g. A child was hard of hearing, the student teacher sent word home to his mother, but there had not been any improvement noticed when last heard of. 7. Library (n) — A ])Iace provided by the l- ' ac- ulty where one may spend study hours in ])rofitable conversation and incidentally consult reference hooks and study. (See Reference Books below.) 8. Locker Keys (n) — Miss Dunn ' s hohli ' and the Senior ' s pet abomination. ). ( )ver-night Rooks (n) — Extravagances for which wc use all our pin money — sub-class of ref- erence books. 10. " J ' — " (n) — A mark (if unusual importance — the en -y cif all the Senior A ' s. used exclusively in room " K. " II. ■ ' ! ' + " (n) — A mark of rare significance — • the envy of all MidcUers, used exclusively in room " X " and reserved for the Senior .- ' s. 12. Petitions (n) — ' ery valuable manuscripts in which the Seniors ha e no faith. . re known to suffer premature and hopeless death by cremation in the cause tiiey love. 13. Plans (n) — Something- belonging to the fun- gus family, characterized by a mushroom tendency to spring up over night. 14. Purpose (n) — Something left out of all plans. 15. References (n) — . list of books, the pur- pose of which is not definitely kn iwn — of no inter- est to Xormalites. 16. Senior A Class Meetings (n) — Harmonious, quiet, orderly gatherings of unusually intellectual beings. 17. Siamese Twins (n) — Plural, masculine gen- der, dual in its nature, partakes of both the romantic and classic spirit. The distinctive property of the Senior A ' s since their Middle P) term. More com- ])lete information can lie olHained from Miss Sulli- van. 18. Slang (n) — ( )bsolete in X ' ornial ScIkimI vo- cabulary, used only by lecturers and much dis;i|i- proved of by students. 19. Study Periods (n) — Spaces of time about equal to forty-five minutes for the express purpose of giving Seniors an opportunitv to show their un- usual brillianc ' in " apiirehendintj the inajiprehensi- ble. " ■ 20. The Five Steps (n) — ( 1 ) The Kindergarten; (2) The (Irammar School; (3) The High School; (4) The Normal School; (5) The Little District .School. Some Xormalites omit the lasc part of four and all of five and substitute a sixth not known at Xormal (except among the I ' aculty) — matrimony. 21. The Si.xth Hour (n) — Something lost and never found — nothing definitely known about it — something coming before the seventh hour. 22. The Seventh Hour (n) — A store-room f jr everything not found in other hon ' s. 23. The Eighth Hour (n) — That most alualde of all periods, when the Seniors meet Miss liill to practice vocal gymnastics. 24. Whistling (n) — That part of vocal culture which is jirohibited at Xormal but nevertheless in- dulged in by certain unruly spirits. PERSONAL I asked what ] alh she ' d chosen for life And I didn ' t ask in ain. For although Artye didn ' t answer, I am sure she ' d choose a " Lavne. " I wouldn ' t care to teach music. Miss (lili — And ymi forL;iit in conic to nic? Miss L ' oyer said, with ini ; Miss I )odson — ( )h. that ' s ri,L; " ht. iUit if fate ' s only willing;, •- •• " I ' d just love to tcacli ■■(iyni " ( jini). " Once there was a little Kittv. You can ask our (iertrude atiythin-, ' " t " ' " " " ow " — And the onlv replv vou ' ll .a;et , , m- i- n , i , i- (Outside the fecitat ' ion room), and when Miss Rose Kellenberser reached this Is a liead shake and, ■•you bet. " ' P " " PO ' . " V she forgot the next line, .so she said: . t . ' Wow, cliildren. all close your eyes and see it you Whv is Ha el interested in I ' unlic oratorv at ' ati see the kitty. " Then. ' taking advantage of ' the 1. .1. i ,.-, ■ iioor little ninoceiits. Kose peeked. ' " - " " ' ' " - - , , .« . Mr. Ro,.t (in observation class )— " Hattie. recite . " I ' .irliamentary Practice " reached its highest pcr- Mii sewiiv machines. " fection in the High School Miss ( Irace attended. Hattie — " I ' m not sewing machines. " Mr. Root— ••Oh! that ' s ' right: M.u ' re boots and And .so the Sr. A ' s attended the .Sr. 11 party, caus- ing great distress to the latter. •.•« •. Miss Laughlin (to Sr. . 1) — Just look at these Margaret .Manson — " Isn ' t it too bad that he is lilackboard drawings of Sr. . II! Louise Wilson only thirteen ! " •A lio " ' " " Why. Hugh, of course. " had tile worst one in the class, but that ' s been - - ' erased. 1 just wish you could have seen it. Said Edgar: ' • ' Fake me on vour pass, " •- " ' • ' But Gertrude she rejilied, ' •. l:is! In Room J. during the discussion of morals in For one alone a pass will do fairy tales: . nd we as yet are counted two. " .Vliss Townsend — Why. IJr. Howe, 1 aKva}s en- -J joyed reading the fairy tales for the morals. _ .Miss . llen — •.Miss Standefer. what can vou tell Mr. Root — I always skipped the moral part, lit us about Locke? " isn ' t necessary to tell us, Mr. Root.) Miss S.- — " Well, 1 remember the name. " noes. Miss I ' lLTiK-y ' s i)C(hi.i; " (ii; " - in tlii,- cniinU wIktl ' slic taught is a i rcat inipnn (. ' iik-iU cm llie present day system. -■ •-• It is rejiorted that Leo Clarke has iDcen " keepiii£j company " with a yonng man for sometime. Can it he true ' ' . . Dr. Crosvvell (after a lecture in Seminar) — " Do vou think that illustration was clear to the class, ' Miss Clav? " Sr. A (giving a report) — " Xot more than half of the children of Germany grew to manhood. " Miss Troxell (whispering to a neighbor) — " 1 guess the other half grew to womanhood. " Miss M. McG — " ( )h. girls, I was scared nearly to death last evening. I met a horrid man down town and he looked out of his eyes at me! " Reprehensible — a long word! And we are not so sure that Mr. Duke reallv knew its meaning. ,•«■ .-t Mrs. Curtis — " I thought so from what I iu lged. " .. J Two Sr. A. girls discussing fashions: " What kind of a jacket is a cofi ' ee jacket? " " by. it ' s a tea jacket. " I ' dla I ' ), wants a week ' s vacation fur |iliysical ex- ercise. Willi plax ' s singles in llie I ' ldlertim tennis club? To the tune of " Ulest Be the Tie That Uinds " : There was a young Miss named Isabel, Who said, " If you wait, I will sing a spell. Miss Gill says I can. " lUit the poor victims ran For their conscience would not say " ' tis well. " There was a young man named Billy, And over him Ray was ciuite silly ; If his name someone said Her face would turn red. For to her there was no one like Billy. In the midst of the most dramatic part of Jessie Dolland ' s rehearsal of old Fnglish ballads, when her voice was doing wonders in front, and her hands were equally busy in the back. Miss Gill said in- dignantly to the girls at the back of the stage : " There ' s one thing I won ' t tolerate and that ' s silly girls. " . nnouncement : Make your engagaments at once with Miss Ballantyne and Mr. Root for special lec- tures in History. Miss Elliot, Business Alanager. Ii ' er_ ' time .Miss Dunn " s co etoiLs eye liglits on Miss Cramer, wlm is supposed to uphold her sli:ire Jennie ' s little red cap han.a insj innocently in the of the dignity of the X. S., is undidy foml of fol-de- locker. slie secretes it in the hope that possession rols and dill pickles, will out veii; ' h ownership. ■■ " -- Mr. Xevius is a man of many i arts. .Mthouirh a W e ' ' e heard of ])eo])le " seein ' thini;s. " hut were teacher now. he must ha e liet ' n a lineman, for he sur|)rised when Ray Hanna read that one of Tenny- informs us that he is a ])OSt-iJ ' raduate. son ' s characters " saw the soun l " and " heard the ■. -M . n ' one iosinsj an EnL;lish uote-l)ook. t o to MoUie l)a is. Takiui; ' Iui,i; ' lish notes a specialty. .Mr. Root (in At,) — " 1 saw two whis])ers this ..{ jt morninjjf. " .. . It is very consiilerate of .Miss McC ' ormick to sa_ , ,,,.,,, , , . , - , • ' ■ ' S ' ou -oun£r sjoose. " We appreciate it. . 11 Sr. . s ]Mease haml ui the name ol then- es- ■ ' ' e .« corts as soon as jiossihle to the l ' acult_ so the - ma ' liave time to look up their family trees. Miss Hatfield (explaining- tardiness) — " 1 ha -e to v : erase the hoards. " ,,. , , , , 1 , 1 , - 1 ,1 , Miss . llen — " ( )li. no. cui d ni ' l erase the boards. " . iss ames has awakened suck en v to nnt that •,,■ tt ..c i i --i ' i i » •• -, , , 1 ■ t-1 • , .Miss Hatfield — ( ), es, I have to. greatness has been thrust ui)on lier. She is much sou2fht for by ])eo;)le wishin. ;- to know their favorite ex])ression. .Miss Laushhn, do you think that it is artistic to .«t . ■ •• ' ' write " dert " for (lertrude . « . The class plioto};rai)her and ' era Kep])y are in- tendin,tr to form an art combine. j,. ,5,, ; (explaining -ravity )— •■ lVrs.,ns have ■■ ' ' an attraction for each other, l- ' or instance, Miss Rea I ' arks — We are 4;lad to see her Madonna face . cherer keejis me here and 1 keep .Miss Scherer in iiur meelinirs. She is oiu ' " . nirel of I ' eace. " here. ANNOTATIONS ON MOTHER GOOSE Sing a song (jf six-pence, A pocket full of rye ; Four and twenty blackbirds Baked in a pie. When the pie was opened The birds began to sing ; A ' asn " t that a daint}- dish To set before a king? The king was in his counting-room, Counting out his money ; The queen was in the parlor Eating l read and honey. The maid was in the garden Hanging out the clothes ; Along came a blackbird And snapped off her nose. NOTES ON TEXT 11. 1 and 2. Notice close connection, and natural sequence of thought. 1. I. Si.x-])ence — Old wa} ' of expressing sum of money probal)ly ef|ual to six peimies. 1. 2. Pocket — ( )rdinarily a rece]:)tacle fur hand- kerchiefs, but usctl in this case fur holilinsj ' r •e. 1. 2. Xote deep ethical importance. I esson in temperance to be impressed on children, when au- thor states that the rye is in the pocket. 1. 2. Rye — An intoxicating beverage. 1. 3- Four-and-twenty — Twenty-four. 1 3. Blackbirds — Read in this connection de- scription of Ijlackbird in Hodge " s Xature Study, highly approved by Mr. Loy Miller. I. 4. Pie — Read Mrs. Hazard ' s " ( )n the Diet- also in this connection read " Little Tack Hor- ary ner. 1- 5- 1. 6. Here the plot thickens. (Jpened — Cut. Climax of story. I. 6. Began — Important, as shows that there must have been an interruption in the singing. Miss Hagan " s musical interpretation excellent on this point. II. 7 and 8. Leading down from climax — sus- pension of strong feeling. 1. 7. Dainty — Fine and dand}-. 1. 8. Set — Sometimes used in connection with a reclining hen. Bring out by wise questioning the meaning here used. 1. S. King — Xearest in rank to Duke (Edgar). There is nothing to indicate in what age he lived, but culinarx ' le ices spoken of, and sinijde pastoral spirit Ijreatiioil fortli in ihesi, ' liiK-s imlicaic thai hv iikuIl ' (if tiic rest nf the deck. Inil ilir ciilicr lilty imisi must have hved licfore X(irinan t ' diuiucst. have been alxnit the court. See .Mi.■ .s I ' lhiit for references on Xornian Con- 1- 13- ' did — Term ajipHed to unmarried females iMiest. " f ill " - ' li ' iic. L ). There has been an evident break in story. ' • ' 3- (iar.len— Read • ' Come Into the (iarden. continuit ' l)r(_)ken. sliown bv sudden change of - ' ' ' " ' I- , . ,,. ■ ■ ' L 14. Xo mention made of a Hue. but Inmi Aliss , ' . 1, , 1 , , ■ , (dll ' s reacHne: of Old Enc-lish ballads we know the - . (I. LountuiLT-room — l ea( clear an( lucn ex- . » 1 „ 1 • »t »• , • n " , . - ' . • ,, ,,,.,.,, ..... must liave been m use at the time ( esiiecialh ' planation ol counting; ' in .Mrs. iMii lisn s book ri- 1 • n 1 ■ 1 1. IS- Note rapid action; stor - mo es swiftlv I. ' ). The king was evidently scholarly and a tine to close. mathematician. ' He was without doubt miserly and p ,- ' i;iackl)ird— Possibly one of the four-and suspicious in character. Impress this thought on t.venty. This might have been done in the spirit of the children. revenge, but probabl}- was merel}- desired to appease II. 11 and : _ ' . Note incongruity of bread and hunger. honey in connection with ])arlor. Here let one of I. 16. Have cliildren appreciate pathos of story, t ' le children sing " We Kept the I ' ig in the Parlor. " If necessary, draw diagram on board. If this does N ' aluable lesson in eticpiette could here be taught not draw the recpiired tears, a clothespin applied to in this connection by the wise teacher. a nasal extremitv of the class may gi ' e tlie desired 1. IJ. Honey — Term of endcarmeiu used in touch of realism. . " South, but here used as an article of food. Ha c Note: This poem on account of difficult passages one of the children read and report on History of and obscured meaning in many places, should n:)t lloney. be taught l)elo v I ' .ighth (irade. 1. 12. liread — The staff of life. o indication as to kind of flour or method of baking used. Here let the different members of class rejiort on dUlereiit " Why are the kimlergarten girls so distinguisheil kinds of bread. looking? " Stanza 3. .Xote in this staii .a that no mention is " I ' .ecause of the I ' " rench intluenee. " HISTORY OF CD. a (liftVrcnt i)rcseiuati(in. Kr — cr — or — cr — two J-irst sta-e— Came lu Xonnal, Uiev sav. a fairlv ' ' ' - ' fr.nn now you niavpiit the concept cat in the decent chat) ' " ' of your note-Jjooks. Second stas:e — Besfan to realize that one wav of becoming; popular is to be unique (he is a boy). ' It is reported that ? Iiss Hawes has a ycuinn; man ! Third stage — Fully realized it. l ' mrth stage — Natural consequence followed, i. e.. Did Miss Loyd really " talk back " to a critic Conceit. teacher? I ' ifth stage (present time) — Has to use a shoe horn to put on his hat. I ' nder the stress of circumstances May Lewis often breaks into rhyme ; Miss r)aile ' — " W ho is that man going into the . ,, ,. , . . , kindergarten? " ' ' Oh, I m dying for sleep Mis.s lorrow— " Why. that ' s Froebel. " - " ' something to eat. Miss Bailey — " ( )h, is it, really? I have alwaxs wanted to see him. " Miss Park was seen surreptitiously eating a pic. Well, if she reallv wanted it — Fifty dollars reward for the capture of the thief who persists in stealing Miss Laughlin ' s posses- Pearle Eason has no friends : they are all brothers, sions. " Xow I have this to the point at which I want it, Mr. Chamberlain (on a Geog. trip) — " Has every- we ' ll drop it, and take it up before the end of the one her bottle? " hour. " — Dr. Croswell. Mr. Sharpe (in charge of the Pedagogy Class, Mr. Duke (after half hour talk) — Is that ])oint when Dr. Croswell failed to appear): clear to you. Dr. Howe? " Aim — To get a clear concept of cat. " Dr. Howe — Yes, but I don ' t think it ' s very im- " Presentation — A ferocious cat would necessitate portant. I r. L n IS well sa_ s Unit aim ni (.•(lucalidii is In Jessie had a Utile hinik. make manly men and women. Its passes white as snow: And when it came time to hand it in. That l)ook somewhere did g-o. Tl-ieii loud and hitter Jessie ' s wails, Miss Stiver — What ' s the name of that had ho - in your room ? .Miss Hatfield— His name is " Leiji. m. " - " " ' 1 f " " l ' - ' ep was her woe. And soon straightway npon the hoard •Miss CV)llins lost her sol in th e music room. This pleading cry did go: " Alas! alas! my hopes are fled, My note-book ' s gone for Hist, of Ed. Notice, . usie I ' onder— Dr. Millsi)aush ' s idea of yo " " ' 1 a " ' return it I ' ll be glad punctualit - For witlunit it, alas! I cannot " grad. " ,, ., , .... . , .,.,..„ . Notice on .Miss .Mien ' s board. Examination l)a -: . r. l.eals— W hat is the use ot Liebigs E.xtract .- [.,p. . , .. ,. . ,j„„,, outside the door. -Miss immerman — In put on wounds to reduce . .J the swelling. v . A— " l thought you took music last term? ' " (iertrude — " I did. but Miss Hagan encored me. " liirdie Phillips — Miss Laughlin. have you vour ]iaints here " ' ' ' - l ' inlormaliou regarding Monro i:i. such as lo- .Miss L. — Yes. have von vours: If vou haven ' t cation, houses, new roads to the canons, etc., will you should have! What do you want? ' e thankfully received by one Sr. .V. r.irdie (as she takes her seat! — 1 was just won- ■ ' ' ■ ' dering. Maud Slniltz is a Sr. A. . nd she got C+ one day: This was jiroudlv shown ho would have thought that Kate had had a Before it was known l.ast— had passed the " .Man from Mexico: " -|-1,;„ Mi.; .Mien ' s high mark was " . . " " .Miss Maxwt ' U. did xmi rcalK liaxc t t-iil dol- lars? " Too Ijad that the youth who searched in vain for the " Sing-intj Leaves " liad not been looking for a " Talking Root. " What made Dr. Croswell forget his I ' edagogy Class Thursdaw third hnur, Ma - 4lh: Was he playing Rip ' an inkier When things disappear from mir lockers tliese da_ s we ne -er know whether the cause of it is Miss Laughlin " s pr(i erl)ial thief or liss Dunn. Dr. Millspaugh — Xow when we sec } ' ojir ])icture, that will settle the matter at once. Mr. Dozier (explaining (?) . rithmetic) — What is the meaning of ■ " inch? " Add an " 1 " and we have " linch, " and a " p " and we ha -e " pinch. " and a " c " and we ha e a " cinch! " ■.• ■. ' Miss Cockrill, to Mr. Slnyd Miller— " ()! you arc just the man I want. " Mr. Miller — " You ha e syjoken too late. " Miss (iill — Tinniirmw c will lake I ' lc lirst scene from Komeci and Juliet. I ' upil — Romeo and what? ..t .. lufdrmation Wanted. ? liss (iill to Mid. . 1 ' s — " What W(.iultl you do if something fnnn - should happen . ' " Elder Miss Dunn — " Tliere are some citizens who have no political right. I haven ' t any. " Younger Miss Dunn — " Well, the ( ' (institution says that no idiot or insane person shall be allowed to ' ote. " Mr. Dozier — " Miss Waters, you should marry a man bv the name of Mud. Then ()ur name would indeed l)e odd — Mrs. Crvstal Waters Mud. " ,4 ,«« Prof. Dozier (in Mid. . I . rith. Class )— " Well, 1 woulil •( irubb ' at it till 1 got it. " Extract from I ' rof. I ' .eal ' s lecture on Wireless Telegraphy : T. ' SI. — ' Tis mince " T. M. — ' Tis mince Miss I aughlin (teaching a lesson in Nasturtiums) — " P.lue vour gray and gray your greens and what- ever vou do make ' em grav. " I )r. llnwf — " Well, it ' s just a litlk ' minus after the In School Law: (._ ' . " Miss Sullivan — .Miss (inihli. what would (iu do Mid 1! (iirl (afterward to friend) — " lUit it looked if one of your patrons came and hes an to abuse mhi just as lon,n ' as any of the otliers to me. " hefore your school? ••■ •■ Miss Grubl) ( hesitatinijly and timidl_ ) — ' h - — Miss . llen recently infiirmed one of her ncurol- why — I — I ' d ask tlicni to stop and if that didn ' t di i ogy classes that the " jjalms " nf the feet and tlie I ' d tell them to come outside and settle it. " soles " of tlie Iiands an- er ' suscejjtible to tickliu ' .;. ■■ ' •• . usie I in (i iu) — ' I ' runks forward! .March I lm])ossil)le I Did .Miss l.au.cjhlin realh- call a Sr. ' , , A i,drl a " sillv? " It is said that . rt e is onl - " niuL; ' to teach one . ... .... vear lust tor the ex])erience. les-ie l)ol-an-(l lias it m tor a certain . r. . who ' .» kiudlv wrote her own name over lu ' r drawiuij ' , there- 1 1 , , , , , ... , " ■ , . . I .1 T 1 - l ' ' - l ' iu e — Is that the Correct proniuiciation . ' 1) - cansiU ' ..; | to " ct Don the Record. i i-n i i • i i " I )r. . nlls])aui;h — .|;i. Jh — oh, pardon nic. I ' Vom (. ' hicag o there came a vomii;- luau, iM-om the dei)ot to Henry ' s lie ran; " ' ' i ' " " .stu.lied expression I.mg- en.iuKh t- ' . ' ow ' she sa ' " lie is mine knuw what emotion was expressed in Miss Laug;h- . nil Miu ' ll uOt see a si ' n lin ' s dice when she said, " . rtye Stose is talking ' . " I »f my dear one whose ])raises 1 sang. " ■• ' •• " Miss iVlIen — Would } ' oii enjoy a walk on .Mt. ( iertrude— Sav, Ina. have vou got anvthing in Di we today. Miss Sackett ? y.iur Hist, of Ed. note-hook on asceticism ' ? " • ' ■i ' ; Sackett— ( )h, that ' s according to the coiu- Ina — dracious, no | Who ' s he? ])any. .Miss . llen — Miss I ' allantyne, wh.it is your re- Wanted — ] ' y every .Middle . 4, a new cortex: .ictiou to tli. ' it (piestiou? the old ones are worn thin as a result of conscien- SiU-nce ])rofonnd. tiousness. TRAINING SCHOOL ECHOES Two Second Grade children were talking about ' broom industry ' forms the foundation for the His- the " teacher ' s pet. " The boy said : " She thinks torv of U. S. " she ' s the only pebble on the beach. " " C r, " said the ..1 .t girl, " the only shirt in the laundr_ . " Do they learn Irs. Smith — " 1 think ynu wnuld better not. I do such things from the critics? not think it necess ' rv. " ..4 .,1 ' .•« .. t Geog. Teacher — " What makes Los Angeles the Miss Sullivan — " When } ' ou go out to teach in im]3ortant city it is? " votir own school. " ' illie — " Commerce on the Los Angeles river. " . ,«t ■Jt ■ ] Irs. Preston — " Now boys and girls. " A Sr. A was heard to give this brilliant and lucid .t .t explanation to the First Grade : " A mouse is one little mice, and a mice are a whole lot of little mouses. " Miss Osgood — " Be firm and I ' ll stand by you. (iet mad, but don ' t sputter. " -.4 -Ji Miss Hough (talking to one of her pupils) — " Have you always lived here? " Miss Stiver — " Arrange the details; I can ' t tell definitelv about this. " Little Girl — " Xo. I used to go tt) Hyde Park school in Chicago. " Miss Reeves — " See me. " Miss Hough — " Why, I used to go to that school in the second grade. " Miss MacKenzie — " Well, how did you get along Little c;irl — " Yes. 1 knciw it is a verv old school. " todav? ( )h, well, she ' s the (jnly child, y iu know. " •J« -J . .- Mr. Rii(.)t (after History class) — " Yes, Miss El- Miss Hough — " I want your eyes right here. " A liot says that the children seem to have a very clear few minutes later — " Fred, why are you walking up idea of the broom industry. " here? " Mrs. Smitli — " 1 am glad of that because the b ' red — " liriuging my eyes uji. " APPLICATION BLANK vIk-.v puixhasc.l ami c.sl Sex ( masculine ur fcniiiiinc ) l ' ' ' " " ' " y f ' ' ft " l l ' •- Stale exact Xame (at present, ami hopes for the future) luimber and location in relerence to your most pnmi- inent feature Aije ( nt) one under 40 considered) Address before Tune - ' ' ' - ' (number) Give Bertillon After June " Height ( in ' " easurements Hair, color ( pref- millenieters) Weisht (Trov). . . ' . erably red) (live i)n.|iMr- ( Avoir.) ppearance in i,aMieral (state ' " " " " " - ' ' " ' ' - ' ' whether good or bad) Xose (Roman. " ' " " " ■ ' ' - ' artificial incentives for a p.nnpadour.- ( ireek. Jew or snub ) Eyes ( strai.ijht Straig ' ht. curly or fuzzy ? Mr on the bias) Color (green or pink Xeck (size and height of collar) not considered ) Do ni wear 1 lands (size of gloves ) Ha e you an glasses ? Lashes ( length in inches ) energetic, weak or nervous hand Eyebrows (straight, arched) I ' eet ( length and width of shoe) Mouth (Cupid ' s bow. rosebud) Xumber and distribution of corns l.i]is ( thick, thin, medium) Character Color ( rubv ? Yes or no) Are you conceited ? If not. were vou bc- icneral apjjcarance of mouth fore attending the L. A. X. S. ? Are yon unselfish altruistic optimistic State whetlier or not _ ou ha e a chin epicurean To which class of teachers Single, double or triple If single, has do you belong ( ist. Jiid, or 3rd) it ever been double? Were ' ou l o you beliex ' c in the use of hair brushes on tlic healthy at the time? Teeth (number) fioor? re you swert If anv are missing, where? lo -able (to pujiils and board) Can _ -ou Xatural or artificial? Have you cut l nt up a good IjlufY? Do you like cats? your wisdom teeth? If not, when do you tea Jla e you had any expect them? Complexion affair of the heart? If so. ha e I blonde or brunette ) State vou eiitireh recoxered ? 1 f n t. do 1 m expect U) have any? Viicestors send two pictures, one of each siik ' . I ' .ack view aj)- ( how many liave you had ) Which of (juahties enumerated alsove did you inherit?. .. . Give date of inheritance Did any one of these come to his death unnaturallx ? What was his offense ? Please send a cabinet-sized photograph, mounted on white card1)oard. with your application. If profile. |)reciated. Remarks i ' lcKiNG Gk.»pes i. Souther.n Calihiuma. Ox the Line nr the Sdithekn PAciFir. ANSAVERS TO CORRESPONDENTS ( riicsi.- columns are for our subscril)ers only.) ymuij man often tci chorus i raclice. ' (ni will find Arlye S. — The best way to overcome tlie slanq ' tliat most of the duny; ladies will be more inter- habit is to stop and count ten vhene er yiiu find ested in him than in the sinsjins; ' . yourself about to use a " slanj; v (.)rtl. " •- - ■• ' E. S. — Vou say that your hair is so thick that J. H. — oH nia_ ' be able to resjain your appetite _ ' ou can n(.)t cond) it. This is a very common com- if you wear a pair of ijreen gosjgles when you n;o ])laint. esjiecially at .Xormal. ;s you ])erhaps know. to market, as these will cause everything:: to ha -e If _ -ou thoroughly massage your head with Puritas a fresh, green look. This jirecaution is not neces- every half hour during the day, you will find that sar ' w lu ' u i bser ing ' Senior IVs. there will be a great improvement in a few da s. .Siamese Twins — Xo, " llv gum " is not considered E. T. S. — T am really (deased to hear that you l;nig. It is comnionlv used in polite societv. The read the Police (iazette instead of the lulucational ame rule apjjlies to " fine and dandy. " journal. It is really qiute contlucive to g(.)od disci- •• - i)line. II. .M. — The best thing for vou to do is to call " . " in some disinterested ])art_ - to decide vvhetlier a Sr. P ' s — ' es. it is perfectly correct to ha ' c a fr ing-pan shall l)e called a skillet or a spider. Then mas(|uera(le part}-, invitations to which are issued if vou will adopt this person ' s decision your d.ouies- only to the gentler sex. It is also (|uite proper to tic haiipiness will be secure. ha e a doorkeeper. !■. A. 11. — Since vou mention that you do all the Minnie — Spoonholders are no longer used, reciting, the l)est way to grade your ])upils is to ( )tis — 1 would recommend vaseline for }ellow watch them verv closely. If thev are asleep, give shoes. It will keep them soft and i)liable and pre- them good marks, but if the - are disturbing the vent them fnmi losing iheir lu-ight ccdor. rl;:ss in anv waw fail them. Zaida — . s the e ent y iu mention is to occur so soon after gradu.ation. it would be perfi-clly pro])er t ' o, 1 wouldn ' t adx ' ise you to brin.; " a to wi ar the white dress for lioih occasions. llierc Ijreaths a man whose hair has fled, Who ever to himself hath said. " Oh. baldness verih ' I have a dread Xo hair-brush shall I have aljoiit my head l)Ut use it on-the floor instead. " Since such there breathe, he is marked wel For liim no hair restorer ' s spell. r.ut what ' s his name. I dare not tell. If you can guess, you ha e done well. The Sr. A ' s are very nnicli indebted to Dr. Mills- paugh for his excellent acKice in regard to sweep- ing floors, but they are inclined to believe that jan- itor work is sufficientl} ' strenuous without using hair brushes for brooms. Little l ' 2 (irade (iirls — " Aliss . .. please may I use your hantlkerchief ? " (Miss A. ' s condition outwanlly calm but inward- ly somewhat discomposed.) . Sixtli (irade boy ' s ' ersion of the saying: " Two wrongs don ' t make a right " — " Two bads don ' t make a good. " Mrs. Preston was overheard to say that she didn ' t know she was a fit subject for the Museum. The exhausted Init victorious Senior lay sleeping. In her heavy slumbers there appeared to her a ision. In the lilue deep it seemed a great scroll whose as yet indistinct markings could be " C+. " Ijut as it gleamed brighter until it flashed with all the power of the mid-noon sun she read " See me. " THE LAMENT AND ADVICE OF AN ALUMNUS irpiin rtmliiii - his picture in tlic .Museum.) Tell me not. () Xornial students. That the Xornial ha.s eni])ty Iialls; The teachers coul(hi " t — woulihit Take our |)ictures fmni llie walls!! They were taken for adornment Of the halls below the stairs. That they ' d be removed a moment Was ne ' er listed with our cares! Not with jjleasiire. but with pain. Heard we of their destined end In the Museum ])lace(l to reign .And grace to fossils leml ! . rt was shown in every photo. Our faces smiling brave — Xow we ' ve chosen for our motto: " In the future be always graee! " Present Seniors, if they ask you For vour picture when you go. . sk them what they ' re going to do. Whetlier ])lace it high or low! Trust no future, how e ' er pleasant. Judge by what the i)ast has been ; -Ask — ask in the living present — You ' ll ne ' er have courage again. When you go, they will remind vou That you picture here is due : That you must leave one behind you. You must aid the Museum, too. (iive your picture then with grace. Have a face for any fate : " Look pleasant " in any place. In the attic iv the grate! L. I)., ' o:;. " WE " WANT YOU TO KNO ' W That ever ' .Sr. . kuiiws what ■reprehensible " means. That .Vrtye can hear the children look up. That you must believe everything you read in the Exponent, including the Sr. . ' s hobbies and fail- ings. That -Mr. Root ' s real hobby is eating dates and walnuts. . lso that in a]ipearance " he hath a lean and hungry look. " That Miss Mntlack knows Imw in sweep so as to get up all the dust. That Mr. Duke ' s curls are natural. That Florence James is kiiciun by lit-r dignity — slie can ' t keep it. That her faihng is noticing the laihngs of others. That her hobbv is making a general stndv of Sr. As. That this is the best E.xponent ever published. Miss Be—, Miss F— e-. and Miss M— e- did not find it necessary while at San Pedro to go out on the ocean to see the b(u)ovs. J M We wonder why Pe-rl Mil-er is generally sick ( ?) on Tuesday. . t J Wanted — By Misses . llin and Young, time for tennis. •J Jt Tis strange that the doctor prescribed buggy rides for M. P. ' s illness. Can anyone explain how it is that Pearl Thoni])- son ' s letters get to the Normal postoffice without a stamp ? • J In Grammar Class: Miss Fassett gives a defini- tion of a noun that a child could understand. " A noun is a word used as the designation or appella- tion of a creature or thing, existing in fact or in thought. " Sr. i . .Nature Study Class: Mr. .Miller — " Look at that mouse. " A few seconds later: Mr. .Miller — " It has gone. Miss Brown. I think }ou may crawl down from the table. " Mary McGaugh — " One of my dear little First Grade boys asked to hold my hand this morning. It sounded so funny for a little boy. " ,«t ..«{ Special Notice ! ! Anyone who finds it necessary to enter Room O after school hours, please rattle the door knob strenuously and then, before enter- ing, wait a sufficient length of time to allow the occupants to " locomote. " Miss Benners — Miss Laughlin, do you reckon this will be all right if I round this corner? Miss L. — I want to tell this class right now, that I will break Miss Benners of her silly expression and accent in a very short time. It will be the slightest obstacle I have. X. B. — Miss B. is still saying " Do you reckon you all will go down yonder? " .• J Alas ! Poor Eveleen did not get any frogs be- cause she was so heav} " . And, alas, her life is spoiled. Who did it? " The .Man frum .Mcxic _). " [ ' ' or further infornia- 3. I ' owcr ami habit of rcllcclii m. Example — lion ai)])ly to Miss Catherine Harkness, .M. A. II. your mirror. ■■ ■- ' 4. Power and habit (if !;ro vlh. Li ing example . lr. il-als — Miss . bbott, will you be my monitor? — Phoebe Eaton. .Miss . bbt)tt — 1 am already eni atjed. Mr. B-als, 5. Efficiency or the ])ower to do. l.ivinj; " C-xani- but 1 am sorr -. ])le — Sr. . . Class. .ft ,«t " How did Miss Mclnt re sj ' et across the street the (lav of the tlood? " ' ' " ' ' » t ' l ' - ' ' ' I ' .v ni.ghl. " Wliv. Mr. Oiuklin was there. " ' I ' lie midni. ht hour has found me , -t Wearily conning my next day ' s work How many girls is .Mr. Meagher going to bring itli aH ' " .V note-books ' round me. to the next ba.sketball game; ' ' .And many a note W itli thoughts remote 1 write up for the morrow; ... Piut soon as ' tis done . recipe inv Sharpe : Another is begun. _ yolks (it caws, I cu]) of croak. : teaspoonful of (|uack. I ' lavor with scpiawk. Il needs no sweetening. Ser e on ice n a .Ma_ da . .Miss Hagan will fui ' uish ice. . n(l my heart is filled with sorrow. Thus oft in the stilly night The midnight hoin has found me earih ' conning my next day ' s work With all ni - note-books ' round me. IN GYMNASIUM " hive li -idences of An Ivlucated .Man " : 1. Correctness and precision in use of mother tongue. Living exam])le — .Miss Seaman. Miss Pathy— " . rms raise! i nees_ bend, deep J. Uefined and gentle manners. Living example licnd! 1 )oiible (|uick time march ! " (Consternation — .Miss Sullivan. in class.) " Don ' t vou understand? " First M. A-i Girl — " Yuu du not seem to he inter- ested in our class. " Second M. A-i Girl — " There are no interesting ' people in the class except Mr. Doyle and Miss Pdair. and they are only interesting to each other. Why is it that Miss Abbott didn ' t attend the bas- ketball games this year, bnl was so interested in the Alumni ' s team? Mrs. Hazard (in cooking) — Name the by-]n " c nets of eggs. Miss Shutt — Chickens. Miss . llen — The Cabots. who were they? .Miss ( ). Lewis — W ' hv. John and Sebastian. Miss Laughlin (in disgust) — " That fire-bell never rings except when I am in the middle of a wash! " IN PROGRAM CLASS .Miss French — " Now 1 sh julil like the children tc i ha x ' the real experience of grinding corn meal. You get an ear of corn, shell it — oh. I forget. Do you have corn in California? " ( )f all glad words to Mabel (ienn The gladdest are these, " 1 ma - ha c I ' en. ' h ' requentl} ' heard from Miss Harrison concern- ing her hobby: " I ' m simply broken-hearted. The children ' s gardens are nearlv ruined. " The eight girls in our class They all are wondrous wise, But somehow from Miss Hagan ' s room Thev come with dewev eves. If anything is missing in t ' ne kindergarten ask . mv Morrow. Two notes jotted down in English : I. — Miss Wood — " Mr. Clark, who read to us last year? " II. — " Xow }iiu know that little bov I read m - stories to? " Yes, indeed. Miss Rvker, we do. We suggest that Xell P.. purchase a goodly sup- pi v of liquid air for that " peculiar disease of the neck. " And it came to pass that three .Senior B girls stood on a stairway and a Senior 11 bc y stood below, looking up. ' hen a Senior . reminded them of Sothern and Marlowe I)y saying, " Ha! Ha! One Romeo and three Juliets, " they made a Sharpe dis- appearance. Miss Dickey (Hist, of Ed.) — " (ialilco saw an ap- k- fall and so discovered the law of tjravity. " Miss Sutton (g ' ivino- the tables of L ' . S. money) — I ' enn gills make one cent. Myrtle Scott would like to know if Mr. Dnzier ' s L;Tanddauirhter is a srirl or ho -. OSTKU H I ' aK.M. (). TilK I.INK. OK TlIK SlUTIIF.KN rAclKll. WILCOX BLDG., COR SECOND AND SPRING STS. riRST NATIONAL BANK Of LOS ANGELES wiiiii : Siiiuj-niniiiK ' iilSjksiiSS ' i f ' j THE OLDEST SAVINGS BAVK IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA United States Depositary- Capital, Surplus and Profits Deposits - - - - Total Resources f 1,360,000 7,000,000 9,000,000 Special Department for Womet YOl ' VE HEARD THE STORY Of tHe big trees that grow from the little acorns OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOINT AT THIS BANK Ax cl start your fortune grow inj $1.00 Will do for a seed 4% I Interest is the fertilizer, and persistent savings tlie soil Write for our Booklet ' • BANKING BY MAIL. " It ' s worth reading and heeding SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SAVINGS BANK, S. E Cor. Fourth and Spring. Los Angeles city Steam Carpet Cleaning Works JOHN BLOESER. Prop. Office, 507 S. flower St. Both Tblephones Main A.27 , Home d27 HOYT ' S GUM GLUTEN GOODS FOR DIABETICS MFD. BY Pure Gluten food Co. of New York ANDERSON CHANSLOR CO. (Inc.) GROCERS Sole Agents 136 South Spring Street, Los Angeles PHONES SUNSET PRIVATE EX. 38 SYLM R OLIVE Oil A. S C. PREMIUM BUTTER rs. 1. iflnirr. iMrir. i omr lakrrij auii irlirarii lig Iflrs. iB. fflrjjrr 633 M. i ' i.ttlj 1.. Eos Anijrlrs. (Hal. SUN!SKT I ' HOMK MAIN fjOW. HOMK PHONK 1MT4 Dad ' s Cafe and L uncH Counter p. -W. McMULLIN, Prop. BEST COFFEE AND CREAM IN TOWN OPEN DAY AND NIGHT 121 SOUTH BROADWAY, LOS ANGELES, CAL. The Harvard School (MILITARY) Western Avenue, Los Angfeles, California An Knslish. Classical. Boanlinji and Day School for Hoys. ' iVn acrt- campus. Fully equipped gymnasiuin. Bast- ball and foot Ball fields. Tennis courts, hand ball courts, standard quarter-mile bicycie and run- ninj : track. Complete physical and chemical laboratories, due hun- dred and sixty boys, and " ten masters who give their full time to the regular work of the school. GRENVILLE C. EMERY. A M.. Head Master. References by permission: Hon. Mereditli 1 " . Snyder, Kx-mayor of Los Angeles; James A. Foshay. Supt. of Schools of Los Angeles. Send to the School for Illustrated Catalogue Down town information at 207 W. Third St. RODAKvS P H O T O SUP PLIES DEVELOPING AND PRINTING ARTISTS ' MATERIALS HOWLAND c CO. " ...o ?, " ' Get Your Supplies at THE NORMAL BOOK STORE 017 " W. FIFTH STREET Across the strcft from Nornial School Everythinjj you need for your school work. Prices as clieap or cheaper than any other place in the city Save your energy and shoe leather and trade near the scliool Lunches Confectionery Stationery ClIAKI.oTTI ' . I,. TANNliK, Mi»r. PACIFIC SCHOOL OF TELEGRAPHY Connected by direct wire with the following Colleges: The WoonnrRV, " Southkrn Calikorxia. Los Ancklks and Hrownsbkrger Katkh on a i ' i ' i,ic ' rii N ' Pvpi-. vkitkrh l■ ' ttl(Nl Hl;ll P ' ref, ' rF.L.ICI ' lUIN K IIl IE iiliti PELLISSIER BLOCK, Cor. Seventh and Olive Streets, LOS ANGELES Residence 1339 Winfield St. Phone 4045 R005EVELT APARTMENTS 334 S. FIGUEROA Sunset Main 504I Home 3404 THIv Roosevelt ofTtrs lo Xormal School students a respectable home with pleasant surround- in;j;s and at a jirice within the means of even a slender purse. Three rooms, furnished complete, large Sitting Room, Kitchen. Hot Water, Gas Range, Alcove Bedroom. Porcelain Bath, Telephone. New, elegant and hut a few minutes ' walk from the Xormal School From $16 to $20 a month Come in an l looK them over T. WIESENDANGER, Prop. Carl [ntenmann Manufacturing Je veler and Wat c Hm aKer We Design and Manufacture School Pins. Medals and all kinds of Presentation Emblems MAKER OF NORMAL ALUMNI PINS ' l PINS FOR ALL CLASSES IN STOCK Factory and Salesroom: 217 ' . SO. SPRING STREET (Ip stairs) UOS ANGELES, CAL. ' iKI.Kl ' HtiN l-;. llttMK in:i.-,: .•. l- . ' si-; ' r main 4:iiKi 2r A BUSINESS WORLD uz SvtcH is the " Woodbviry Business College A -i,sit to this great Business Training School any school day during business hours will disclose to the visitor a miniature Imsiness world of young and middle-aged people. These, in many respects, are business men and women. They buy and sell, invest and iu.sure, bill and ship, deposit money and draw checks. They learn to be prompt, honest, reliable, wide-awake. They receive, handle, brief, file, execute and issue all kinds of commercial and l usiness paper, .such as notes, checks, lea.ses, mortgages, insurance policies, telegrams, acceptances, statements, contracts, bills of lading, balance sheets, etc. They learn all the laws and rules pertaining to debts and credits. They learn and practice not only the theory and science of bookkeeping and accounting, but the art as well. To know is one thing, to do is another. They learn the science and art of .stenography and typewriting. They take dictation at the rate of lOO to 1 50 words a miiuite, and transcribe on the machine at the rate of 40 to 80 words a minute. The click of a large number of typewriting machines in the best equipped typewriting department in the West may be heard during the entire day. The management of the ' oodbury is not egoti.stic, but we know the work and worth of the school, and that the Woodbury training cannot be duplicated. There are hundreds of young people who are now con- templating attending a business school, and who will find a course of business training at the Woodbury the best investment that can po.ssibly be made. Illustrated Catalogue on application. 809 S. Hill St. 5 Los Angeles, Cal. Etfiefind Lord Florist— - — 328 WEST THIRD STREET Both Phones 263t " Tlir prettiest Flower Shop ill town. " LEADING GARMENT CLEANERS BERLIN , DTK , - ' - 1 woHhsi: c. ! O I I = o " C- PHONES HOME EX. 675: SUNSET SOUTH 675 ■■ ■ ■»» " B ■ » » ■ B fc ■ ■■■■■■ B " ■■■»» Portsmouth Cafe " . EverytHing First Class Popular Prices Delightfully located opposite Central I ' ark Between Kifth and Sixth Streets 520 and 522 South Hill Street BOTH PHONES IIOS Cass = Damerel Hardware Co. HFATING AND VENTILATING ENGINEERS M;mnf;ictur --rs ol Ilt-alin.; ,111. ' t ntihitiiii; Apparatu,- Steam, Hot AVater. Fan Blast, Hot Air Heating of Public Buildings a Specialty. Plans. Specifications and Estimates furnished BUILDERS ' HARDWARE AND HOUSEFURNISHINGS l- ' At ' TOKV WILLOW AND MATEO STS. 412 S. BROADWAY, LOS ANGELES. NELSON CANDIES Are always right. So say the Normal girls, and they ought to know. Lest you forget, the store is 222 W. FOURTH ST. Jrii. iLcLTruxt Japai ese A.nticiues and Art Ctirios All kinds of Embroidery and Drawn Work Silk and Cotton Kimonos 2HS. BROADWAY. 211 MERCANTILE PLACE 352 S. BROADWAY Store No. i — Home 9118: Main 6145. Store No. 2— Main 4963. Store No. 3— Slain 5020 4,32 Sutter St. and 226 Post St..S. F. LOS ANGELES, CAL. A Kodak for Your Vacation . . . RENTAL FREE . . . We let you have a kodak for your finishing EXPERT WORK Fresh Film and Photo Supplies m M. L. Bailey 450 ' . S.Broadway EVERYTHING FOR SCHOOLS TRIUMPH DESKS HYLOPLATE BLACKBOARDS il. ps, Chart.s, Gi,obe.s, Etc. Send for Catalog. C. F. Weber and Co. 210=12 NO. MAIN ST. LOS ANGELES, CAL. Main 554 : : : Home 6624 WniTTIER, C0BIR COMPANY 165=167=169 No. Los Angeles St. Manufacturers and Importers PAINTS, OILS, VARNISHES, BRLSHES Plate and Window Glass Plate Glass Mirrors PLAIN AND I!E ' KI.ED Visit the Nurseries of the INGLESIDE FLORAL CO, 148 WEST ADAMS ST. HOME PHONE 22313 Store: 140 South Springf St. F. EDWARD GRAY, Proprietor Both Phones 568 STUDENTS OF ART Slioulil know that we have a coni- plete stock of Cosmos pictures, which are reproductions of all the famous painters of the world — lo pictures for 2,sc. We are head- quarters for artists ' materials and fine stationery .... Home 7240 Ground Flour Studio Mushet Special courtesies e.xtended to classes of the Normal School HILL STREET STUDIO 512 Opp Central Park W. 0. DOSS, Artist " Sketch Portraiture " SANBORN, VAIL CO. 357 S. Broadway LARGEZST BANK IN SOUTHERN OALIFORNIA 1 THE farmers and Merchants National Bank of fosAngeles S W. Cor. jV ain Fourth Sis. Capital 1,500,000.00 .■Surplus and Profits ii, 200, 000. 00 Deposits jig, 000, 000. 00 Resources Over f 13,000,000.00 Special Safe De= posit Depart- ment and Storage Vaults SECURITY SAVINGS BANK LARGEST SAVINGS BANK IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Capital and Surplus, $600,000 00. MONEY TO LOAN " " approved real estate security SAFE DEPOSIT VAULTS, strongest in the city Total Assets, $13,000,000 00 THREE PER CENT IlU _-l ' --t piiid t ii Mr ' tiii;ir d pit-;!! Call for booklet regarding installment plan. Conveniently located. Boxes for rent. $2 a year np. FOUR PER CENT Interest paid un trrin dt.-l i)sit- OPEIN SAXURDAV :ve:nings IJIKECTOKS — J. 1- Sartnri, l ' r«: ■ ' iii-n t : M. S Hcllnian, icf -iTtsidciil ; W. D, I.oiii, ' ycar, Cashier ami Secy. Jiihti H. IMatcr, ' icc rresi k ' nt ; H. ' - Ilelliiian. Tres. Merchants ' Xatioiial Hank ; Vin. H, Allen. Jr., Tres; Title Insurance and Trust Co.: J. A. Craves. Vice-l ' resident Farmers and lerchants National Hank ; J. II. hermam w. MCILM4IS. BvDQ Shankland, Attorney ; W. I„. Craves. Vice-President Merchants " National Hank; T. H. Newlin, " ice-rrcsident 1-arniers and Merchants National Hank: Henderson Ilayward, Capitalist: II. V. O ' Melveny: Attorney. N F COR FOURTH AND SPRINR Notk— in choosinga savings l ank yon shonld consider its Capital Surplus, Resonrces, Convenience of ' L ' atiou anil tlie Conservatism of its r)irect jrs. WE ARE OFTEN CALLED " TAILORS TO THE FASTIDIOUS " Smart Styles in TROUSERS $5 to $10 Made-for-You One thiiiij we do, and do it well is, to make strictly liaiid-tailoied Clothes for men. The reputation of " B K " made-for-you garments, is such that we can ' t afford to make ])oor ones. See the economy in it fo r you. BRAUER RROHN Natty and Nifty SUITS $20 to $40 Made-for=Vou Tailors to Men urho Kuovr 128-130 SOUTH SPRING ST.. II4 SOUTH MAIN ST. Home I ' hone 2695 Sunset Main 31 16 s; , : H M M . H A Hr :7i K R - B r Pr K t Q « E w Ht — S. t ■- S i v H s K t4 ' ' i7d n i ' 1=1 ■t IS « o (LI U o q u IS. •■ ' : i-C — Oh . P u H bo -3 X. t : X I u 5 rt H o X ' i u l- a. V- c H o be a G lo B - -• H ' Vh 3 - u v ' S TS O m rt 01 m n ' o oo V V aj LI i v O OJ O o v V -- ' I ; r " tf; p Vh OJ v «= f c 5 1 s ffi r o c3 X 4- TC F.RVTIIIX(i IX ML SIC AGENTS FOR THR XRW CHASE MAXDOI IXS and GUITARS AGENTS FOR THE ZONOPHONE EXTON MUSIC ( O. :V.n SO. SPRING STREET I AKCiK iT KHKKT MUSIC HOTJKK I f THE SO JTH VKST f MISS LILLIE D. MOORE PARLOR Millinery 533-5 Mason Building (old chamber of commerce) cor broadway and fourth los angeles Hats on Display at Coultchs Tel. Home 3I75 MERRICK Sl palmer PHOTOGRAPHERS 321 SOUTH HILL STREET OfTicifil photograpliers, class 1905. rliotic. Main , 775 Los Angeles School of ART and DESIGN N. E. COR. WESTLAKE PARK L- K. G. Macleod. Director Malcolm Macleod, Secretary Dr. John R. Haynes, President Paul de Lougpre, Hy Koch and Ben. C. Brown, Examiners Provides a complete Art Education or any branch study under artists who have exhibited in the chief Galleries of the world. — -- CLEANLINESS SUPREME ees= New J Sanitary .J Orderly E. W. Grannis Market house 651 WEST WASHINGTON ST. Meats, Fish, Poultry, Game You can find at all times the daintiest of mar- ket products here, varied in assortment and perfect in quality. Specialties: Coffee, Tea, Pure Olive Oil, Butter, Eggs . . . Lxtpfitlh Sraaun . . . i Fury il. iKrant r, rbnnl nf Sanrina ...Slontlion aitii hystral (Culturr... fflfmbrr AiiicriraH nrirt}! of JJrufrasora uf Oautiiiy ' riii lUirk 332-334 S ' . (Btmb Aiir. JJluntrs 3581. West laflS $asafi;ita Claeers at iElk ' s Sail THE QUALITY STORK. Natty Suits for Summer Wear All the correct and cool tones for the Summer Season — Grays and lighter shades in the very best Cheviots, Worsteds, Flannels, etc. Hand-tailored. The " M. B. la- in 1 " on every garment is your guarantee of goodness and hon- esty of price. Let us show vou $ ' 2, $15, $18, $20 Mullen Bluett Clothing Co. FIRST (Sb SPRING JON[S ' BOOKSTOR[ 226 W. fIRST ST., LOS ANGELES SCHOOL BOOKS Bought — Sold — Exchanged SCHOOL S U P P L I E S, D E SKS . BLACKBOARDS Stt OUR $1.00 GOLD FOUNTAIN PEN CrAR.WTEED Tel. Main 129 Tel. Home 129 Pacific Rapid Transfer Van and vStorage j2 j2 FURNITURE AND PIANO MOVING A SPECIALTY TRUNKS TO AND FROM DEPOT, 25c. AND UP M. D. HALL js 209 West Second Street js R CHTER CO. Ladies ' Tail( rs Plione JIain 2202 Phone Red t 68i HOLMES BOOK CO. 253-255-257 S. Main St.. Los 4ngeles LARGEST STOCK OF BOOKS IN THE CITY BOOKS BOUGHT in small ami large (luaniitiiN. Libraries PurcKased. Magazines, etc., PurcKased. OuK Nkw Stoke, 441 .Sorrn LvI • Street 227 Mercantilh Place, Cor. Broadway ' Fr, " iND Floo " VI-: HAVI-; CONVINCHI) a sft al number of society laditrs ill Los AiiRtles and Pasadena that our gowns are superior in stylf and fit to those of any other establishment in this city VH WANT TO CONVINCK YOV. TOO - During June and July " we vill give special low summer rates on all orders RICH ER CO. Hume 1,-; Minset Main 67 HEINZEMAN ' S PHARMACY Drugs and Chemicals N. W. Corner Ninth and Spring Hume 60 Sun-Set Main 505. C. F. HEINZEMAN Druggist and Chemist 222 Xdkth L I. ■ Street Cumnock School of Expression .Twelfth year... Ai DiE Murphy Gricig President KATI-: Tl ' PPER CiALPIN Vice-President Departments : INTERPRETATION, ENGLIvSH PHYSICAL TRAININ(; ACADEMIC, DRAMATIC VOCAL (vSpeaking Voice) 1500 South Tigueroa Street. Los Angeles, California Summer Sessions: Cuuinock Hall and Venice-of-America Jnly and August, igos ' The Cumnock " niajjazine and Summer Scliool catalogue mailed free on recinest AT C. C. PIERCE CSL CO. J. S. Chask C C. PiERCi-: Photographers and Dealers in Photo Supplies Collectors of Rare and Curious Photographs for Illustrating the Southwest and Mexico .... Particular care given to col- lections of Special and Scientific subjects for Libraries and Museums . . Sets of Lantern Slides prepared illustrating any subject . . . Artistic Knlargements made on Bromide Paper Commercial Photography . . . EASTMAN KODAK AGKNCY Telephone Home 181 3J3 South Spring Street Wtbn f tau0B nn l st They cost a little more but LAST A LIFETIME Sole Agency has always been with the lartbtt MnaU (Eo. 231-233-2J5 S. Broadway Opp. Citv Hai.i, Bounton - f ' lsk Teacliers ' Aoencu Has Located over 2100 Teachers IN Cai,ipornia Ol ER 22,000 IN ALL « Send for Free Manual and Terms. Boynton Normal, same office, Prepares for Teachers ' Examination 525 5TIM60N BLK. Both Phones LOS AUGELEcS X A 000 645 486 2 UNIVERSITY of CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES LIBRARY


Suggestions in the University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) collection:

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1902 Edition, Page 1

1902

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1903 Edition, Page 1

1903

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1904 Edition, Page 1

1904

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1

1906

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

1907

University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Page 1

1908

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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.