University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA) - Class of 1908 Page 1 of 86
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Show Hide text for 1908 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1908 volume: “ UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES E X P E N T ' 0 8 L.A.S.N.S ■ ( ?2:i: ' i ? e ' i t i O ' C d ' ' t H cc£.■i. .. - € Oa n @ IS U88ueb b C(a86 of S. ' OS 5 7 C 3 QTo tf)e regibcnt anb jFacuUp of tljc Hofi angelcs tatc i ormal tfjool, tof, tt)E dags of . ' 08 afffctionatclp bebicatc tljisf, our (Exponent 172ibl Jesse F. Millspaugh. A. M.. M. D.. Pres. FACULTY. Harriet E. Dunn Agnes Elliott Everett Shepardson James F. Chamberlain Josephine E. Seaman Nellie H. Gere Fred Allison Howe Alice M. Osden Isabel French Gail Harrison Loye Holmes Miller 1. 1 M 1 1 Charles W. Kent Jennie Hagan M. Belle Stcver Beatrice Chandler Patlon Wayne P. Smith Clara M. Preston Ella G. Wood Arnold L. Gesell May A. English Lewis M. Terman Sarah E. Woodbury Kate F. Osgood John B. Cleveland Elizabeth SulHvan Sarah J. Jacobs Helen C. Mackenzie Clayton F. Palmer Jessica C. Hazzard ffacult Jesse F. Millspaugh, A. M., M. D., President, School Law Everett Shepardson, A. M., Supervisor of Training School Harriet E. Dunn, Secretary of the Faculty James F. Chamberlain, Ed. B., B. S., Geography John B. Cleveland, B. A., Mathematics and School Economy Agnes Elliott, B. A., History May A. English, Chemistry and Physiology Nellie Gere, Drawing Arnold L. Gesell, Ph. D., Psychology Jennie Hagan, Music Jessica C. Hazzard, Domestic Science and Domestic Art Fred Allison Howe, L. L. B., Ph. D., English Sarah J. Jacobs, Director of Physical Training Charles W. Kent, B. S., Manual Training Loye Holmes Miller, M. S., Biology, Nature Study and Physiology Alice M. Osden, Reading Clayton F. Palmer, B. S., M. A., Agriculture Josephine E. Seaman, English Wayne P. Smith, Ph. D., History of Education and German Lewis M. Terman, Ph. D., Pedagogy and Child Study Ella G. Wood, A. B., English and French Isabel French, Kindergarten Director Gail Harrison, Assistant ralnlno Scbool Kate F. Osgood, City Principal Helen C. Mackenzie Helen Mathewson Beatrice Chandler Patton, Ed. B. Clara M. Preston Elizabeth T. Sullivan, A. B. M. Belle Stever Sarah C. Woodbury B June phantasy dTfje toorlb ig afloob toitf) amfaersfiine, !3 sea of ethereal, sparkling tuine, passionate pulsing of liqiiib fire, 3Ut)ite=Ujabeb utterance of spfjeral cljoir. ilber tfjreatis in a garment of golb, tjantasies toatiing o ' er sea anb luolb, n opaline ocean of flame anb miSt, dealing tfjeir lobe in an enbleSS trpst; tEfje bug out Ijeart of tl)e pelloU) moon Plotun tfjrougfj tt)e blue of a flabileSS 5une; million of poppies atomijeb, fair, Jf illmg tfje space of tije luminous air; canarp tinge in fatf)omS of ligf)t, 0v bjaters tfjat tfjrob in tlje moonbeams brigfjt, 31 matcfjless blessing, a silent boon, 3s ttje amber toine anb stjme of June. T. HOWARD WILSON. irnw Carol Larkins, editor. T Howard Wilson, ASs ' T EDITOR. M. Vallria Lee, literary VIR.6INIA E. HlLLLR., AR.T GrACL A . HU55Y, SOCIAL TAFF Walter. Kr£5sen, business mNA tR. R iuAMAH Smith ass ' t bus. mg ' r.. hkurJ. Dinnecn. as ' st. bos.« " 6 ' r.. riOfcCNCtGRItNING ATMUCTICS OK.C ANIZATION3 Elsie Crowley, alumnae. BMtodal Staff Carol Larkins T. Howard Wilson - Valeria Lee Mabel Luther Virginia Miller Addie Larkins Adline M. Combs Edith Jones Grace E. Hussey Dorothy Bond Florence Greening - Nell Ratliff - Arthur D. Brant Geo. J. McDonald Elsie E. Crowley Walter Kressen Rhuamah Smith Mary T. Dinneen Editor Assistant Editor Literary Editor Assistant Art Editor - Assistant Assistant - Assistant Social Editor Assistant Athletics and Organization - - - - Assistant Assistant - Assistant Alumni Editor Business Manager - " - - - Assistant Assistant In the editorial word to the readers of the Exponent, brev- ity can easily be its redeeming virtue. The rapid approach of the commencement season which will end the days of the Summer Class of ' 08 in the Los An- geles State Normal School may be allowed to be a proper reason for the expression of our feelings of joy, mingled with sorrow: joy as we begin a new stage on life ' s highway, sorrow as we bid farewell to our Alma Mater. Our days here have been filled with work and play, profit and pleasure, and we have been favored in finding friends, comrades and helpers whom we shall not willingly forget. It is not easy to say " Farewell, " but the broad path we have traveled while here now seems to divide almost endlessly and each is called to follow his individual way with its special duties, privileges, pleasures and deeds. Our best wishes for the success of each, whithersoever his way leads, we hereby convey to our classmates and fellow students, our teachers and friends. To the members of the staff and all who have contributed to the preparation of this issue of the Exponent; to Miss Gere, Dr. Howe, Mr. Cleveland, Mr. Kent and Dr. Smith, of the Faculty, for their counsel and assistance so generously given at all times, we take this opportunity of expressing publicly our thanks and appreciation. Whatever merit this Exponent may have is largely due to their sympathetic cooperation and valu- able advice in all parts of the work. For those who have so liberally advertised in this number of the Annual, we desire to bespeak the patronage of the stu- dents and friends of the Normal School. It is needless to in- timate the absolute reliability of the firms whose names ap- pear in our pages. CAROL LARKINS, Editor. June 15, 1908. A Grace H. Miller., President Barbara H.Morrison.Vice President Elizabeth MThompson, 5ECRrrARY,._. ostPHiNE N. FuLGHAM, Treasurer. Gc-f i.i M Rhoadfcs Nellie D. Mollquc Annie L. Grcvc Lelia Laughltn Mary C Hutt n Hnttie J. Enslish Marjoric R. Kibbic Elva Williams Bessie S. Watkins Elsie E. Crowley Helen P. des Granges Ruth R. Bliss Florence Greening Lucy Whittlesey Jessie K. Paxton Alice E. Burns Icnnie Wilson Margaret Sanderson Kathcrinc Miller Florence Gilbert Laura L. Wood Fannie B. Goodrich Mary V. Williams Martj;aret £. Piles Alice Jones Jennie Treacy Mae Crothers Porter Hillman Margaret Stewart Laura Venable Isabelle Richardson Kathleen Johnston Laura A. Jones Gertrude Ambrose Effic Harris Mary Teresa Dinneen Geor ie J. Steck Friccia Mauch Lurline E. Short Ellen Elizabeth Tupman Rhuamah M. Smith Marie J. Rouse Anna SoUinger Maude R. Chrisman Ethel M. Wilcox Alice A, Nicholas Annie E. Waters Edna M. Finney Lillie M. Stanley Virginia Milter Lorna Rea% is Leonore Hund MarRarct Todd Nellie J. Tcmpleton Lenore Morgan Georgia Burke Margaret Campbell Catherine R. Colvert Etta B. Watkins Vinnie Day Ermand Annie L. Raymond Carol Larkins Hazel Clark Grace E. Hussey Grace Lee M. Valeria Lee La Vcta Crump Mary Crump Mary Jones Clara Marshall Mary Louise Oakey Grace Rankin Lillian Gray John Johnson Irene Pownall Mary N. Patterson Lau-ra M. Yandell Georgia Lomax Georgia A. West Gladys Freeman Kathleen A. Monti omcry Cecelia May Giffen Pcrtha T. Pierce Alice M. Clark Nora L. Muthcll Nancy R. Wright Ysidora Pcciroarena Imogene M. Murphy Hazel Eldred T. Howard Wilson Margaret Paxton M. Zoe Westland Walter Kressen Harriet E. Jones Maude C. Unger Rose E. Porter Carrie Chandler Mabel Creager Grace Aldridge Isabella McKay Josephine McMillen Zena McDonald Jeanettc Mitchell Wilford E. Talbert R. Kenneth Bailey Adeline Alexander Ora Hooker Beulah Johnson Maude A. Granger Ethel T. Downing John Bryson Emily Evans M. Grace Satterlee Bessie Seay Bessie Wine Cbe 6o 5 of Ibis Jfatbers From the little cluster of huts among the rice-fields there arose a continual drone of petitions, a clamor of resounding blows of sticks upon brass gongs, as the despairing farm- ers sought in vain to gain the atten- tion of the gods. But the spirits who watched over the rice-crops were displeased, their hearts were hardened, their ears seemed to suf- fer no torture from the clamor of cries and blows which made the long-suffering " White Lady, " who came daily from the Mission Station in the next village to care for the sick and comfort the suffering, hold her head in pain. For three months had the villag- ers watched in fear and dull despair their rice fields, where for some mysterious reason the tender yo ung plants, which usually made an emerald covering over the surface of the swampy fields, now wilted and turned yellow. Fresh seed was planted in the nursery patch, un- til all the slender reserve stock was exhausted, but at each transplanting to the main patches, the dread spirits of the air swooped down upon the fields and the anxious peasants gazed upon their ruin in misery. Prayer sticks were set up along the banks, and fluttering papers were seen from every post and shrub : the priests at the temple on the hill were hard at work before the altar, making a continuous babel of prayers: and numberless punks were burned in the effort to appease the wrathful spirits of earth and air. In the hut where dwelt little Ah Sing there was no more hope. The stock of rice which had been saved from the year before was gone; their chickens had been given one by one to the priests ; now nothing remained but patient suffering till death should release them. The father sold little by little their few possessions ; but there came a morning when there was nothing left. The mother and little sister lay on the straw too weak to rise : Ah Sing sat in the corner gazing with glassy eyes into vacancy: while the father beat upon his breast and moaned in his helplessness. The day wore away and night came on again. When the morning light again stole into the wretched shelter there was no wakening stir from the women, and what had been the father was now a ghastly object, his life taken by his own hands. When the " White Lady, " worn and haggard from her unceasing toil among the dying, found her way to the little hut on the edge of the rice-field, she found only little Ah Sing, crouched upon the straw in the corner, his eyes still gazing with dogged suffering into vacancy.. The thin chest, hardly covered by the few dirty rags he wore, seemed scarcely to move. It seemed to him that he floated into a vast darkness, when a cool wind touched his fevered brow and then seemed to carry him to a fleecy cloud and lay his tired body upon it. At last the boy awoke once more to the realization of life, to find himself in the Mission House with the " White Lady, " whom he had learned to love during former visits to the Mis- sion, bending over him with a smile of welcome. Many days did he stay with his kind friend and when he was strong again she told him that she was going to take him to America v ith her. A great joy arose in Ah Sing ' s heart as the bright vistas were pictured for him. He knew that all must be happiness in a land whence came such loving and helpful beings as she. When they reached the great America Sing ' s queue was cut off at his own request, for the " White Lady " told him that American boys wore their hair cut short and yet no terrible punishments, such as threatened by the Chinese priests, ever came to them. He was sent to school with other boys, whom, though their faces were white, he soon found to be like himself in their plays and ambitions. During all his school life he held in his heart the ambition to return to China and teach his countrymen to throw aside their foolish superstitions. On his nineteenth birthday the good " White Lady " died. Ah Sing, a boy no longer, began to make preparations to take up his chosen life-work. Many friends were at the pier to bid him good-bye, when he started on his long voyage across the Pacific, for in him they saw one who was to do great things for his fellow-men, who was to teach those blinded by superstition ' s dark cloud of the great truths of life and religion. Tears were in Ah Sing ' s eyes as he bade farewell to the land where his dear " White Lady " had been so much to him, but joy and hope were in his face as he greeted the land of his fathers. Then for three years Ah Sing labored among his kinsmen, meeting many difficulties and discouragements.. Still he per- severed in his teaching, upheld by his faith in the Christian religion, which the good " White Lady " had taught him. He became respected for his knowledge, laut still was reviled and looked upon with suspicion because of his faith. The ignorant peasants were slow in giving their confidence to one who seemed ready to overthrow all their traditions. One day something happened which turned the stream of Ah Sing ' s ambitions. It was only a glance from a pair of almond eyes, but it changed the whole world for him. Pretty Fan Lee had won him with a glance. Then did he plead for her hand, but the august father would have naught to do with d " Christian dog. " Pleading availed naught, the family gods could not be so dishonored. For weeks Ah Sing was not seen among the people. He was fighting a battle in which the memory of the " White Lady " fought with the new-found love. One morning as the villagers bowed down in the court yard of the joss-house, a worshipper entered who seemed ill at ease, in unaccustomed surroundings. He brought his offer- ing to the priest, who received it with a look which at first showed astonishment and then changed to delight as he rec- ognized the stranger. In the midst of the babel of prayers the newcomer ' s voice rose high above the others ; his prayer- bell tinkled loudest and clouds of incense arose from the punks which he set up before the altar. As he turned away after his duty was performed and emerged from the darkened temple, his face shone with new joy and hope. Ah Sing had gone back to the gods of his fathers. GERTRUDE BAILEY. ' 09. Senior (Tlass Da Exercises ffrlOais, June lOtb, lOOS On the School Grounds 10:15 A. M. Class Song The Ivy Planting ..... Kenneth Bailey Response . Lillian Robinson, Pres. Senior B Class A Song of the Planting The Class In the Assembly Room 10:45 A. M. Processional .... Orchestra Accompaniment Scripture Reading . . Grace Miller, Class President Chant ......... Class Song, " The Angel " (Rubinstein) .... Mae Crothers and Vivian Miller Chronicles of the Class . . . Jeanette Mitchell Class Prophecy ..... Fanny Goodrich Children ' s Songs Sarah Utley and Josephine McMillan Class Will Zoe Westland Song, " Killarney " (Balfe) ...... Isabelle Richardson, Mary V illiams, Kathleen Johnston Farewell ...... Jessie K. Paxton Color Song . . . . . . . . Class Class Luncheon 12:00 M. Entertainment in Vaudeville In the Assembly Room 3:00 P. M. CHAIRMEN OF CLASS DAY COMMITTEES Ivy Planting ...... Elva Williams Assembly Louise Oakey Luncheon Alice Clark Vaudeville ....... Lorna Reavis 3une There ' s a deeper hue To the sky ' s fair blue; The breeze plays a drowsy tune ; And the whole day through. Leaves sigh to you, " ' Tis June, my Love, ' tis June. " From the pines, the dove Calls his lady-love; The fields hear the bee ' s low croon; And the streams that rove Through the shady grove. Sing, " June, my Love, ' tis June. " And the notes that start From my own wild heart. As these hours pass all too soon. Find a counterpart In this summer art Of June, my Love, of June. L. B. HIBBEN. ' Cbe Mis om of fools " A visit to the dressmaker is usually looked upon with dread by those who have suffered the weariness of long hours of fitting and planning, but I came to find much pleasure in going to Mrs. Warwick, for she had a quaint little cottage crowded with odd bits of old fashioned furniture, heirlooms from the days when her family had been the leading one in Newburyport. She was very deaf, but loved to talk about the good old days of New England. It became the custom for me, on my visits, to ask her about some bit of furniture, and it never failed to bring forth an interesting history. One day, after I thought she had given me the story of every bit of furniture she possessed, I chanced upon a queer- looking object in a dark corner. " Why, Mrs. Warwick, " I said, " isn ' t that a quaint old cornpopper! How does it happen that you never showed me this? " " Child alive, do you think that is a cornpopper! Didn ' t you ever see a warming-pan before? In the days before stoves came into fashion, folks were glad to have their beds warmed up before they crawled into them on cold winter nights. Look here, " she continued, holding the lamp so that I could see a quaint old water-color drawing which hung above the hautboy in the corner, " that was built by nothing more nor less than warming-pans, " and the old lady chuckled as she gazed at the picture, which was of a large, rambling old Colonial mansion, painted white and surrounded by the proverbial rows of stiff poplars. I knew there must be something interesting to come, so I settled down into the old armchair to listen. " Yes, you needn ' t tell me that wise folks know it all. Sometimes the ones they call fools get ahead of them. Well, you see it was this way. In the old Colonial days many people came to America to make their fortunes, who could not get on well in the old country. One of these was George Dexter. He landed in Newburyport one day with a few hundred pounds in his pocket, expecting to go back just rolling in wealth. I ' ve heard that he was related to some great family over there. Well, anyway they packed him off when he was twenty-one, with a little money to start him out in life, and not knowing how to do a thing to help himself. He was sort of simple, not really foolish, you know, but the kind that acts stupid and makes folks laugh at them and guy them all the time. " Well, he put up at the inn and began telling everybody that he had come over to make his fortune. Of course every- body wanted to tell him how to begin right away. He thought that all the different ways of investing his money were very fine, but there were so many of them that he could not decide. At last folks got tired of hearing about it and put up all sorts of jokes on him. One day some one suggested that he get a load of warming pans and sell them to the Spaniards in Cuba, who were just then doing a fine trade with England in sugar and molasses. George thought that was a fine scheme, for Cuba must be a cold country, right out in the ocean that way, with the winds howling around it all the time. He felt a yearning to do something very adventurous, too, so he seized upon the plan with great delight. Everybody in the village pitched in to help get him started. Soon all the warming pans he could lay hands on were bought up and a little coasting schooner which was laid up for repairs was hired to carry the cargo. The captain and sailors entered into the joke with the rest. They saw in it only an easy way to earn good pay on a pleasure trip to the south with the added entertainment of a huge joke, which they could enjoy on the sly, while George Dexter paced the deck with an air of proud importance, slap- ping his empty pockets and thinking how soon they would be filled to overflowing with good round Spanish doubloons. " They sailed into a little bay on the Cuban coast one very warm day in July, and even George Dexter ' s confident heart sank as he realized how little need there was of warming pans in this balmy air, where the breezes scarcely stirred the leaves. The captain anchored in the bay and waited until a boat, sent out by the owner of the sugar plantation near the bay, reached the ship. ■ The captain and George were invited to land and visit the master of the plantation, that they might make their business known. This they did with great eagerness and were enter- tained by the courteous Spaniards, who seldom had English visitors on their tropical island. " George could not conceal his errand very long and soon burst forth with a proud air of ownership, saying that he had brought to the inhabitants of these lonely islands a ship-load of the most useful objects that they could possess — objects which had long been a source of joy and comfort to the people of his own land. His hosts became very much interested upon hearing this and were eager to hear more. George called to a sailor to bring the parcel which he had carried wrapped in his heavy sea-cloak. He unfolded it before the eyes of the now puzzled Spaniards and displayed to their gaze a curious object, shaped like a good sized dish, of brass, with a quaintly carved cover fastened with a hinge, and a long handle of wood. The bewildered host turned to him for an explanation of this mystery, which, when given, did not bring to the Spaniard ' s face the look of delight and gratitude which George expected. There was a moment of constrained silence, in which the host was evidently struggling to suppress his mirth. Then a man who seemed to be an overseer stepped up to his master and said something which was not translated for George ' s benefit, but which brought a new look of interest to the Spaniard ' s eyes. He picked up the warming-pan and ex- amined it more carefully, then, after conversing eagerly for a moment with his overseer, he asked permission of George to take the cover off the pan, and then invited the whole party to go with him to the sugar-house, which stood not far from the little pier. " They entered the long shed and found great caldrons of molasses boiling and bubbling over red-hot fires, tended by perspiring slaves. The overseer stepped up to one of the cald- rons and, taking the warming-pan by its long handle, put it into the boiling liquid and began to skim off the white scum which was gathering on top. An ejaculation of pleasure came from the master, and the slaves excitedly gathered around to see. " The Spaniard turned to George and told him that this was the very thing which they had long been seeking in the sugar-boiling business, a long-handled pan which might be used as a skimmer. He asked with eagerness how many George could supply and contracted to take the whole ship- load for himself and his friends at a good round price and assured George that there would be a good market for his wares in every part of the island where sugar was raised. George ' s fortune was made from that moment. He started back home in great delight, and this time the sailors chuckled before his face and not behind his back as they had done on the voyage south, for he had in his joy given them gold pieces all around, and when they got back to Newburyport you may be sure that he ordered a great cask of rum sent out to the schooner. " He scoured the country for vi ' arming-pans and even made a voyage to England for a ship-load of them before he had the Cuban market supplied. He soon showed, too, that he knew how to make his money grow, for he built up a large general trade with Cuba and his ships were well known in New England ports. " I remember my great-grandmother telling me how, when she was a little girl, it was the delight of the whole village to see the great gilt coach, with its six cream-colored horses and negro outriders in crimson livery, roll out between the gates of the Mansion House and George Dexter, now become ' Sir George, " bowed most benignly as he swept through the vil- lage in a cloud of dust. " " This story is a true one, " said the old lady as she banged the cover of the warming-pan and set it back in its corner. " Yes, it is certainly true, for it is just as my great-grandmother told it to me, and she saw Sir George himself. " She rattled on with many detai ls of the village life in the olden days, with the pleasure of a deaf person who has found a willing listener, while I gazed again at the quaint old draw- ing of the mansion and traced the grooved patterns on the cover of the warming-pan with my finger, musing upon the uncertainty of Dame Fortune, who oft passes by us wiser folk to shower her largesse into the eager hands of some vil- lage " simple. " A great rattling seemed to sound in my ears, and a clatter of many hoofs: " Way for Sir George Dexter, good people! " and again the great gilt coach seemed to pass before my eyes and I received a gracious bow from the| pompous, bewigged old gentleman who looked forth from the window of the chariot. " Out of the way there, good folk; Sir George Dexter takes the air today! " ALUMNA. 172i6J Jack and I had grown up together, and as we grew older, we became very fond of each other; in fact, so fond that mother would often say, " There will be a runaway some day, " and she was right; for one day her prophecy came true, and that is how Jack and I fell out, at least how I fell out. It all happened one beautiful afternoon while we were out driving together. Jack planned a " runaway, " but I begged him not to think of such a thing, as it might not be as ro- mantic as he supposed; but he would not listen to me, and the more I entreated, the more stubborn he grew, until he finally became so angry that he turned, leaving me sitting by the dusty road. I did not know how much Jack had really hurt me until evening when I reached home, and then I had the blues so badly that I cried all night. The next day father went up town to find Jack, and smooth matters over if possible ; and that evening they came home together. I had fully made up my mind never to speak to Jack again, but when I saw him gazing through the window at me with his large, brown eyes which spoke volumes, and when I remembered that he was alone in the world, without a father or a mother to love him, my pride unbent, and, walk- ing up to him, I put both my arms around his neck and said, " Jack aren ' t you sorry. " But Jack only stood looking at me in sullen silence. Again I tried to arouse him and shrieked into his ear, " Jack, you know that you are sorry. " And this time, laying his head upon my shoulder he cried " Ah-eh- ah-eh-ah, " and I knew that he meant what he said. E. VON DORMAN. 09 M u o o z at Senior B dlass Lillian Robinson Mae Durkee Marion Amidon Ball, Cynthia Beck, Alice Carlock, Mary Clarke, Amy C. Clarke, Mary Crane, Eula Cunningham, Alice Curtin, Mary Eikenberry, Bright Haan, Cicely Hardesty, Alice Helm, Mrs. Florence Horton, Elizabeth Hovey, M. Lila Jensen, Elsie Lane, Josephine President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Mason, Annie MacMillan. Jean McHugh, Louise Mogle, Mildred Richards, Ethel Ross, Orma Schwarz, Florence Scott, Bonnie Seay, Marion Shillington, Myrtle Stull, Helene Vale. Mable Vandegrift, Louise Van Dusen, Edith Van Settert, Mrs. Edith Woodham, Edith IplantinG Sona O MEMORY dear, this song we raise, this tree we plant, for thee! Forget we cannot, and we would not quite forgotten be! The song will cease, but little Oak, may you grow tall and great. And some who rest beneath your shade remember " Naughty- Eight! " And as they hear among your leaves the wind breathe soft and low. Or catch the trill of happy birds that flutter to and fro. Perchance a note from some old song, to memory dedicate. Shall whisper that our hearts are here — the hearts of " Naughty- Eight! " For though we may, in this dear place, not all join hands again. Or blend our voices in a song, some sweet familiar strain. In spirit we shall oft return, and in the silence wait Beneath the tree, the still unbroken class of " Naughty-Eight! " Then let all sad thoughts fly away, our hearts be stanch and true, To brave the storm and guard the weak, O sturdy Tree, like you ! To take from earth the strength to grow toward heaven true and straight. Earth at our feet, our home the sky, O Class of " Naughty- Eight! " FRED ALLISON HOWE. Hlumni ■HE members of the Alumni add to the glory of the Normal by their achievements after graduating. Just now our interest is centered in the Alumni as an association. For years there was a business meeting held annually in the Assembly Hall of the Normal, after which there was a banquet. In December, 1904, a special meeting was called for the purpose of giving a reception to Dr. Mills- paugh. This delightful affair took place at the vVoman ' s Club House. The usual reunion and banquet were held in June, 190S, but in June, 1906, there was no meeting. In September, 1906, Mrs. Mary Laubersheimer was made acting president. Mr. Moses W. Chand- ler and Miss Agnes Elliott were appointed to carry out plans for the Christmas luncheon. Mr. Chandler was made chair- man of the committee to prepare for the reunion in June, 1907. June 15, 1907, the first regular business meeting was held. The new officers elected were as follows: President, Moses W. Chandler; Vice-President, Frank Bunker; Secretary-Treas- urer, Agnes Elliott. According to the new constitution adopted at .the time, the annual reunion will be held in Decem- ber, at the time of the Southern California Teachers ' Associa- tion. On the evening of June 28, 1907, there was held in the gymnasium the greatest social event in the history of the school, the Twenty-fifth Alumni Banquet. Four hundred and seventy-five guests, including members from every class that has graduated from the school, were present. The reunion in December, 1907, was a close second to the June meeting. At this meeting the present officers were elected: President, Frank Bunker; Secretary-Treasurer, Ella Nevelle. Now all the Alumni and the Faculty are waiting to see what will happen at the next Alumni Banquet in December. 19C8. According to the new constitution, the classes of win- ter, ' 08, and summer, ' 08, will make their debut then. IRu Siflma ipbi It has been well said that " in union there is strength. " This year the men of the Normal have realized this fact and formed a brotherhood, known as the Nu Sigma Phi. The objects and aims of the club are best expressed in the words of the preamble of the constitution: " We agree to adopt and support the following: To promote literary, athletic and other interests of the young men students of the State Normal School at Los Angeles, and to advance social activities of said institution. " The constitution provides for two classes of members, active and honorary. All boys attending the school are eli- gible for active membership. All men graduates may become honorary members by the payment of a fee of fifty cents to cover initiation and dues for the current year. The officers for this year are: Walter Kressen, President: Wilford E. Talbert, Vice-President; John Bryson, Secretary and Treasurer. be 6lee dlub Early in the life of the Normal a Glee Club was organized. The object of the Club is to help create a higher standard of musical appreciation and to further musical life in the school. The membership is limited to twenty-five members, chosen largely from the middle classes. Aside from occasional contributions in the Assembly Hour, the Club, with the aid of its leader. Miss Hagan, gave its an- nual recital in honor of the winter graduating class. The program consisted of part songs and the cantata, " The Lady of Shalott. " Members of the Glee Club sang the chorus to " As You Like It, " the W. ' 08 Class Play. They also gave a program before the " Star and Crescent " of the Los Angeles High School. The Club is now giving a series of " Folk Songs " every Wednesday before the student body, presenting songs from the thirteenth century down to the present day. 1st Soprano Georgia Burke • Laura Venable • Vivian Miller ■ Mae Crothers ' Marie Rouse ■ Louise McHugh Ethel Marble - 1st Alto Lucy Whittlesey Nellie Ratliff ■- Irene Pownall Hazel Eldred ■ Margaret Sturgis 2nd Soprano Harriett Jones - Georgia Lomax ' Edith Johnson - Violet Thayer Edith Jones 2nd Alto Hilda Smith ■• Kathleen Johnson Mary Jones Grace Ranklin • Eula Crane Susie Ott bc ©rcbestra In the latter part of February, 1907. the Normal School Orchestra was organized, and the following officers elected : President, A. D. Brant; Librarian, R. K. Bailey. The orchestra gave a full musical program at the January Senior Class Play, and has assisted in Chapel several times during the year. The members of the orchestra are : Violins — Mr. L. H. Miller. Miss Lelia Putman. Mr. James Weinstein. Miss Amy Clark. Miss Lorna Reavis. Miss Margaret Paxton. Bass — Miss Virginia Miller. Cornets — Mr. R. K. Bailey. Mr. A. D. Brant. Piano — Miss Leonore Hund. tennis Club Mary Laney Loueva Honn Alice Jones Agnes Hanifar Mary Jones Lila Havey Elizabeth Smith Bo 0 ' Basinet JSall Charles Kent, Coach Wilford Talbert, Manager Lacy Cripe Bailey Hank Bryant Harwood Bryson (5irl9 ' Basf et Ball Lurline Short Bonnie Barrow Effie Hariss Edith Woodham Bonnie Scott Mary Holt Josephine Fulgham Elizabeth Smith Mildred Mogul Clara Maurer Alice Jones Alice Robinson Irene Clark Alma Thomas Ellen Kidd Frieda Mauch W. M. c. a. The Y. W. C. A. was organized about 1887 in the Los An- geles Normal. In 1906 the Alumnae of the Y. W. C. A. formed an asso- ciation, whose financial help has made it possible to maintain a student secretary. At present Miss Nellie Vale holds this position, having succeeded Miss Polly Graham. The Pacific Coast conference of the national Y. W. C. A. is held annually in April at Capitola for ten days. Four hun- dred young women from the universities, colleges and normal schools of the West assemble there. Every Thursday the members of the Los Angeles associa- tion have the opportunity of hearing prominent speakers on helpful subjects. A series of lectures given by Miss Seaman during the year to her Bible Study Class has been much enjoyed. Her sub- jects were the great characters and prophets of the Old Testa- ment. Miss Rhuamah Smith has been a most efficient president during the year, and it is expected, with Miss Nain Taylor as president, assisted by a well-organized cabinet, that the asso- ciation will be an increasingly helpful factor in the school life of the Normal during the coming year. be Debating Soctctp Early in April the Los Angeles State Normal Debating Society was organized, with an enrollment of fifteen members. The officers are: President, Wilford E. Talbert ; Vice- President, J. K. Cookman ; Secretary, Edith Jones; Treasurer, G. D. Honk; Sergeant-at-Arms, Samuel Cripe. Meetings are held on the second and fourth Fridays of the month. The programs consist of debates on subjects of in- terest to the present-day teacher. Although a new organization, the debating society is fast increasing in number, and is a source of profit and enjoyment to its members. Class Ipla — Summer ' 08 On Monday evening, June 22, 1908, at Gamut Club, members of the Senior Class, ' 08, will present Arthur Penero ' s three-act farce entitled, " The School- mistress. " The farce was first presented in London, March 27, 1885, and it imme- diately caught the laughter and applause of the town, the success being so decided that the play retained its place on the program until March 22, 1887. The synopsis and cast are as follows : Act I. — The Mystery — Reception Room at Volumnia College. Act II. — The Party Class Room, Volumnia College. Act III. — The Nightmare — Morning Room at Admiral Rankling ' s in Portion Place. Cast The Hon. Vere Queckett - - - Porter Hillman Miss Doyott (Principal of Volumnia College for Daugh- ters of Gentlemen) - . - . Marie Rouse Rear-Admiral Archibald Rankling, C. B. (of H. M. Flag Ship Pandora) ----- Laura Venable Mrs. Rankling ----- Elizabeth Thompson Dinah - - Lucy Whittlesey Mr. Reginald Paulover ... - Gladys Freeman Peggy Hesslerigge (an Articled Pupil) - Mabel Creager Lieut. John Mallory (of H. M. Flag Ship Pandora) Harriett E. Jones Mr. Saunders (Mr. Mallory ' s Nephew, of the Training Ship Dexterous) ----- Georgia Burke Gwendoline Hawkins - - . . La Veta Crump Ermyntrude Johnson - - - - Barbara Morrison Mr. Otto Bernstein (a Popular Composer) - Hazel Clark Jaffray -------- Hazel Clark Tyler (a Servant) . . . . Josephine Fulgham Jane Chimpan . . - - - Gertrude Ambrose GofT - --...- Grace L. Rankin Director of Play - Alice M. Osden, Dept. of Reading Play Committee Lucy Whittlesey Mabel Creager Valeria C. Lee Music by the Normal Orchestra and Glee Club. Httenbance of J acult at Hssembl fIDarcb 1908 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 I8|l920 Millspaugh. Jesse F. a 1 Dunn, Harriett 1 Miller. Loye H. a a a a ! " i Chamberlain, J. 1 1 1 1 Smith, Wayne P. a a a a 1 " a Terman, Lewis a a a a a " 1 Osden, . lice M. a a a a a a a a a a a " a a a a a a a a Seaman, Josephine French, Isabel a a a a a a a a a a a a 1 a a Pahncr, Clayton a ( a a a a a a a a a a Elliott, Agnes a a a a u a a 1 1 " Gesell, Arnold a a Gere, Nellie a a a a a a a a a a a a a a °i Jacobs, Sarah a a a a 1 Shepardson, Everett a a a a a a a a a ! Hagan. Jennie 1 1 W6od, Ella a 1 Howe, Fred a a a a Cleveland. John a a a a a Englisli, May a a 1 1 Kent, Charles a a a a a al a a Society " Tomorrow ' s fate, though thou be wise. Thou canst not tell nor yet surmise; Pass, therefore, not today in vain. For it will never come again. " 1907 September 27 Faculty Reception. October Y. W. C. A. Series. 25 June, ' 08, and October, ' 08, Class Party. November 22 President and Mrs. Millspaugh entertain Fall Term graduates. 27 Autumn Graduation Exercises. " Music is well said to be the speech of angels. ' December 13-30 Vacation. " The mistletoe hung in the castle hall. The holly branch shone on the castle wall. The vacant spaces are left to encourage independent tliinkin.tr. iMoasc write his surname first. — EDITOR ' S NOTK. 1908 January 10 Nu Sigma Phi entertains. " Society became my glitterini; bride. And airy hopes my children. " 17 March, ' 09, class pre-empts leap-year privileges. 24 June, ' 08, class entertains winter and spring grad- uating classes. " On with the dance! let joy be unconfined; No sleep till morn, when youth and pleasrre meet To chase the glowing hours with flying feet. " 27 Winter, ' 08, Class Banquet. " So comes a reckoning when the banquet ' s o ' er, •The dreadful reckoning, and men smile no more. ' 29 President and Mrs. Millspaugh entertain -winter and spring, ' 08, classes. 30 Winter, ' 08, Class Play — " As You Like It. " All the world ' s a stage. " 31 Graduation Exercises. " Farewell! a word that must be. and hath been. A sound which makes us linger — yet. farewell! " February 21 June, " 09, Class Leap-year Party. Boys : Girls :: 2 : 1. 28 Capitola Luncheon. " Don ' t make much noise, girls, there ' s a lady sick at Santa Monica. ' March 13 Exit spring class. " If I were king! " All girls. 20 Character Party. April 3 Nature Day. May 9 June 19 S., ' 08, Class Play. 21 Sermon to Graduating Class. 22 Class Picnic. 23 Class Play. 24 Faculty ' s Reception to Graduating Class. 25 Commencement. fflW ' u J2 " .a O CO .£ M V o m u u at: c ro CO u ™ J3 3 - at; - S ™ S u ui 2 tn -5 . ■ " m S Aw ; C ■a 3 " E O trt o ™ o o2o a CO c ■1. o o ■goc J: o u be C c i CA x: 9J 1— 3 ■«-• T! il O _, 3 H K « 3 so c J3 1- U) O E -• 3 3 O -4. Xi O z. oors s o o u C " bD cfl 3 2 — c -n C ii o rt V body ohnso fully •a u Xi 1 t 3 yj u en T3 d W C— 1 s ■- o Z Sm h 1—4 Z O bJD r -Q rt 0) 0 u nj a " M CO s • • .5 E a 3 ° .!: u 3 o _ C ji Q O i " M O o M S j ' |a|.Sj _ C u s ° O o ox u [A , bJ) cj C C S Mi 5 ° •a o ■o K. 3 o .Ago r U S CO S 4j i . ° M c co-5 c u - " , " -;. o 2 " o l-H " " CO, ti 1 x: CO . I s:- 3 o E: " O 3 CO ' c i- = o - -„ : ht. " him. " ther dar ne rang opened party rv. 0) u c (0 T3 last nig St hate jis. " up ano someo night. " haven ' t TAIN CO .2,0 « :;-«. « J3 u J M CO w - . U o ' clo Oh, I Ach, Let ' s Oh, s up la Girls, book A C E| o o o c CO en tm 3 C o o H-1 O V- b j O -n e V rned dy f lorn nifie steri 3 CO a g u CO CO u- bj) 3 U V 0-- — w JQSfaQCQ o bs CO x; w T3 ■o l; ■a c u o™ ort? sinte te Matron Keen- Weight , it: 3 ( ] who fc 3 •— 1 ■ x; E PQ O Q 2 •0 u 3 CO CO ss c E S E o 5 P ,- c c n Brys ulgh e Sh Lac r Hi C -G O c -M i r 1 1—1 •= " 3 E O u o S v X , s (U V (1) a J CO M c c u CO s s ssi ffi oj E w c S " O OJ X) 1— 11. V- 2 « - I« o N u CO (J 00 o c 01 u o J3 b£ 3 a 3 O c CO 3 O o ■- 2 K. " " ' Si Mo S ' ° S MO S tio ' S 3 ffi u V a X o-„. S " t; " t; -M « n! o ™ -4; u c E MflS " 3 4 S C t O 32 " g .i .tc bJO — W_ t+- to « o « . " S " °l Q. c a " u Srt J ' O o ..»; HO . c ■ 3 " ii-o Jj-c o o « b 1 c 5 ■M O offi ' x ' o Q +- X wA - 2 " re M C : n o H uK V a o Q. M - s C •5 « n M " J I. u. M a E en . M J3 M ' S V be G a o .How V tie c a, o E = M S M O w +- +J ffl o o - 03 J CO X O V X JZ an c 12 m c Ji . Z w ;y K-3 w 2 c E " f .. iS S S » g : c o „ x flj c ■ » re w ' „, -fi n c == - 15 .S 2 " i rt -. t- to W H S M ■- -n Ef = - E S 1 .5 Qh) 0. B5t QHfH M •a J3 3 j: c c _ X) Millspa Miller Englis Elliott Wood Palmer E o inn vela agar E •— x: o • en w w w M C l . . ■ tn tn , • en (A ( ) • w Qssisiss s S sss S c o ° ■S E E S 00 H : a SQ 2Q QQ SSS Joshes ?Ibc EraMcator A pen was in each snow-white hand. On each brow lay a frown : I ' ve never seen such a sorry band In all Los Angeles town. Before each lay an open book. With markings blue and red: Said a Jr., " Why! so sad you look. " And a Sr. sadly said: " Alas ! alack ! a register ! Beware, my little one. For if you get a blot on her, ' Tis then you are undone. " " Oh, no! cheer up! " the Jr. cried. With a very knowing wink, " Two bottles in a store I ' ve spied That will destroy the ink. " a IRormal ©oquet Miss Hagan — Shamrock. Dr. Gazell — Bachelor Buttons. Miss Wood — Woodbine. Dr. Millspaugh — Jessie-mine. Miss Dunn — Crown Imperial. Senior Teachers — Morning-glories. Faculty — Annuals. Boys — American Beauties. Flunkers — Blue (Belles). Dr. Smith — Daisy. Grad. Exercises — Breath o " Heaven. Geometry is awful stuff. It does no good to try to bluff. And when you do not know — it ' s tough. ' Tis not like history: Oh, no! You can ' t get up in this and blow; Everything you say you have to know. Geometry is beastly stuff. And when you try but make a muff. You get a zero. Say, it ' s rough ! Tor VACATIOIN INEEDS and SCHOOL-DAY WANTS PERiMIT US TO SUGGEST That nothint adds so much to one ' s enjoyment while on the vacation trip, or while pre-iding at the " Little Red School House " as one of our Outing Suits made of Cord- uroy, Corduroy-khaki or Government Khaki. We make these suits for either men or women, and they are just the nicest ever-strong, cleanly, inex- pensive. OTHER GOODS Men ' s Sweaters and Jerseys, Women ' s Norfolk Sweater Jackets, Athletic Tights, Gym Suits, Track Goods, Pennants, Caps, Baseball and Football Suits and Equipment, Marching Uni- forms, Basketball Clothing STILL OTHERS Guns and Ammunition, Fishing Tackle, Tents, Camp Goods, Hammocks, Bicycles PHOTO GOODS Kodaks and Cameras Developing and Printing Raquets Restrung Wheels Repaired FOR THE DEN White or Brown Netting, Flags of all Nations, Jap Lanterns PRIZE BANNERS Silk or Felt Any Color Any Design Exercisers, Dumb-bells Indian tubs, Wands Rings, Etc. Etc. Greatest Sporting Goods House on the ' Pacific Coast BOTH PHONE EXCHANGES H7 The m. n. HOEQEE CO., Inc. 138 140-142 South Main St. LOS ANGELES Did You Know THAT THE BEST PLACE IN TOWN TO GET Fresh Home-made Candies and ICE CREAM MADE OF PURE CREAM Is ai BROWN ' S CONFECTIONERY, 621 South Olive Street The best of everytliiiitr us ' -d in all of his k ' oods. Ice Creams— French. Ne«- York, Deliminico, Praline. Neapolitan, Individuals, Fruit Ices. Or. try liis Punches Phone B ' dway 1610 Brown ' s Confectionery 621 S. Olive St. A Junior ' s Lament " Down to the summer house I go, With pot and plant, some dirt — a hoe. I worry and toil the livelong hour, To grow a dinky old sunflower. " REMEMBER The Noriiii) Book Store 617 West filth St. Opp. Normal Sclioul S. I. De Tar, Proprietor For Books School Supplies, Stationery, l otions LUNCHES CONFECTIONERY COLD DRINKS Groceries, Bakers ' Goods, Fruits, Etc. I can hop ; I can skip ; I can jump ; I can fly ; The greatest " gymnast " in the Normal am L But it took many years, many days, many hours. And now I am one of Miss J ' s choice flowers. THE AUDITORIUM Hair Dressing and Bath Parlors Located on the ninth floor of the Auditorium Building HAS OPENED UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT. It is now the finest equipped Toilet Parlors in the city, having all the latest electric appliances. When feeling fatigued, drop in, and have one of our facial massages and you will feel yourself again. Expert Hair Dressing, Facial and Scalp Treatment and Manicuring Phone F-S024 HETZEL (Si, TAYLOR, Props. The Fisk Teachers ' Agency has helped thousands of Teachers IT CAN HKLP YOU No ad ance fee to those about to i;raduate from Los Angeles State Normal School Cnll and See Us 238 DOUGLAS BUILDING " When the teacher gets cross and her brown eyes get black. And her pencil comes down on the desk with a whack, We chilluns in class sits up straight in a line, As if we had rulers instead of a spine. It ' s scary to cough, and it ' s not safe to grin. When the teacher gets cross and the dimples goes in. " When the teacher gets cross, the tables all mix, And the ones and the sevens begin playing tricks; The pluses and minus are just little smears When the cry-babies cry all their slates up with tears; The figgers won ' t add and they act up like sin When the teacher gets cross and the dimples goes in. " When the teacher gets cross, the readers get bad. The lines jiggle ' round till the chilluns gets sad. And Billy boy puffs and gets red in the face, As if he and lessons were running a race. Till she hollers out " Next! " as sharp as a pin — When the teacher gets cross and the dimples goes in. " When the teacher gets good, her smile is so bright The tables get straight and the readers get right ; The pluses and minus come trooping along. And figgers add up and stop being wrong. And we chilluns would like (but we dassent) to shout. When the teacher gets good and the dimples comes out. " TheCaliforniaTeachers ' Bureau OCATES TEACHERS in California, Arizona. Nevada and other l acific Suies. We lo business directly with school , ollicinls.and reportoNLV actual vacancies. OurConiract and Terras are fair and liberal. We do noi desire a lakgk enrnllnn-nt: we prefer t« i)Ie;tsp ai,l our ni» nibers. if possible. We do not " Kuarantte po- iiions, " but promise t " wokk for our members. Come and Seo U». 4-09 San Fernando Building Los Angeles. California I BOOK REVIEW " Money I Haven ' t Collected " — Jo. Fulgham. " Fatness I Haven ' t Got " — V. Lee. " Work I Haven ' t Did " — Bailey. " Life as a Class President " — G. Miller. " Speeches and Poems " — J. Johnson. " Dancing as an Art " — Lacy. " Giggling as I Do It " — M. Dinneen. " Flirting and its Benefits " — M. Kibby. A CHINAMAN ' S VERSION OF SCHOOL TEACHER " Teachee, teachee All day teachee. Night Markee papers Nerves all creepy; No one kissee No one huggee. Poor old maidee No one lovee. " " Why is Mr. Lacy like Jeanette Mitchell ' s seminary paper .- " Lots of talk and nothing said. " Pupil to Zoe W. — " Are you Miss Larkin ' s mother? " There once was a teacher named Hagan, Who was loved by every young pagan. They would holler and yell — Oh, their music was — well. She gave them D minus when gradin ' . HATTING IS AN ART In view of the fact that a hat either makes or mars an otherwise becoming attire, it stands you in hand to be fitted by an artist. We are artists in hat-fitting, for we do nothing but fit hats. Bring in your head and that s all you will need know. LOGAN, The Hatter 327 SOUTH SPRING F-7878 Bdwy 2282 jpBojonier PHOTOGRAPHER 710 AUDITORIUM BUILDING ilormal Visitors gUtoaps ?HHcltome Jjoesi of Character tflT Don ' t you prefer them to the commonplace kinds ? - Isn ' t it to your interest to buy your shoes at Staub ' s, the store that makes a specialty of distinctive styles, and where quality is considered first? tfjT It ' s a mistake to think you have to pa y high prices to get good shoes. Staub ' s good shoes at right prices prove it. Staub ' s Special $3.50 .1 " !. $4.00 tautj ' s; Broadway, cor. Third THE BEST PLACE IN THE CITY TO BUY TIRES C. L.. SMITH BICYCLES, MOTORCYCLES AND SUNDRIES Batteries and Parts for All Machines. Expert Repairing. Southern California Agent for the Torpedo and N. S. V. Motorcycles 504 West Seventh Street Phone BMway 1 ' ' 70 Los Angeles, California A fiddler there be in our school, Who teaches of toad, rock and pool. Till our hair stands on end, And we all say, " Amen! " When the bell rings to let out the school. NORMAL BUSINBSS COURSBS Why Not Teach Shorthand? Why Not Teach Book Keeping? The pay is good. Your position is assured. Then you are prepared for Business, if you prefer it, later. REFERENCES MR. WARREN T HOWE. Lemoore Union Higli Scllool. MISS ALICE WHITNEY, Monrovia High School. MISS EDITH EDGERLY. Colion High School. LET us PREPARE YOU ALSO Lorna and Barbara, those sweet little elves. Sit out on the lawn, all by themselves. Until the rude bell for the hour doth chime. Parting the dears for an hour at a time. Teachers Wanted No fee Charged Intil Position is Secured POSITIONS GUARANTEED Grades $75 lo $125. High School $90 to $250 COME AND SEE US AT ONCE Co-operative Teachers ' Association 430 H. W. HELLMAN BUILDING LOS ANGELES Los Angeles Military Academy AND SCHOOL OF MUSIC Fits for Colleges, Technical Schools and for business life. A thorough up-to-date Military Home School REMOVED AFTER JULY 1, 1908 To its beautiful Campus of twenty-tive acres on Mission Road, Twenty minutes from Sixth and Main Streets via Pasadena Short Line. Fine Athletic Field and Gymnasium. Summer School and Vacation Camp at Newport Beach. Boys received at any time. TERMS REASONABLE. INVESTIGATE Pao- " Es Waltkk J. B. iLEv, A. M., ' riiin ' piil E-3626, Main 1556 Now, cooking we have by the maids, The art must be learned ere they fade; For the heart of a man. Mrs. Hazzard does plan. Makes the science a desirable trade. THB BEST THERE IS Triumph School Desks Hyloplate Black Boards Maps, Charts, Globes School Supplies C. F. Weber Co. ' il0=l2 IN. Main St. Los Angeles, California Miss Seaman there is with a grammar; The students they call it a crammer: Of a noun and a verb They never have heard. Yet they hope some day to teach grammar. christopher;s Catering for Schools and Colleges a Specialty THE BEST Ices, Sodas, Creams and Confections IN LOS ANGELES 241 S. Spring St. 341 S. Broadway Telephones Ex. 303 Quoting from Shakespeare ' Costlv thy habit as thy pnrst: ca7i buy. Hut not expressed in fancy: rick, Tiot ffandy. " THE CLOTHES QUESTION can be easily and satisfactorily set- tled by visiting either of the three B. K. stores. We show all the correct new fabrics for business, college, or dress wear. Our entire workinjf force consists of the most expert salesmen, designers and tailors that money can hire. Suits to Order $20 to $50 We solicit your patronage knowing well our ability to please college men and all " men who know. " Brauer Krohn " Tailors to Men Who Know " 128-130 South Spring 114 ■_ South Main Corner FiFth and Spring Mrs. Patton — " The man in the box had a diamond in his chest. " Geraldine F (in Geography) — " I think rye is the chief wheat grown in Germany. " ANDREW BEYRLE. President FRANK F. ROE, Secretary N. p. ALEXANDER. Vice-Pres. and Treas. STANLEY BENEDICT, Manager CALIFORNIA PLANING MILL AND LUMBER CO. When You Get Ready to Build Let Us Figure Your Mill Work Pho 1 Home B-4229 ■| Soulh 140 1916-1936 South Main Good Enjoyable Evenings During Your Vzkcation Will Aid You In Your Study " Just What the Doctor Ordered " Banting EVERY EVENING Grand Avenue Auditorium 920 South Grand Avenue SELECT ATTENDANCE School for Dancing Daily 10 A. iW. to 7:30 P. iW. F. H. SOLOMON Bej. Laietsl y ' s Superb Orchestra Gen. Manager Dr. T. — " Has anyone seen my Youth? I ' ve lost it. " Kenneth B. — " When will there be only 25 letters in the alphabet? " Mae C. — " I am sure I don ' t know. " Kenneth B. — " When U and I are one. " Dr. T. (in Pedagogy) — " Miss Freeman, when you say that, what are you doing besides comparing these things? " Miss F. (blankly)— " Bluffing. " VACATION GOODS Cameras, Tennis Supplies, Spalding Base Ball Goods, Bathing Suit. , Hammocks, Khalci Clolhing, Fishmg Tackle. Guns and Ammunition. Tufts -Lyon Arms Co. I 32- 1 34 South Spring Slreel Los Angeles. California Miss A. — " Are birds hatched with a song or do they make their own songs? " Mr. Miller — " Well, Miss A., I have seen eggs with verses in them, but not with songs. " Designs aiib Dfcorating jf = 2693 a pccialtp iflain 2693 WRIGHTS Flower SKop FOURTH STREET 224 Wiit t Jfourrt) Street IBIjoltsalE. J ctail anti Commission £oS angtlts. Cal. " What is the difference between the boys ' basket-ball team and thin cream? " " One is sometimes beaten hard, while the other is usually hard to beat. " Normal Teacher to Class — " Don ' t stay in the same place and do the same thing year after year, for if you do you will look like some of us. " lib West Urst Street Books Bought Sold and Exchanged A Specialty F-I2I4. Main 1214 SUNSET TEA AND COFFEE CO. Fine Teas, Coffees, Baking Powder, Extracts and Spices BAKERS BAKERY — Large Assortment of Fine Baked Goods 320 West Fourth Street Los Angeles, California The preceptress, whose name is Miss Dunn, There ' s none like her under the sun. Is jolly and mild. Yet stern with her smile. Excuses she gives? — Never! None!! NO LIQUORS SERVED CLOSED SUNDAYS PRICES REASONABLE THE CENTRAL PLACE TO EAT Federation Cafe Where the Food and Service is Good Third and Main Streets Basement Bank Building Entrance on Third Street LOS ANGELES Mr. Shepardson — " See that they are busy with what they should be busy about. If you do not, these children will be busy, and be busy about something that is not the business at hand. " CALIFORNIA 1 9th Year. Over 3200 Located TEACHERS ' AGENCY TeacKers Wanted For NEXT SCHOOL YEAR BOYNTON AND ESTERLY Stlmson BIK. I amm Bld . LOS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO Use the Phone MAIX J. 1 7 Save Time— Get Freely HOME EX. ' " Tl. Prompt Service IIS-IIS . ()L TH BROADWAY Manufacturing Stationers Printers, Photo-Engra ers, Artistic Color Printers, Office Equippers Blank Book Makers Clarke Baker Steel Furniture Architects " and Filing Devices for Offices Engineers " Supplies This publication a production of The Neuner Co. plant. We Desire the Honor of Your Presence ANY DAY AT 437_439_441 Broadway So INSPECT OUR MAGNIFICENT SHOWING of Jewelry, Silver, Art Ware, Fine Stationery, Fine Leather Goods, Cut Glass, Tiffany Bronze Lamps, Tiffany Favrile Glass, Teco and Rookwood Pottery, French China, together with a stock of kindred articles chosen by our buyers at the orUi ' £; art Centers! and now first displayed on the Coast. Proper settings make an artistic ensemble. It is worth any one ' s time to become familiar with the products of the greatest furnaces, studios and factories. Our store is a veritable Exposition of man ' s artistic and master- ful work, wherein one is brought in touch with the best that has been produced in each particular line. You may buy with full confidence that the reputation of iamerita ' s! Jfinesit 3fefcuelr|) tore stands Back of Every Sale For Quality and Style our Prices will be found Attractively Low Several Auxiliary Departments are maintained for the special benefit of customers, where the most perfect work is guaranteed at all times. 23epartinent of Special IBesiignd — Medals, Pins and Insignia of all kinds. Precious stone clusters for all occasions. The work of art jewelers assures correctness. ©tpartnunt of ®Hattf) anb Clotb IRepairing— Expert mechan- ics who have spent many years at this e.vacting trade are prepared to render superior service. Watches regulated free. Srpartment of general Jetoelrp 3R«pairing— No matter how great or small the requirements, we are prepared to give ab- solute satisfaction with the best possible work. DIAMOND JEWELRY CLEAVED WITHOUT CHARGE 437-439-441 Broadway Los Angeles, California This Store U one of the Sights of Interest in Southern California UNIVERSITY of CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGKLES LIBRARY ”
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