University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1917 volume:
UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA AT LOS ANGELES f o MM hlRliiininlfll EX L.IBFMS SIGNATURES T ot mn- v and lid 7S1 CONTENTS EX LIBRIS DEPARTMENTS SIGNATURES ORGANIZATIONS TITLE PAGE DEDICATION Student Body CONTENTS Clubs DR. MILLSPAUGH SOCIETY FACULTY EDITORIAL DRAMATICS Advisors Snaps Staff Editorials DID YOU KNOW CLASSES ATHLETICS December Class December Roll Snaps March Roll March Class JOKES June Class Juniors ADVERTISEMENTS Five 1721G9 - ' H FACULTY Dr. Jesse F. Millspaugh, President. Helen E. Matthewson, Counselor of Women. Harriett E. Dunn, Sec ' y- of Faculty; M. Burney Porter, Appointment Sec ' y- DEPARTMENT OF PRACTICE TEACHING Dr. Charles W. Waddle, Head. Eva H. Bernays Wilhemina M. Brommers Helen C. MacKenzie Edith L. Wallop Marion B. Barbour Gladys Beckett Orabelle Chilton Bertha E. Wells Anna P. Brooks Helen C. Chandler Mabel Barnhart Blanche Kells TRAINING SCHOOL Kate Osgood, Principal Ruth C. Hoffman Lulu M. Stedman Emma J. Robinson KINDERGARTEN DEPARTMENT Elizabeth Mascord, Head Agnes M. Knight Maida Wellborn HOUSEHOLD ARTS Letetia Weer, Head Florence Crosier Maud Evans FINE ARTS N. Huntington Gere, Head E. Friend B. E. Hazen Katherine Kahley Margaret M. Campbell Mabel Jackson Barbc od Florence L. Hallam Isabel Hull L. F. Pinkney Rowena Wescott MUSIC Frances Wright, Head Susanne Gough PHYSICAL EDUCATION Lucile R. Grunewald, Head Glenn Sooy Myrtle Blewett Marion H. Wallace Seven Rachel Richardson, Head C. W. Angier Ada F. Blanchard MANUAL ARTS H. W. Mansfield, Acting Head of Shops Eva M. Allen Grace M. Fernald Carolyn Fisher A. A. Macurda Lucy M. Gaines Ruby Baughman Faith A. Swift Ruth E. Baugh Theresa Z. Cogswell Katherine Spiers E. Daisy Lake Eight B. E. Lewis COMMERCIAL M. E. Austin, Head EDUCATION M. L. Darsie, Head W. T. Root HISTORY Melva Latham, Head ENGLISH F. A. Howe, Head Ada J. Miller Edith M. Purdum SCIENCE Loye Holmes Miller, Head A. A. Hummel F. E. Older GEOGRAPHY James F. Chamberlain, Head Kathleen S. Beck READING Alice O. Hunnewell, Head E. E. Keppie MATHEMATICS Myrtle Collier, Head MODERN LANGUAGES Ruth Henry LIBRARY Elizabeth F. Fargo, Head Anna-Marie Rusche Anna E. Swainson Belle Whitice Estella B. Plough Alma M. Patterson Nellie B. Sullivan Anna M. Wiebalk Ethel Campbell Josephine E. Seaman Sarah Atsatt Myrta Lisle McClellan Evelyn Tliomas M. C. Drisko Elizabeth Phillips jJc:Nnnat;xc- Uc XiRW-T-fiTIC EDITORIALS GOODFELLOWSHIP and cooperation are coming to be the motto of the Los Angeles State Normal School, and it is with pleasure that we realize that this is true. When considering those qualities which are most essen- tial to a successful teacher, a genuine social attitude and a capacity for seeing joy and beauty in everything are probably the foremost. Taking this viewpoint as a basis, the Exponent has been compiled with the idea of developing a broader and deeper sympathy among the various schools of the Normal in order that the work accomplished by the whole may be more profitable and satisfying, and we have earnestly striven to make the two years in Normal happier than they otherwise would have been by means of a vigorous, vital annual. One accomplishment of which we may well be proud is the securing of the Artists ' Concert Series through the efforts of the Music department. The arrangements entailed much labor on the part of the department but everyone feels that it was more than worth while because of the enjoyment which they afforded. Manual Arts, Physical Education and Kindergarten departments have each given most generously of their time to present various programs. In addition, Manual Arts and Fine Arts have been exceedingly accomodating in assisting enterprises undertaken by the other departments. These are a few indications of the fact that Normal is awakening to the golden opportunity for unselfish cooperation among the people of this school, tho their interests be varied. It is with regret that we hear of the resignation of Dr. Millspaugh, for so many years the guiding spirit of the school. We realize how he has loved his life work because, in looking back over the time during which he has been President, we see how willingly he has given of himself upon every occasion. Should a Teachers ' College arise where the Normal now stands, we feel that great credit will be due Dr. Millspaugh for his untiring efforts to establish it. In looking back over the year we so strongly feel the influence of many who have made the work more pleasant and profitable. The three who are preeminently connected w ith the Student Body in everyday affairs are Miss Matthewson, Miss Dunn and Miss Porter, who are each doing true social service in their respective offices. More intimately connected with the Exponent are Miss Campbell, Dr. Howe and Mrs. Gaines. The two former have given most exhaustively of their time and interest in smoothing away the difficulties attendant upon the publication of a school magazine. The latter has been " an ever present help in time of trouble, " one to whom one could go with his troubles and be cer- tain of receiving advice and encouragement. In conclusion we wish to thank the members of the Student Body, one and all, for the splendid response which they have made to appeals for material. If they but continue as they have done this year, the strongest and best annual yet published by the Normal will be assured. We leave with you the hope that the mark left by next year ' s class will far exceed that made by the highest tide of this Year ' s graduates. Twelve ' " ]] hi vomrn lJji:r.-my I orUv dsiLinississ DECEMBER CLASS Adams, Mrs. Essie Adams, M. Elsie Ball, Margaret Barry, Marie Bartlett, Beulah Bean, Eugenie Beck, Marie Bertonneau, Jeanne Bower, Halcia E. Brasher, Marion Bridge, Clarissa Burch, lone Clark, Lora Coombs, Walter Daly, Frances Deuel, Mrs. A. Edwards, Dorothy Engstead, Mrs. V. Ferguson, Elizabeth Fitzmier, Lucille Fox, Mrs. M. Gary, Ava Gauer, Melbourne Gillett. Rachel Griffin, Gladys Hancock, Mary Helvey, Hazel Howard, Bob Irwin, Evelyn Irvine, Ruby Knapp, Jeanne Lacy, Erna Larson, Esther Lewis, Grace Lucey, Sara Mason, Katherine Mathews, Gladys McCabe, Alta McLean, Pearl McNamara, Mrs. M. Martin, Florence Morrey, Viola Moon, AUene Murray, Doris Nofziger, Olga Osborn, Lois Oscar, Helen Robinson, Mrs. Z. Sander, Helen Sauvinet, Beulah Scheck, Beulah Simmons, Mabel Smith, Lucille Soehngen, Mattie Steeves, Bertha Stone, Adelaide Sutton, Rachel Taylor, Ethel Thompson, Dora Thorne, Janie Towne, Hazel Towne, Wilma Tracy, Norma Warren, Ethel Washer, Dorothy Weber, Bertha White, Etta Wilcox, Bertha Wilson, Ida Willoughby, Mrs. M. Williams, Vera Witherow, Louise Zink, Glenora MARCH CLASS Barry, Margaret Allensworth, Jewell Armstrong, Helen Bennett, Mrs. M. Betts, Vera Bishop, Ethelyn Blocker, Nettie Booker, Lois Bordwell, Helen Burns, Charlotte Clark, Grace Clausen, Alice Creager, Dorothy CuUen, Josephine DeLine, Allegra Demming, Grace Deutsch, Minnie Eby, Esther Eliason, Ruth Elliott, Florence Gates, Rosalind Gentry, Erol Goodrich, Lennie Grider, Ruby Griffin, Helen Grimes, Helen Hadley, Margaret Hain, Rose Hanson, Irma Harris, Edith Hawkey, Naomi Heap, Mrs. A. Holmblad, William Hughes, Lowry Hunter, Jeannette Jones, Gwendolyn Jones, Hazel Jordan, Dr. Mary Keller, Helen Keroll, Florence Lemon, Josephine Lockwood, Mildred Lorenz, Sarah Mackey, Katharine Mansfield, Ruth Mapel, Mary Martin, Isadora McCord, Laura McDonald, Marguerite McLaughlin, Dorothy McWatty, Mildred Mizener, Ruth Moore, Gaydon Moulton, Evelyn Neilan, Genevieve Nichols, Alma Nicholson, Gladys Owens, Cleora Parsons, Marguerite Ferryman, Bertha Peters, Florence Pierce, Mrs. J. Plough, Mrs. E. Pursell, Margaret Pye, Gladys Quaid, Georgia Schmidt, Marie Schubbert, Marie Seelig, Mabel Se vard, Grace Smith, Lee Roy Spurlock, Maude Stephenson, Mabel Stewart, Curtis Surber, Irma Thompson, Jean Wallace, Harriet Wasserman, Clara Watts, Harriet Wilson, Jessie Wetzig, Suzanne Yarnell, Lillian Eighteen kmv trickmoi e iveiyn Weidon I .t «ETj igy ISXC JSUSFItir; iiiiiSi M I Jjorothy !f Q} e. Eililli Ailnty Helen Alexander Lucille Ames Mrs. B. Anderson Hilda Anderson I-.lbir AnKcll Florence Barnard Rena Barnett Mabel Blackstock A. Boedigheimer 1 ,_ ' .i ! I ' ji .- !i Uunib(.rgcr Ruby Borland C. Jeannette Bower Catherine Brennan Ynez Brown Marion Rruner Mildred Carpenter Stella Chamberlin Nellie Chellis Grace Clark Bernice Cole Ora Collins Marjorie Curtis Clara Daggett Helen Watson SENIORS Adney, Edith Alexander, Helen Ames, Lucille Anderson, Mrs. Bessie Anderson, Hilda Angell, Elsie Barnard, Florence Barnett, Rena Blackstock, Mabel Boedigheimer, Angela Bomberger, Kathryn Borland, Ruby Bower, C. Jeannette Brennan, Catherine Brown, Ynez Bruner, Marion Carpenter, Mildred Chamberlin, Stella Chellis, Nellie Clark, Grace Cole, Bernice Collins, Ora Z. Curtis, Marjorie Daggett, Clara Watson, Helen Pasadena Immaculate Heart College Chaffee Union Panhandle, Texas Normal Covina Union Imperial Ventura Los Angeles Oxnard Sacred Heart College Lordsburg Academy San Pedro Alhambra Riverside Gardena Citrus Union Porterville Manual Arts Lincoln Home Economics Anaheim Fullerton Long Beach Illinois Normal Los Angeles You ought to see my man. " Comprenez vous? " I certainly like it. Oh joyful. " Do tell. " Goodness me. " I ' ll never tell. " Is there anything you don ' t know? " Never again. " When the outlook ' s not good try the uplook. " Well, what do you think of that? " She know s w hat ' s w hat? " Have you seen Phil? " Can ' t I do something? " Oh well, I ' m not going to teach all my life. " I certainly have studied here. " Oh this learning, what a thing it is. " Have you seen Ellen? " You go to thunder. " Impossible! " I suppose so. " I ' m just tickled to peanuts. " Oh, its abominable. " Where is that locker key? " Of course I can teach that. " Tzventy-thrce Uiaclys haker Pearl Banta Edna Barker Frances Berrey Mildred iiravender Ada BrowMi Olga Bryant Helen Burke irances ( arlson Ellen Chamberlin Ora Chrisney Alice Clothier M irie Cole Margaret Coleman Dorothy Colville Theresa Confaglia Alice Cook Helen Cornell Gladys Cottrell Edwinna Coulter Alice Crawford Adele Dalton Aseltine, John Baker, Gladys Banta, Pearl Barker, Edna Berrey, Frances Blackwell, Leita Bravender, Mildred Bi 1. Adj Bryant, Olga Burnell, Ruth Burke, Helen Carlson, Frances Chamberlin, Ellen Chrisney, Ora Clothier, Alice Cole, Marie Coleman, Margaret Colville, Dorothy J. Confaglia, Theresa Cook, Alice W. Cornell, Helen Cottrell, Gladys Coulter, Edwinna Crawford, Alice Dalton, Adele Los Angeles Hollywood Imperial San Bernardino San Pedro Chicago University Iowa State Teachers ' College Manual Arts Polytechnic Oregon Agricultural College Fullerton Manual Arts Hollywood Los Angeles Anaheim Hollywood Pasadena Santa Ynez San Diego Normal Big Pine Union Compton Cornell College Chicago Normal of Physical Training San Pedro ' Yes, Sw eetheart. " ' Oh my, is that so? " ' You can ' t fool me. " ' I wish I were a thousand leagues under the sea. " ' Sure, that ' s all right. " ' My experience has always been — " ' Oh fudge. " ' I ' m going to be a Red Cross nurse. " ' Oh joyful. " ' Great Scott. " ' Not if I know it. " ' Sit down and talk to me. " ' Have you seen Stella lately? " ' Oh, how romantic. " Oh roterdam. " I suppose so. " ' He loves me — he loves me not. " ' Now, girls, that ' s not pure. " ' Listen, girls. " ' How Are you? " ' Now you stop that. " ' Good night. " ' Oh me. " ' Have a heart. " ' Some people are just natur- ally born lucky. " Twenty-five Klsie Adams Marian Adams Lenore Allen Lorna Amy Ucgina Bacon Laurose Bailey- Russell Bailey Ethel Bales Mary Barclay Carrie Bentson Blessing Bird Alice Bohna Vega Brugman Margaret Cameron Mary Carlton Pearl Cawelti Arvilla D ' Amato Helen Coey Helen Coffman Ella Cowles Kuliy Daggett Minnie Daly Jane Clark Phyllis Dart Christine Davis Adams, Elsie Adams, Marian Allen, Lenore Amy, Lorna Bacon, Regina Bailey, Laurose Bailey, Russell Bales, Ethel Barclay, Mrs. Mary Bentson, Carrie Bird, Blessing Bohna, Alice Brugman, Vega Cameron, Margaret Carlton, Mary Cawelti, Pearl Clark, Jane Coey, Helen Coffman, Helen Cowles, Ella Daggett, Ruby Daly, Minnie D ' Amato, Mrs. Arvilla Dart, Phyllis Davis, Christine San Pedro Merced Long Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles Junior College Oregon Normal Montebello Lewriston, Idaho State Normal Denver Normal San Diego Normal Imperial Sacramento University of Calif. University of Calif. Pasadena Fosston, Minn. Fresno Normal Los Angeles Redlands Santa Monica Santa Barbara Ypsilanti Normal Indiana Normal Los Angeles Manual Arts Citrus Union " Never trouble yourself till trouble troubles you. " " Ding bust it. " " Everybody who hasn ' t his music book will please come to the front. " " Life for me is math., athletics, dancing and Sigma Alpha Kappa. " " When 1 was in L. A. J. C. — " , " Oh, 1 don ' t care. " " Absolutely no chance. " " Now listen. " " Men aren ' t worth while. " " No, I ' m not a cook; this is a clay-modeller ' s apron. " " I don ' t care. " " Isn ' t she darling. " " Oh my stars. " " Do tell. " " Come on over to the Y. W. " " What ' s your hurry? " " Isn ' t that wild. " " She ' s the limit. " " I ' m going to teach thirty years and get me a pension. " " Well, it seems to me — " " I should say I do like to dance. " " Did you ever. " " How funny. " " You know it. " " Oh my land. " Twenty-seven Martha Deuell Ada Deutsch Ranita Dippo Hortense Dolloff Millson Downs Vlnct-nta Dnyle Ella Drew E. J. Dungan Inez Durnford Margaret Durfy Sara l-.astman Kathleen Edwards Josie Eilers Evalena Ely Madeleine Epstein W ' iiiifrciJ ErJman Dorothy Fargo Agnes Feen Anne Ferguson Harriett Ford Edna Gannon Kena Gannon Alta Gaynor Leslie Gaynor Florence Geary Deuell, Martha Deutsch, Ada Dippo, Ranita DollofF, Hortense Downs, Millson Doyle, Vincenta Drew, Ella M. Dungan, E. J. Durnford, Ynez Durfy, Margaret Eastman, Sara Edwards, Kathleen Eilers, Josie Ely, Evalena Epstein, Madeleine Erdman, Winifred Fargo, Dorothy Feen, Agnes Ferguson, Anne Ford, Harriett Gannon, Edna Gannon, Rena Gaynor, Alta Gaynor, Leslie Geary, Florence rasadena Manual Arts Pasadena Polytechnic Manual Arts Anaheim Teachers ' College, Iowa u. s. c Richland Center, Wisconsin Occidental Polytechnic Pasadena Santa Ana Lincoln Manual Arts Los Angeles Fresno Normal St. Theresa ' s Academy, Idaho Willamette Univ. Tulare University of Calif. O ' Neill, Nebraska Los Angeles Polytechnic Polytechnic " What do you know about that? " " Have you seen Raymond? " ' Why girls. " " Well, I never. " " I sure like fudge. " " Well, it seems to me — " " Do you think so? " " I had a wild youth. " " Can you answer any of those questions? " " No, indeed. " " Oh listen, kiddo. " " If silence was golden, I ' d be a millionaire. " " Yea, her tongue needs lubri- cation. " " " I should say yes. " " rm simply swamped with work. " " " No, I don ' t play or dance. Who said I did? " " Never again. " " Oh I don ' t know. " " How are you, anyhow? " " Oh heavens. " " That ' s another grammatical error. " " Were you at clinic last week? " " Woe is me. I am undone. " ' " Listen, my dear. " " Very nice. " Twenty-nine Btulali Gentry I ' l.rrncc CodbtT Elsie Genich Edith GoKlmark Iva Gerry Edmond Gordon Marguerite Gilmore Lillian Gordon Esther Gieason Agnes Goudge l ' l..rciicc tlrant Addio Ilaas iUkn Hathaway Heber Grindley Mrs. G. H. Huddleston Catherine Hegeman Nina Gridley Pearl Hansbrough Lela Heil Grace Grip Philippi Hardnig Catherine Hempel Gladys Guthrie Verla Hart Lillian Higgins Gentry, Beulah Gernich, Elsie Gerry, Iva Gilmore, Marguerite Gleason, Esther Godber, Florence Godsmark, Edith Gordon, Edmond Gordon, Lillian G. Goudge, Agnes Grant, Florence Grindley, Heber Gridley, Nina Grip, Grace Guthrie, Gladys Haas, Addie Fullerton Redlands Riverside Chaffee Union Manual Arts Los Angeles Pomona College Polytechnic Colorado Woman ' s College Occidental Huntington Beach Gardena Long Beach Riverside Whittier Hollywood Huddleston, Mrs. Gail H. Laton Hansbrough, Pearl Harding, Philippi Hart, Verla Hathaway, Helen Hegeman, Catherine Heil, Lela Hempel, Catherine Higgins, Lillian Riverside Los Angeles Manual Arts U. S. C. Prep. Pasadena Santa Ana Bow ling Green Normal, Ohio. Alhambra " Oh I don ' know. " " Oh my word. " " By all means. " " Isn ' t this class the w orst bore. " " By George. " " Get a move on. " " Marriage, not school teaching, is the life for a woman. " " Gee, I hate to work. " " Not I, I should say not. " " It can ' t be did. " Yes indeed. " " Have you a school? " ' 1 certainly do. " " I should think so. " " Oh, for goodness sake. " " I ' m so worried about my teaching. " " Oh, were you speaking to me? " " No doubt it ' s true, but — " " Have you seen Jeanette? " " 1 don ' t know, but — " ' My dear, I met the classiest fellow. " ' Now listen. " ' We had a grand time. " ' Won ' t that be perfectly grand? " ' I ' ll say so. " Thirt -one Helen Hilt Violet Hintoti Emma Horn Florence Houston Oahlee Hubbard Ethel Hubbert Hazel Hull Margaret Hull Grace Humphries Lucile Hunter Elizabeth Jacques Roy W. James Isabel Jayne Olive Jewell Ethel Johnson Louise C. Johnson Louise H. Johnson Addys Jones Alice Kasold Dorothy Keefer Joseph Kendall May Kerfoot Elmer King Isabel King Nellie King Helen Hilt Violet Hinton Emma Horn Florence Houston Oahlee Hubbard Ethel Hubbert Hazel Hull Margaret Hull Grace Humphries Lucile W. Hunter Elizabeth Jacques Roy W. James Isabel Jayne Olive Jewell Ethel Johnson Louise C. Johnson Louise H. Johnson Addys Jones Alice Kasold Dorothy Keefer Joseph Kendall May Kerfoot Elmer King Isabel King Nellie King Corona Los Angeles Santa Monica Los Angeles Huntington Park Anaheim Washington Washington Los Angeles Junior College Pasadena Immaculate Heart College Santa Ana Junior College Fairmont, Minn. Pasadena Polytechnic Manual Arts Santa Monica Los Angeles Covina Long Beach Manual Arts Polytechnic Fillmore ' Come on, let ' s ramble. " Good night. " Oh my goodness. " Good nightshirt. " I can ' t, I ' m too busy. " ' I love the cows and chickens. " ' Why, Peggy. " " It looks like a million dollars. " ' All I ask is to be let alone, " ' Lets go from here. " ' Oh, my dear. " ' Don ' t you think I ' m cute? " ' Murder. " ' Say, I ' ve got something ta tell ya. " ' What do you think, girls? " ' Well, I cant stop now , dearie. " ' No, I don ' t think I shall teach. " ' Honest to goodness — " ' Jumping Jehosephat. " ' 1 always take a financial standpoint. Ask Mr. Cau- kins. " ' Good night, beloved. " ' Is that good pedagogy? " ' Let ' er rip. " ' Being sweet is the easiest thing in the world. " ' Oh, yes, I think it ' s so sweet. " Thirty-three Annie Kirkpatrick Elsie Knapp Arthur Kulzer Alma Kraus Frances Lake Hernice Lane Edith Lane Hazel LaPierre Lottie Lee Stella Lee Ldith Leiirande Maud Leininger Ruth Lieber Nellie Lierly Verona Lightfoot Barbara Liilmgston Erma Lindesmith Mary Lisle Effie Littell Minnie Lund Rebecca McLlean Mary McComb Annie McCunn Dorothy McKee Agnes McLaughlin Annie Kirkpatrick Elsie Knapp Alma Kraus Arthur Kulzer Frances Lake Bernice Lane Edith Lane Hazel La Pierre Lottie Lee Stella Lee Edith Le Grande Maud Leininger Ruth Lieber Nellie Lierly Verona Lightfoot Barbara Lillingston Erma Lindesmith Mary Lisle Effie Littell Minnie Lund Rebecca McClean Mary McComb Annie McCunn Dorothy McKee Agnes McLaughlin U. S. C. Burbank Western State Normal Excelsior Union Redlands Kern County Oceanside Manual Arts Cathedral University of Okla. Manual Arts Los Angeles El Monte Kern County u. s. c Santa Monica Burbank Pasadena State Teachers College, Colorado Los Angeles San Bernardino Klamath Falls, Ore. Los Angeles Manual Arts Long Beach 1 should say so. " ' Why for did you do it? " ' What did you think? " Sure, I ' ll do it. " Some other time. " ' Tell me not so. " ' You don ' t say so. " ' Good grief. " ' Don ' t you fool yourself. " Let me think a minute. " ' Of course, I ' ll have to ask about it. " ' He ' s sure a classy fellow. " ' My hour has come at last. " ' 1 crave speed. " ' This is the life. " ' The symptoms of mumps are — " ' Well, look who ' s here. " ' Oh, he ' s the grandest fellow. " ' Yes, 1 believe so. " Well now, Mrs. Beck says — ' ' I think she gives long lessons, don ' t you? " ' Gee, but I ' m clever. " ' Oh, my dear. " ' I hope to get a rural school. " ' I think so, too. " Thirty-five NpM aS I; " " ' ' " ■iV ' - ' ' " ' ' , " ' ' ' " Moehlennch Marguerite Murray Carmen Xeukon ell Maloy Bessie Meade Elizabeth Morrisoti Edrys Nagle Creta Nichols FH . ' ihltlJ M " ♦. " . ' n ' . . u W " " ° " Alberta N her Ruth Oneal Elizabeth Mannatt Lyndell Michener Grace Mungen Alida Neifert Nell O ' Connor Jessie Marvin Ruth Misch Hettie Murdy Edwina Nelson Gertrude Miller Ethel McMullen Nell Maloy Lucille Mann Elizabeth Mannatt Jessie Marvin Lillian Maxwell Bessie Meade Hazel Mead Lyndell Michener Ruth Misch Oradell Moehlhenrich Elizabeth Morrison Elma Mottaz Grace Mungen Hettie Murdy Marguerite Murray Edrys Nagle Alberta Neher Alida Neifert Edwina Nelson Carmen Neukom Creta Nichols Ruth Oneal Nell O ' Connor Gertrude Miller Stuart, Iowa " Hello people. " Gardena " Well, I ' m going to step again tonight. " Los Angeles " I had a heck of a good time last night. " Sacred Heart College " rm sure crazy about him. " Cottey College, Miss. Los Angeles Los Angeles U. S. C. Prep. Pasadena Pasadena Los Angeles Cathedral " Will you pay my dues for me? " " Great Scott! " " That ' s the idea. " " Well, what shall 1 do? " " Hello, kid. " " Oh joy. " " I ' ve large blue eyes, and I can act. " " Sure, I went to the dance last night. " " That gets me. " " I ' ll never tell, its a secret. " " You know me. " " She ' s the light of my life. " " What do we care for ex- penses? ' Lordsburg Academy " Yes, I like it. " Los Angeles Los Angeles Huntington Beach Madera Union Whittier Holtville Bowling Green Normal, Ky. Polytechnic Polytechnic Pasadena Polytechnic Pasadena " My word. " " I ' m with you. " " Give me a bite. " " I ' m a nice, quiet girl (?) " " Oh, I do love to hold on to car straps. " " My stars. " " Oh gosh. " Thirty-seven 172169 Anna Ornisby Helen Otis Louise Palmer Grace Parsons Edith Peet Klsu I ' cct Mabel Petersen Ida Rinehart Lola Pickenbach Myrtle Pine I ' ersis Porter Nora Porter Anne Pratt Mary Prowse Lillian Puckett Margaret Purcell Mary Kagsdale Ruth Rawlings Anna Rebhausen Katherine Reed Marie Randall Mrs. Marion Richards Alice Riedell Ella Riese Chrisinda Riggs Anna Ormsby Helen Otis Louise Palmer Grace Parsons Edith Peet Elsie Peet Mabel Peterson Lola Pickenbach Myrtle Pine Nora Porter Persis Porter Anne Pratt Ida Rinehart Mary Prowse Lillian Puckett Margaret Purcell Mary Ragsdale Ruth Rawlings Anna Rebhausen Katherine Reed Marie Randall Mrs. Marion Richards Alic« Riedell Ella Riese Chrisinda Riggs DillenbeckSchool of Oratory Osage, Iowa University of Calif. Los Angeles Los Angeles South Pasadena Des Moines College Cathredal Pomona College Alhambra Los Angeles Junior College Stanford Cathedral Long Beach Manual Arts Cathedral Whittier Orange Fremont San Bernardino Manual Arts Ypsilanti Normal University of Minn. Compton Emporia, Kansas Normal " Now that mother ' s here, I have time for dancing les- sons. " " Hello there, people. " " Oh, my, yes. " " I ' m just posting a Kappa notice. " " Let me tell you what we ' re go- ing to have for supper. " " I should say not. " " Oh my. " " 1 thought I ' d die. " " I guess so. " " Did she come in to observe you today? " " I wish I knew. " " My stars. " " Why didn ' t you say so. " " Aren ' t you shocked? " " Well now, I should think — " " Where do you get that stuff? " " Isn ' t Miss McClellan a won- derful teacher? " " Gemanesus gurvaz whiz. ' ' Some day, maybe. " ' We should worry. " ' Don ' t rush me. " ' I ' ll think about it. " ' Shoot ' s sake. " ' Piffle. " ' Not if I know it. " Thirtx-uine Gertrude Ritter Pauline Robinson Goldie Rogers Luceal Root Dorothy Rosenquist mtire Esther Merle Kugg Treva Russell Mollie Rykoflf Phoebe Sanford Catherine Sargent Anna Schwaberow Gertrude Schnegel Olive Scovel Ruth Shaver Ailrlaiile Simpson Winnie Sinclair Gladys Smith Eula Smith Pearl Smith Emily Souter Myrtle Spencer Idela Spinner Grace Stanton Eugene Storm Gertrude Ritter Pauline Robinson Goldie Rogers Luceal Root Dorothy Rosenquist Esther Rubinfire Merle Rugg Treva Russell Molly RykofF Phoebe Sanford Catherine Sargent Anna Schwaberow Gertrude Schnefel Olive Scovel Ruth Shaver Adelaide Simpson Winnie Sinclair Gladys Smith Eula Smith Pearl Smith Emily Souter Alice Spencer Idela Spinner Grace Stanton Eugene Storm Los Angeles Pasadena Warrensburg, Mo., Normal Fillmore Los Angeles Polytechnic Redlands Hollywood Los Angeles Bishop Union Los Angeles Junior College Western State Normal Hollywood Houston, Texas Covina Los Angeles Glendale Polytechnic Los Angeles Ark. St. Normal Manual Arts School of Education Univ. of Chicago Manual Arts Redlands Imperial Where are we going to re- hearse? " ' For who talks much must talk in vain. " ' Show a little speed. " Talk about fun. " ' Johnnie, are you going to jazz over tonight? " ' That beats me. " ' Who said a girl couldn ' t be both sw eet and business like? " ' Not much. " ' Oh, girls, he was the dream- iest waltzer. " ' Madame President, may 1 ask a question? ' ' Oh curses. ' ' Of all the nerve. " We got home early last night. " ' It simply spoiled my day. " ' Hello, there. " ' You bet. " ' Oh, for gracious sakes. " ' It looked like scat. " ' I ' m sure in for it now. " ' You don ' t say so. " ' My education must have been mis-lead. " ' Let me think it over. " ' I think so. " ' Oh, my stars. " ' Now, you stop that. " Fortx-one Gladys Strang Edna Stuart Lela Sweet Edith Taylor Florence Teague Emily Temby Lois Thompson Eva Throckmorton Mazie Tilden Alict Toy Marie Trocksell Dora Truelsen Ethleyn Tucker Marion Tucker Isabel Turnbull Eila Turner Harriet Ulrich Rose Vergez Elizabeth Wagy Gladys Walker Jane Walters Helen Ward Pauline Ward Stella Ward Edith Watanen Gladys Strang Edna Stuart Lela Sweet Edith Taylor Florence Teague Emily Temby Lois Thompson Eva Throckmorton Mazie Tilden Alice Toy Marie Trocksell Dora Truelsen Ethelywn Tucker Marion Tucker Isabel Turnbull Eila Turner Harriet Ulrich Rose Vergez Elizabeth Wagy Gladys Walker Jane Walters Helen Ward Pauline Ward Stella Ward Edith Watanen Manual Arts Los Angeles Lincoln Los Angeles Pomona Grass Valley Cumnock El Monte Los Angeles Pasadena Manual Arts Hemet San Pedro North Denver, Colo. Los Angeles Junior College South Pasadena Los Angeles Seminary Los Angeles Manual Arts Arroyo Grande Covina Pasadena Chico Normal Tennessee State Normal Glendale ' Let ' s get up a house party. " ' Yes, before long. " ' Hello, bum. " " Oh, bother. " ' Why, girls, I ' m surprised. " ' Don ' t you ever think it. " " Well, that ' s what she said. " " I have a million and one things to do. " " Come on, I ' m in a hurry. " " My roommate says " " Don ' t forget now. " " Of course I do. " " Oh, 1 don ' t wanta. " " Are you girls going tonight? " " You don ' t say so. " " It certainly was exciting. " " Glory be, I hope they don ' t get a personal for me. " " Just being happy ' s a fine thing to do. " " 1 should worry. " " Don ' t let her fool you. " " Do give me a recipe. " " Oh, pickles and prune juice. " " Forget it. " " ClasS; attention. " " I should say yes. " Fortx-three Etna Wattles Maud White Dora Wilcox Mary Winfrey Gertrude Weed Emma Wickersheim Elmer Williams Lile Winters Bernice Wellman Mildred Wickersheim Mary Willoughby Wilford Woody Frieda Werner Mary Wiener Mrs. G. t. Williams Rachel Wylie Azalia Wescott Vera Wiggs Evelyn Turner Florence Welcher Dorothy Anderson Ruth Barton Helen Canning Mary Colyer Jeanette Dale Etna Wattles Gertrude Weed Bernice Wellman Frieda Werner Azalia Wescott Maud White Mildred Wickershein Emma Wickershein Mary Wiener Vera Wiggs Dora Wilcox Elinor Williams Mary Willoughby Mrs. Glee C Williams Evelyn Turner Mary Winfrey Lilo Winters Wilford Woody Rachel Wylie Florence Welcher Dorothy Anderson Ruth Barton Helen Canning Mary Colyer Jeanette Dale Nazarene University Willamette Univ. Fullerton Junior College Manual Arts Manual Arts Whittier Pomona Fullerton Union Cathedral U. S. C Chaffey Union Escondido Hollywood Chicago Normal Manual Arts Mayfield, Ky. Anaheim Chico State Normal Beaver College Hanford Illinois Normal Los Angeles Ferris Patchogne, N. Y. ' Habits are the dickens to change. " ' Well, 1 guess not. " ' I don ' t see why. " ' I read in " ' Why, yes. " ' My, but I studied hard on this lesson. " ' Don ' t be in a hurry. " ' Yes, if I can. " I have always found " " If you want to work, just teach. " " I thot I ' d just die. " " Monte and I have had our last fight. " " It was a scream. " " Hello, there. " " Oh, perhaps. " " I ' m from Missouri. " " Count on me. " " Me for history. " " Watch your step. " " Of course I can. " " Wait until you see my hus- band. " " 1 think so, too. " " Aqui esta. " " In what state of development is this child? " Leadville, Colorado " My — dear. " Forty-jive ' ' ■■ ' : K 1 itc i)umni Lois iJuncan Mary Gillespie Veva Hadley Mollie Healy Lillian Hurley Lulu Jenkins lone Kirk Florence Lewis iJuluics .NHirtin Elizabeth Miller Helen Myers Marjorie Perkins Lucille Rausch Mary Rcud Clara Rossiter Helen Sargent Helen Seay Ethel Sharpe Leila Smith Gene Stokes Carroll Tufts Ruth Willden Helen Woodruff Marguerite Dumm Lois Duncan Mary Gillespie Veva Hadley Mollie Healy Marian Hollingshead Lillian Hurley Lulu Jenkins I Kirk Florence Lewis Dolores Martin Elizabeth Miller Helen Myers Marjorie Perkins Lucille Rausch Mary B. Reed Clara Rossiter Helen Sargent Helen Seay Ethel Sharpe Leila Smith Geno Stokoe Carroll Tufts Ruth Willden Helen Woodruff Santa Monica Los Angeles Los Angeles Polytechnic Mills College Pasadena Polytechnic Santa Monica University of Calif. Portland, Ore. Long Beach Los Angeles Lincoln Pasadena Manual Arts Ohio Wesleyian Commercial Chicago Teachers Training School San Francisco Long Beach Union Citrus Los Angeles Junior College Los Angeles Manual Arts Univ. of Chicago Los Angeles ' Dreams of the Child. " ' How late did you stay up? " ' Do you think that ' s proper, Grace? " ' May 1 see your notes? " ' What do you care? " ' How was my lesson today? " ' Get away, Grace, and let me alone. " ' Do you know who that alumni w as w ho visited today? " ' Won ' t you girls make some posters for the settlement? " ' Absitively, posolutely. " ' I don ' t understand that. " ' Have you see Vi? " ' What w ould you do if you had a child like this? " ' Where is Miss Greenwood? " ' Posters, please, for the set- tlement. " ' Well, now, 1 think so, too. " ' Mercy me. " ' In San Francisco w e used to ' What did we have for the les- son today? " ' In just 24 hours and 25 min- utes Jack w ill be here. " ' 1 think it ' s awfully cute. " ' Won ' t that be sweet? " ' What do you think Miss Mascord wants in that paper? " ln Chicago U. we never did that. " ' Oh, I can ' t embrace anyone. Miss Barbour. " Fortv-seven Helen Bacon Mae Cleveland Alice Devin Ida Fletcher Jeanette Jenkins ilazel Langcnilorfer Mrs. Marcia Lowe Cynthia Marlar Florence McAllister Frances McAllister Mamie Parkhurst Ellen Philp Harriette Randolph Mary Richardson Fredelle Sexton Eva Shutt Julia Howell Lulu Parmely Catherine Stein Vernon Everett Mary Gard Grace Grenage Maude Rich Florence Barlow Irene McLean HOME ECONOMICS Bacon, Helen Cleveland, Mae Devin, Alice Fletcher, Ida Jenkins, Jeanette Langendorfer, Hazel Lowe, Mrs. Marcia Marlar, Cynthia McAllister, Florence McAllister, Frances Parkhurst, Mamie Philp, Ellen Randolph, Harriette Richardson, Mary Sexton, Fredelle Shutt, Eva Howell, Julia Parmely, Lulu Stein, Katherine Everett, Vernon (General) Gard, Mary Grenage, Grace (General) Rich, Maud (General) Barlow, Florence McLean, Irene Univ. of Utah State Teachers ' College, Colo Los Angeles Hanford Riverside " Crazy. " " Do they have a penny lunch there? " " 1 have something to tell you. " " Charity, do you remember the time — " " Come join the Y. W. " Sioux Falls College " Absolutely. " Sidney, Iowa " Well it could be worse. " Phoenix, Ariz. " Ye gods. " Indianapolis Teach- " No, that was my sister. " ers ' College Indianapolis Teach- " You are thinking of Flor- ers ' College ence. " Hollywood " Possibly. " " I rise to a point of order. " " Honest to John. " " Oh, indeed? " " You should manifest con- cern. " " It was rich. " Polytechnic Oxford College Univ. of Minn. Manual Arts asadena MUSIC Long Beach " Oh, just fine. " " My but that was a hard les- son. " " I can ' t talk now. " Pasadena Pomona College COMMERCIAL San Bernardino " Well, now, let me see. " Stanford Grinnell College " Ye gods and little fishes. " Ontario " Quite right. " FINE ARTS " There ' s a little bit of the devil in me. " Lincoln Alhambra " You bad child. " " Action. " Fort -nine Lula Rheinhard Xorma Steeb Lillian Stevens Ellis C. Howe Frieda Kaiser Lina Myers Wallace McTohnston Dorothy Xewcomb Ira J. Priddy Ruth Thompson Rheinhard, Lula Steeb, Norma Stevens, LilHan Howe, Ellis C. Kaiser, Frieda Mcjohnston, Wallace Myers, Lina Newcomb, Dorothy Priddy, Ira J. Thompson, Ruth Allan, Mrs. Belle Anderson, Jean Angholm, Emma Appel, Amanda Atherton, Sadie Backus, Leora Baker, Hannah Ball, Margaret Berry, Margaret Bercaw, Claudine Blanford, Albert Bomberger, Marie Brereton, Hazel Fifty Union, Mo. Polytechnic Long Beach Thurman, Iowa Manual Arts Polytechnic Los Angeles Denver, Colo. Compton Manual Arts Cornell University Polytechnic Western Normal University of Calif. Illinois State Normal Redlands South Pasadena Los Angeles Seminary Los Angeles Whittier Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles ' Oh, cra-azy. " ' Wait for me, Lul-ee. " ' Oh, shoot, I nearly died. " ' Well, now, it seems to me — ' On my word. " Well, you see, its this v ay. " Oh, girls. " ' Well, I should say. " ' Naw, that ' t not right. " It could be worse. " ' Well, what of it? " ' Did you save me an Exponent ticket? " ' That ' s the idea. " ' Oh curses. " ' Oh, I don ' t think so. " Say, listen. ' ' Oh, my lands. " ' Oh DEAR. " ' You don ' t say so. " ' Don ' t you ever believe it. " ' Where is that v oman? " I v ish this was a school of dramatic art. " ' Nobody home. " Briant, Ethel Brown, Leta Brown, Mrs. Valeria Bush, Gladys Carrell, Goldie Chaffee, Beulah Chrisman, Edna Clapp, Margaret Clarke, Ava Gail Clark, Kate Clark, Lorena Cremer, Bess Chemberlen, Maybelle Dahlberg, Alphill Daniels, Sarah Davis, Ruth Ehlers, Martha Finney, Evelyn Fitz-Gerald, Mary M. A. Fisher, Eva Flint, Abba Goode, Henrietta Goodrich, Dorothy Gordon, Mrs. Lillian Gregg, Lucile Harper, Jessie Houx, Callabeth Hess, Myrtle Hicks, Florence Holzheid, Florence Hoyle, Ella Howeth, Mrs. Mary Johnston, Margaret Jones, Adda Kirkwood, Catherine Kocher, Mary LaTouche, Myrtle Leachman, Helen Linn, Helen Lopez, Belen Polytechnic Lamar, Colo. Washington Univ., Pomona Los Angeles u. s. c. San Diego Normal Ventura Throop University of Calif. Highland Park College Whittier Univ., of Wyoming Covina Los Angeles University of Calif. Los Angeles Pittsburg, Penn. Anaheim Manual Arts University of Ore. Polytechnic Monrovia Los Angeles Mt. Holyoke College Los Angeles Los Angeles Junior College Merced County Long Beach U. S. C. White Bear, Minn. Alhambra Boone, la. Pomona College Indiana State Normal Manual Arts Los Angeles Ashland. 111. Long Beach Pomona College Alhambra ' Oh me. " ' Duty calls. " My gracious. " Where ' s Aileen? We ' ll miss that car. " " 1 sure had some vacation. " " I ' ll never tell. " " I ' ll be blessed. " " Well, did you ever. " " Oh, is that so? " " For the love of Pete. " " Law sakes alive. " " We had more fun. " " These official duties are so pressing. " " What ' s the answer. " " 1 must get to that class. " " Of course. " " Can you beat it? " " " I ' ve made a perfect sight of myself. " " Come on, let ' s romp home. " " Don ' t get me fussed. " " It was rare. " " " I should say yes. " " " Absolutely. " " " How could you? " " " You bet I like to work. " ' " Nothing at all. " " Por Pete ' s sake. " " " What did you get in your test? " ' " Oh me, oh my. " " I ' m sure crazy about math. " " Some shark. " " I ' m crazy about it. " " My land. " " Wait a minute. " ' Oh my heavens. " " Are you coming? " ' Mercy me. " ' Woman, what are you doing? " " I ' m for it. " ' They ' re just dear children. Fifty-one Lowery, Margaret McLauchlin, Marian Martin, Irene Merkel, Flora Merritt, Sarah Miller, Pauline Montgomery, Jessie Morrison, Aileen Nelson, James Nicholson, Mrs. Lillian Nofziger, Frances Oliver, Eugenia Petersen, Carla Record, Edythe Rifkind, Minnie Roberts, Helen Robinson, Bevier Scharch, Edith Schweissinger, Ethel Smith, Sarah Stone, Mrs. Mildred Stone, Rena Swindell, Mrs. Emma Taylor, Moselle Travis, Mildred Tucker, Nellie Ulrich, Helen Valencia, Mrs. Leslie Well, Mrs. Edwinna Caldwell White, Beatrice Wiebers, Hortense Williams, Dorothy Zieger, Rebecca Bice, Mrs. Alice Burch, Marguerite Fifty-tzvo Perris u. s. c. Hollywood Manual Arts Mankato, Minn. State Normal Los Angeles Whittier Cathredral San Pedro Stanford Porterville Syracuse University Los Angeles San Jacinto Los Angeles Occidental Santa Ana Los Angeles Polytechnic Polytechnic London, England., Normal Long Beach Tempe Normal , Arizona u. s. c. Los Angeles Willamette Univ. Los Angeles Seminary Los Angeles Manual Arts Santa Monica u. s. c. Marlborough Huntington Park " Well, come on girls, lets go. " " Where does my observation class meet? " " You ' ll have to go upstairs in the assembly. " " Lets ramble. " " What do you know about it? " " I always get my daily lessons ( ? ) " Why pick on me? " " Gladys is always so dear to me. " " WELL, I ' m not sure, but — " " I ' ll think about it. " " I am exceedingly amazed. " " Oh, my dear. " " Great guns. " " I can ' t remember now. " " Oh dear. " " 1 should say not. " Friends and fellow citizens " Make it snappy. " " Lieber Himmel. " " How goes it? " " Well, for land sakes. " " That woman ' s crazy. " " I ' ll have to wait ' till my hus- band gets back. " " What do I care? " " Frank says — " " Oh, run along. " " Yes, I guess so. " " I can ' t see that additive method. " " If somebody doesn ' t write up my life for the movies, I ' m going to. " " It was this way. " " I don ' t see why not. " " How do you do, girls. " " I may be short, but not on w ords. " KINDERGARTEN Denver " I don ' t think its practical. " U. S. C. Prep. " What else do I have to do? " Carle, Elleonora Moore, Mollita Nelson, Louise Baylies, Helen Barkham, Helen Bilney, Pauline Doran, Gertrude Dow, Joy Logan, Helen McCorkle, Mrs. Ada Miller, Julia McKinney, Pauline Partridge, Zelle Peifer, Beatrice Nisbet, Fannie Schmidt, Viola West, Hazel FINE ARTS Brainard, Grace Delano, Anita Grant, Francis Grant, Sydney Harvey, Isabel Layne, Jessie Marker, Beulah Mondon, Evelyn Stafford, Henrietta Towne, Virginia Wheeler, Florence Yates, Marjorie Boland, Mary Chaddock, Gertrude Bemis, Marian Logan, Anna Paulson, Helene Wadsworth, Madeline Walton, Adelaide Manual Arts " When I went to Berkeley — " Wellsley " My dear. " Hollywood " May I see your notes? " HOME ECONOMICS Los Angeles Whittier Pomona Marlborough Los Angeles Los Angeles St. Cloud, Minn., Normal Teachers ' Training " Why worry Mr. Scott? " " Why the wedding ring? " " Oh, I ' m always tired. " " Well, it seems to me " " All right. " The criterion in costume design. " Could you tell me about this part of the lesson? " " Aint it awful? " School, Albany, N. Y. U. S. C. " Girls, it was perfectly wild. " " You look like a million dol- lars. " " Lets have a party. " " Possibly. " Girls Collegiate Santa Monica Boston School of Cooking Los Angeles Pasadena Inglewood Porterville Polytechnic Polytechnic Redondo " Well, I should say. " " Oh, Isn ' t it good looking " " Piffle. " " Yes, I ' ll help all I can. " " Say, girls. " " Fran-n-cis. " " Come on, dance to Aunt Skinner ' s chicken dinner. " " I ' m bound your boots. " " Oh Looie. " u. s. c. Maryville, Mo., Normal U. S. C. " Oh, gee, I ' m late again. " Chicago Academy of " That ' s rotten. " Fine Arts State Normal, Mich. " I ' m so behind in my w ork. " State College, Wash. " That aint ni-ice. " N. Y. School of Fine " MM-M, yumm. " and Applied Arts MUSIC Immaculate Heart " I ' m caming. " Polytechnic " Say girls ' I ' m invited to the grandest dance. " L. A. Junior College Absolutely too busy to talk. Westlake School Minneapolis, Minn. Univ. of Calif. Marlborough " All serene. " I ' m in such a hurry. " " 1 got homesick for Normal. " " Does anyone know w here Julia is? " Fifty-three Arbogast, Monna Brittan, Jean Harris, Dorothy Hasson, Elsie Jones, Clara McGovern, Mary Mullen, Janes Packwood, Lydia Caukin, Eugene Browne, Jessie Burns, Mildred Close, Ruth Grouard, Ruth Hungate, Gertrude Keen, Rosalie Larson, Bertha McClatchie, Blanche McConnell, Elizabeth McMahon, Madeline Rogers, Mrs. Roberta Somers, Catherine Wardell, Bertha Welbourn, Edith Anderson, Fern Boothe, Marian Hager, Royal Hart, C. W. Hotzell, Monima Judkins, Lenore Lamar, Emil Van Aken, Earl Zerrell, Mary Fifty-four COMMERCIAL Los Angeles " He makes me perfectly sick. " Manual Arts " Oh, darn. " Manual Arts " Don ' t do anything 1 wouldn ' t do. Be good. " " Oh, gee. " Nebraska State Normal Washington Agri- cultural College Manual Arts Univ. of Calif. Los Angeles Pasadena " Dc " For the love of Pete. " " Well, now , I don ' t know. " " I should say so. " " Is that so? " PHYSICAL EDUCATION Nebraska Wesleyan " Is to be married to — her pro- fession. She loves her art. " To be a second Genee is her ambition. Her two chief faults — loving Miss Wallop and possessing a big heart. She ' s always having " a won- derful time. " A mainstay in the studying line. Looks for a soft job and works everyone. Why, Rosalie. " Say ' E ' , Aw, go on Ruth, you onery thing. " An excellent principal for a " High Class Girls ' School. " Loves every colored child at Violet Street School. What will she do without Adele in Manila? Second to none in collecting dues. She says she will be an instruc- tor some day. The good spirit of the depart- ment. Her ambition, to be an M. D. Take care, everyone. " Good gracious. " " Deah me, guhls. " Los Angeles Los Angeles Santa Ana Portland, Ore. Whittier Hollywood Westlake School Long Beach Berkeley H. S. Lankershim Goldfield, Nev. Los Angeles Los Angeles MANUAL ARTS Plankinton, S. D. Plymouth, N. H., Normal L. A. Seminary L. A. Seminary Inglewood So. Pasadena Manual Arts Manual Arts Monrovia " Well, o-o-um. " " Don ' t make fresh. " " Oh, dear. " " I ' m all ' fleseured. " " Fight um. " " Only a young man, too. " " Say, listen. " UNDERGRADUATES Time: Registration any time between September and June. Place: Assembly. Personnel: Faculty — including Miss Dunn, Dr. Hummel, Mr. Macurda, Miss Cogswell and others. Personnel : Mostly Louise Johnson and other S. E. C. members. Would- be aspirants for the title of " Normalite. " Act 1, Scene 1 (Scene represents assembly crowded with expectant students, and a few boys, looking tired and hungry from a night of anguish, waiting for the alarm to go off. ) Student No. 107 (otherwise Anna Hoffman) — Sa-aay! What do you think this is, running off with my seat when I went to get a drink? Beat it! Offending student, Blanche Lopresti (very meekly) : Oh — er — I beg your pardon, but anyone can see that I had no hand in your elementary education! (Commotion in the rear of the room and Miss Johnson, Head of the Efficiency Department, is seen breaking through angry mob of Freshies in an endeavor to make an announcement). After several menacing glances, she is heard to exclaim: " Well, at last. Dr. Hummel, I ' ve succeeded in getting heard! An an- nouncement from Miss Dunn — " Commence enrolling at once, and get them out of the way! (To the students, at the rate of 20 words a second) : The first three rows, beginning with number one, here, line up in front of Dr. Hum- mel ' s desk. Have your numbers, credentials, receipts, and health certificate ready, please. All right — that ' s it — pass right on. Martin Yturallde (longingly to neighbor Russell Sloan) : For the first time in my life I wish I were a girl ! Sloan (confidentially) : You and me both, brother. What do you sup- pose we ' ll do in this bunch of girls? Yturallde: We ' ll — (but the rest is lost in the dim realization of what is to follow). Sloan: There ' s one thing sure, if it gets too much, I can go back to the farm and mother. (The two pass on to file their names with the registrar.) Regina Maier (to her seat mate, Hallie Nance) : Home was never like this! Oh! I don ' t understand it at all! Hallie: 1 know just how you feel, but tell me, do they ever dance out here? (This last is said anxiously.) Fifty-five The scene ends with a rush to the Library to register in classes. Scene II, Act I Library building and surrounding walks. Enter Mr. Shaver, trying to escape the notice of several girls who are thronging the path. Fay M ' Carrick comes swinging jauntily along, searching for the Library, but instead encounters Mr. Shaver. Fay: Pardon me, but could I borrow your pencil? Mr. Shaver (very fussed) : Er-that ' s it over there with the dome on the j-oof — that brick — (realizing his error, he hands over the desired article — amid many blushes). B. Sparks (brushing breezily along in her newest Spring creation) : I ' m so disappointed ! I wanted Miss Cogswell for reading, but some girl over there told me I had better take something else this time. I have such a brilliant career ahead of me, too! Helen Lindley (sympathetically) : I can sympathize with you fully, my dear. Did you hear about my playing the lead in the Poly class night? Oh, yes, they all said I was a brilliant success. Third member of the chorus — Betty Tanner (anxious to change subject) : You know girls, I ' m so anxious to become President of my class. — Do you suppose I shall have any chance at all? Unheralded and clapping her hands. Miss Seaman is heard to exclaim, " Girls, girls, how do you suppose we can conduct classes in all this hubbub? Kindly desist for the time being. " The curtain of silence falls over the entire gathering. Epilogue Behold the Juniors as they modestly applied for admission into this insti- tution of liberal education. But as the first year draws to a close, we shall see through the medium of this epilogue, the change that time and experience has wrought. The talents of the Juniors have been varied indeed. In their midst are athletes, dancers, actors and actresses, debaters and musicians, and above all those who have designed to set aside the garb of scholar for the time being and let us enjoy and appreciate what talents have been given them. Tarry here, ere you scan another page, These w ords w ere written by a sage. For as the night is bound to follow day — So must the Junior follow Senior ' s way. The Senior ' s path is strewn w ith w ork and roses. Mere Junior ' s path the harder work discloses. But Junior A to Senior C must go. For Fate has ever w illed that it be so. Up, Junior, for there is w ork for you and me! September ' s bound to see us Senior C. Fifty -six D8P (18HT A SIGHT-SEEING TRIP THROUGH THE NORMAL W ADIES and gentlemen, on the right is the new Los Angeles Normal School, m J which has been such a great asset in the educational facilities of Los An- geles, " stated our guide in clear ringing tones, and looking up we beheld a number of large brick buildings set around a quadrangle. " Each school — why, yes, Driver, please draw up to the curb. Now, there is no need to hurry. " We jumped down as fast as we could, however, and started up the path. " Mr. Older and the head gardener, Mr. McGuilfray, have worked to beautify the grounds this year, assisted by the graduating classes who have given shrubs and trees. " Along the peaceful air floated a medley of sounds. " That is probably from the School of Music " and nearing the place we heard " Squeakings and screech- ings in every sharp and flat. " The Girls ' Glee Club was trying to put a little love in their songs and across the hall someone was staggering up the scale. Just then the orchestra tuned up and at the same time an echo of the Men ' s Glee Club caught our ear. Turning into an alcove, we found ourselves in Miss Wright ' s office. She was calling someone on the telephone, dictating a letter and looking up a program all at once. As we wandered down the hall, a bombardment of paint rags and pencils assailed us. We helped the young artist recover her property and then went up the stairs to the Art Department. A large hall opened before us, in which hung the annual exhibit of the students ' work. " There is always something to see here, " said Miss Gere, whom we had just met. " The work of the students is based on art structure and the development of appreciation, which is so important for teachers to have. " As we wandered on we saw classes in interior decoration, costume design- ing and cartooning. In one room a class was working on posters for the annual. The Exponent. Wafted through an open window was a most delicious odor. By following the placards we entered the locker room by " Dow Drive, " passed through " Fenollosa Court, " and came out by " Brangwyn ' s Roadway " to the work room, where, much to our joy, a taffy pull was in progress. But the exhilira- tion was short lived, for a bell rang and we were lost in the flood of students crowding the halls. When we recovered, we were in front of another building. " This is the Manual Arts Building, " proclaimed our guide. Truly it was a fascinating place. In one room wonderful scenes representing a western min- Fifty-nine ing town, a southern plantation and other handwork problems were being con- structed. We wished to linger but our mentor urged us on. We came to a bevy of excited girls who were clustered about a kiln. After an impatient wait they slowly opened the door, disclosing an array of pottery within. The interest was great in the way a certain glaze took, or if a jug was cracked. There were classes in leather work and book binding which were binding their own reference books, and finishing them with small gold letters. Other students were weaving rugs, probably for their Hope Chests. Our guide explained as we saw a number of students hurrying along the hall, " The Home Economics Department is one of the happiest in school, and no matter how busy, the students and teachers are ever ready to donate a period for charity. Just at present all vacant periods are being devoted to Red Cross. Perhaps Miss Weer can spare us a minute. " " Why, yes, but 1 shall have to take a class in Rural School Home Eco- nomics when the bell rings. There ' s the bell already. But across the hall are classes in millinery and sewing, and farther down you will find classes in cooking. " At each inviting door we looked in, here seeing girls busy sewing, there a class preparing an elaborate luncheon. The building seemed filled with peace despite the hurry, and we disliked leaving it, but our guide was leading the way to the Library. " From time immemorial have students toiled here to acquire knowledge, " remarked our leader as we ascended the steps. As we wended our way past the main desk we heard distracted ones being told: " I ' m sorry, but Free and Treadwell is out. " " No, Smith is removed for tonight. " " Be sure to sign for Titchener. " Just then a number of training school pupils, followed by their teacher, raced around a column, stopped to get a drink, and then disappeared in the Children ' s Room. We passed Miss Fargo who was so busy, talking to a book agent that we disliked disturbing her, so went on to the Commercial Department, where Mr. Austin met us with his " Everready " smile. " In this room we teach penmanship to those who wish to improve their writing, to those of whom it is required, and to those wishing a Zaner certifi- cate, and across the hall are the stenotypes, which are used as substitutes for short hand. " We also have courses in bookkeeping, accountancy, and business law. In connection with the department the finance of the student body is watched after. " " We now walked into Millspaugh Hall and saw Dr. Howe enjoying some English compositions, and next door, Miss Seaman was emphasizing the fact that " in the grades, only teach that grammar which functions in the everyday life of the child. " " Personality, people, personality. It can ' t be emphasized too strongly, " chimed in Miss Purdum. " Ring-a-ring , " resounded down the hall. Hurrying to the spot we found it was Mrs. Hunnewell ' s reading class. Around the corner in deep Sixt commanding tones was heard, " No, you don ' t look ugly enough. " We made a rapid exit. As we passed Miss Baughman ' s room a class was repeating, " Children learn, not by instruction, but by imitation. " Just then we met Miss Keppie with a bottle of milk. Of course every Scotchman must have his dram. Down the hall there came the sound of nearly a thousand voices singing. Suddenly there was a lull. We peered through the door. " Yes, I mean that girl back there with the blonde hair. Report to Public Welfare immediately. " As we turned to leave. Dr. Millspaugh was writing on the bulletin board, " Classes will be dismissed this afternoon to see the May Festival. " We hurried on, but paused when we heard from Mr. Root ' s room the statement that " Love is only a form of insanity. " Through a neighboring transom came Miss Latham ' s gentle voice, " Wait a minute, my dear. " Our guide assured us that the disturbance at the end of the hall was either Miss Fisher ' s Psychology I class discovering cold spots, or Dr. Fernald trying a Binet Simon test. Running ups tairs, the hall was crowded with School Law students wait- ing for Miss Matthewson to open the door, and Mr. Macurda was busy dictat- ing a spelling test, so we didn ' t interrupt. " Oh, yes, my grandfather knew Lincoln personally, " confided Mrs. Gaines to her History class, while mingled with it came Mr. Darsie ' s plea to " look at the problem from a different aspect. " " Although the bell has not rung, let us begin, " said Miss Patterson, and dignified students began jumping boisterously about. A glance into Miss Dunn ' s office showed meek pupils waiting in line, while similar ones sought Miss Porter. " Prove it, " was the challenge from Miss Collier ' s room. We didn ' t stop to argue, but paused a moment before Mr. Drisko ' s door. In sonorous tones came the statement that " Good oral analysis is the expression in concise terms of the results of your logical thinking. " Miss McClellan was emphatically urging her class to get an apperceptive basis, teach the child and not the subject, and use concrete material. The geography department was most interesting, for Mr. Chamberlain was giving an illustrated lecture and we wanted to stop, but our guide took us to the Training School. " The Training School has improved wonderfully, due to Miss Osbood and her corps of efficient teachers. Here the Normal students receive their technical training. " Unfortunately Miss Osgood was aw ay visiting Cadets in the city schools, so w e stayed close to our guide while making a rapid review of this depart- ment. Here and there classes w ere observing expert teaching, while numerous student teachers w ere instructing excited childrn. Upstairs a little president and secretary presided over the Story Club, while their classmates told stories. " Won ' t you buy a Training School News? " queried a little fellow. We learned that this monthly is put out by an editor and staff of the pupils, who do everything from securing the work to printing it. In one room into w hich we peeked, a student teacher from Dr. Fernald ' s class had a defective class in charge. In another place there was a fever of excitement over a seventh grade arithmetic fundamentals contest, and next door the typew riters were clattering at a great rate. Sixt ' -one " Who are these doleful ones? " ■we inquired with sympathy. " They are waiting to see Dr. Waddle about their teaching assignments. " Attracted by the pleasant building, the sight seers next went to the Kin- dergarten, where the most adorable children were having morning circle. Miss Greenwood invited us to join, and an enjoyable time was had. Then we were asked to see the gardens which the children had raised, and from which they had sold vegetables to the grocer. " Here is Miss Mascord. Perhaps she can tell you more, " said Miss Greenwood. " Just come here and see the children decorating their carts for the May Festival, " responded Miss Mascord, and thus we went from one busy group to another. When we arrived at the cafeteria, the next point of observation, we noticed how exceedingly attractive everything appeared. On each white table w as a vase of flowers, and w aiters in snowy caps and aprons were collect- ing trays. A table was reserved for a luncheon, yet w ith all the bustle Mrs. Rixey had a smile for every one w ho entered. After noon the buzz of saw s and the echoes of sledge hammers announced the Manual Arts shops, and when we arrived we were met by Mr. Mansfield, w ho explained everything. " Yesterday all worked on Red Cross packing boxes, " he remarked, as he led us into the forge room. " We make many machines of size, first making a drawing, and then constructing a pattern from v ood. This is then placed in molding sand, and then replaced by hot metal. We have also auto repair w ork in the machine shop. " " Woodwork includes cabinet building and practical building, such as making tables for the cafeteria, building the garage, and making a concrete walk. " From the open doorway we saw a Nature Study class racing across the Athletic Field, and we pursued them. When we arrived at " Miller ' s Pond " we found them in tears, for the water had dried up, and the pollywogs were dead. " They ought to have kept a little water in, " remarked Miss Atsatt. " Well, it is time for the bell, anyway. " A glance into a room in Science Hall made one shiver. Large, brow n, juicy, worms were wriggling everyw here, while Miss Swift calmly played with " Gerry, " the lizard. Under the direction of Mr. Older, classes in Agriculture were busy test- ing seeds. Passing Dr. Hummel ' s office w e found him ministering to the w eak and wounded, attending to everything from cuts to mumps. We tarried long on the balcony, seeing the v ild flower exhibit and the wild animals and birds, and listening to Dr. Miller skilfully imitating bird notes. Drawn by the lively playing of a piano, we v ere lead to the Gymnasium, next door. A class of girls was assiduously practicing folk dances, and then broke up into a first aid group. Miss Grunewald invited us into the Physical Education Club meeting, where a jolly throng was discussing a party. As the meeting adjourned, to our regret the guide said, " You have now been through all the departments of the Normal School, and it will be impos- sible to devote more time to it. " We scurried to the waiting machine, as we looked back the last thing we saw was a crowd of young people hurrying to the May Festival. Sixtx-tzco Leslie Gaynor said in her campaign speech that ahhough " the president on the top of the constitutional tower was a little nut, " she would not be a walnut. She certainly has fulfilled her promise. As President of the Student Association she has set a record which will be hard to eclipse. Do you realize how laborious it is to organize teams from a mere handful of men? Yet Mr. Hess, Secretary of Athletics, has had Normal represented in every line of athletics. At the head of literary activities a secretary noted for an understanding of newspaper work, debating, and what hard work means, is necessary. Credit is due Maybelle Chamberlen, Secretary of Literary Activities, for her work. The department of revenue works in cooperation with every other depart- ment. Mr. Kendall who is at the head of this department has worked capably and silently, and through his efforts more money has been placed to the credit of Normal than any of his predecessors have been able to collect. It is extremely hard to have charge of the conduct in halls and assembly, look after mail and locker keys, and other duties too numerous to mention, and still keep the love of your fellow students. Yet Miss Louise C. Johnson is esteemed by all even though she has " managed " her department capably and successfully. I know you look forward to the Student Body Parties at which you have laughed until you almost cried at the farces which were given. Adelaide Walton, Secretary of Social Activities, has been the instigator of all these delightful times. All these departments have to work in cooperation with that w onderful body, the Legislature. The Legislature has seen storms equal to those experi- enced in the United States Congress. But Elizabeth Polk, and her knowledge of Parliamentary law, have pulled this body through with the help of those standbys. Miss Swift and Dr. Hummel. Thus has each given of his best to make the Associated Student Body Organization a vital and living thing. Sixty-four Blanche Lopresti Rebecca Zeiger Wilford Woody Maybelle Chemberlen Margaret Thomas Elizabeth Polk DEBATING rHE art of debating has been recently acquired at Normal but judging from the way in which it has been handled this year, we have all reason to be proud of the work, and to expect a champion team next year. Be- cause Normal is a strictly professional school in which little time can be devoted to outside activities, all the more credit is due the team and its faithful Faculty Advisor, Miss Ruby Baughman, for the infinite amount of labor put into the work, and the splendid results which followed. Normal took part in two debates this year, one with U. S. C. Law Girls ' team in which we were victorious, the other with San Diego Normal, in which we were defeated. The debate with U. S. C, Law took place November 24, and was a two speaker simultaneous debate. The teams were: Affirmative: Rebecca Zieger, Margaret Thomas. Negative: Blanche Lopresti, Elizabeth Polk. The other debate took place March 2, a tri-speaker team taking part. Good clean work was used in this debate, and we are justly proud of our speakers, though our opponents were the victors. This time our speakers took the negative side of the question. The team was composed of: Wilford Woody, Blanche Lopresti, Elizabeth Polk. All of this year Maybelle Chemberlen, Secretary of Literary Activities, has been an enthusiastic supporter of debating and has given much time and effort to promote it. Sixty-five TRAINING PL4NS FEST TRACK Mt.tT EiAirr S hot.l l rO many students the Outlook means standing in line a few minutes Fri- To members of the staff, the Outlook means something decidedly dif- day morning, grabbing a paper, reading it hurriedly, and casting it aside, ferent. It means rushing around Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday with ears and eyes open for new s. Then Thursday is a day of hurry and bustle making up the forms until finally the tap-tap of the printer announces that the proof is out. Unless one is interested in the work, it seems like drudgery, but there is an attraction for those most interested, which makes everything vital. With the help of the Student Body the paper has been able to run. Al- though at times the management despaired of help, the Student Body never failed to appropriate funds, a very necessary thing for a newspaper. Being a paper for the students, and by the students, the burden of expense was borne by them. Nevertheless, even with this help, the paper could never have been, had not the Business Manager, Lee Roy Smith, given a great deal of time to the advertising. The Outlook has its faculty advisors, as has every other organization in the school. They are Miss Campbell and Dr. Howe. No matter what the dif- ficulty, be it a grave quarrel or simply a misspelled word. Miss Campbell set- tles it in her kind, straight forward manner, always carefully weighing both sides. She has often helped the Outlook staff out of difficulties in her unas- suming way. To the few who have really come in contact with Dr. Howe in a business relation, he has meant a great deal. He has given wholesome advice, and always in such a manner that it w as w ell received. All the staff members have seen Dr. Howe at play, as on picnics, and alw ays he added pleasure and enter- tainment in his clever manner. Sixty-six The Secretary of Literary Activities, Maybelle Chemberlen, has helped the Outlook to the very best of her ability. Her first step in the work was to appoint an able editor, Lee Roy Smith, to carry on the work. This piece of wisdom relieved her of much work, yet she had the responsibility. It requires a great deal of tact and diplomacy to manage anything, especially a newspaper, without friction. Miss Chemberlen has displayed this tact in a very pleasant way, and surely deserves much credit for her efforts. Lee Roy Smith carried on the work of editor for the first and second terms in a most business like manner. He was always ready to be fair and give justice to all concerned with the paper. With his pleasant smile and hearty manner he could alw ays get his opinions accepted even though at first there was grave objection. It is this genial spirit, combined with good business methods w hich will carry Lee Roy through life. The most efficient editor could do nothing without the help of good reporters. The Outlook has been greatly blessed with a staff known for quality as well as quantity. The spirit of the work done by some of the staff gives promise of great futures. No doubt, at a not far distant time, some of the staff names will appear on a noted paper or magazine. The boys of the staff, assisted by a few others, burst forth during the spring term with an edition of which all should be proud. The three women ' s editions were true pink sheets, and despite the feminine element and ideas, the editors displayed a marked business ability. As the year draws to a close, and a number of the staff depart, it is with regret of course. But still all are thankful for the pleasant associations of the past three terms. — Mrs. Eva Throckmorton. After Mr. Smith ' s hasty exit to assume the responsibility of a city posi- tion, a careful survey of all possible candidates for the position of editor was made. As a result, the very individual for the place, Mrs. Eva Throckmorton, was chosen. That it was a wise choice, has been amply proved by the splendid papers that have greeted the student every Friday of this term. Sixtx-seven STUDENTS ' ASSOCIATION BOOK STORE Vernon D. Everett . - . . General Manager Milton C. Drisko . . . - . Faculty Advisor OUT of the depths of the past and from the basement of the Library Build- ing has risen the most important enterprise of the Student Association. According to Ancient History the book store had its beginning at the foot of the great stairs of the old Normal School. Behind the counter in the hall were stacked the necessities of school life. Proud was the manager who re- corded the meager day ' s sale on some handy scrap of paper. Passing from ancient to medieval times, w e find the Book Exchange in the year ' 1 4, moved to its new grounds, a larger enterprise, but still small. In a dingy room in the Library Building was located the developing activity. Although handicapped through lack of proper facilities, approximately five hundred volumes were exchanged during the year, and more stationery was handled. Through the aid of Mr. Austin, Financial Secretary, and head of the Com- mercial Department, whose influence has been felt in every student activity, the store was moved again to the location with w hich you are familiar today. The ambitions of the managers of the past w ere realized this year. A large room, " on the highway, " furnished with counter, show case, much shelf room, office desk, and an electrically operated cash register, was ready in September. Mr. Vernon D. Everett, business like and systematic, who was noted for " being on the job " last year as a member of the Financial Secretary ' s force and who is enrolled as a member of the Commercial School, was appointed General Manager for the year. With the fine equipment and the aid of Mr. Drisko, Faculty Advisor, and two clerks Mr. Everett has succeeded in putting the store on a business-like basis. At the termination of this year we find that history is ready to repeat it- self. The store has grown to such an extent that the Manager is endeavoring to find a larger room " on the highway, " where more space may be obtained. Sixty-eight GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB Organized about fifteen years ago Director President Treasurer Secretary Librarians Pianist Assistant Pianist Lenore Case Hazel Hull Alicia Geek Mary Collins Hazel Jones Mary Conrad Ruby Linden Miss Myrtle Blewett Florence Redpath Grace Parsons Mildred Vaught Sara Eastman, Ruby Linden Dorothy Goodrich Marguerite Bitter MEMBERSHIP Sopranos Jessie Wright Altos Edna Barker Edith Sharsch Florence Redpath Mildred Vaught Margaret Hull Georgia Quaid Lina Terault Helen Myers Lelia Page Kora Kroeger Judith Mitchell Grace Parsons Sara Eastman Aenid Brode Maybelle Lewis Louise Pinkney Sixt ' -nine ORCHESTRA Organized September, 1914 Director President Secretary Librarian Jessie Miller Philippi Harding Lena Moon MEMBERS First Violin Anna Hoffman Second Violin Helen Cornell Marguerite Kiefhaber Philip Viola Frances Payne Clarinet Margaret Scheffer Flute Mr. Wilkinson Accompanists Marian Bemis Edith Evans Susanne Gough Philippi Harding Marian Bemis Helen Cornell Marian Evans Verna Plouf Gertrude Hix Dorothy Perry Mrs. Beckner ' Cello Mary Reynolds Cornet Alice Ready Seventy ROOTERS ' CLUB Chairman Cheer Leader Marion Tucker Margaret Becker MEMBERSHIP Edith Le Grande Marion Kadish Gladys Strang Gaydon Moore Bernita Miller Margaret Becker Dorothy Keefer Mary Lisle Cleora Owens Evelyn Weldon Mollie Rykoff Madeleine Epstein Creta Nichols Lucy Landan Isabel King Florence Geary Hettie Murdy Rena Gannon Helen Ward Marion Tucker Violet Sylva Augusta Bloom Kathlyn Noble Ivalon Bailiff Reba Thornburg Margaret Holland Margaret Scheffer The Rooters ' Club was organized to support athletics and to help keep alive the necessary school spirit. Sevent ' -one Y. W. C. A. CABINET MEMBERS President ------ Vice-President - - - - - Secretary - - - - - Treasurer _ - - - - - Chairman Bible Study - - - Chairman Meetings Committee Chairman Social Service - - - Social Chairman - - - - - Conference Chairman and Annual Member Faculty Advisor - . - - . General Secretary - - - - Jeanette Jenkins Jessie Jackson Lula Haven Madge Moon Gladys Pye Frances Nofziger Gladys Walker Katherine Konda - Alice Clausen Mr. Macurda Eleanor Tompkins Club Rooms in the Gymnasium Building, third floor Seventy-tzvo NEWMAN CLUB Catholic Students ' Organization OFFICERS President . - . Vice-President - - - Secretary . - - Treasurer _ - - . Chairman Literary Committee Chairman Social Committee Faculty Advisor An Helen Alexander Mrs. Mary Barclay Frances Berry Ora Chrisney Theresa Confaglia Adele Dalton Vincenta Doyle Adele Aggeler Mary Alexander Nora Baggot Marguerite Bitter Florence Brick Albertine Campbell Mary Crowley Eda Chrisney Margaret Donnelly Margaret Dunne SENIORS Marguerite Gilmore Winifred Gleason Helen Hilt Elizabeth Jacques Lottie Lee Belen Lopez JUNIORS Agnes Finn May Kiely Beatrice Lee Margaret Lucey Violet Sylva Evelyn LeTourneau Olive Lopez Ruth Mitchell Florence McBride Josephine Murray Helen McKain Catherine Brennan Genevieve Nielan Mary Wiener gela Boedigheimer Marie Hubbell Florence Schneffel Mr, Macurda Elizabeth Mannatt Elizabeth Morrison Mary McGovern Margaret Purcell Gertrude Ryan Josephine Varela Azalia Wescott Hilda Wigand Clara McKain Katherine O ' Brien Isabel Perez Rose Pomeroy Dorothy Perry Anna Rodier Edythe Simpson Bernice Stratman Clara Sydow Seventy-three SOCIAL EFFICIENCY CLUB Organized fall of 1911 OFFICERS President Secretary-Treasurer Vice-President Faculty Advisor Beulah Gentry Violet Lacy Gladys Goldie Ruth Hall Anna Ormsby Margaret Erdt Frances Nofziger Philippi Harding Jeanette Bower Nellie Chellis Dorothy Balderman Seventy-four SENIORS JUNIORS Mildred Boynton Grace Mungen Lucille Hunter Phyllis Dart Elizabeth Keppie Addys Jones Phyllis Dart Martha Deuell Betty Miller Carmen Neukom Adelaide Walton Julia Howell Dorothy Goodrich Katherine Reed Kathryn Bomberger Marion Dunbar SIGMA ALPHA KAPPA Organized the fall of 1914 OFFICERS President Vice-President Treasurer Faculty Advisor Edna Case Georgia Quaid Kora Kroeger Elinor Williams Florence Houston Allegro De Line Creta Nichols Isabel King SENIORS Grace Parsons Oradell Moehlhenrich Lorna Amy Miss Pinkney Rosslyn Gates Grace Parsons Sara Eastman Gertrude Ritter Oradell Moehlhenrich Gladys Matthews Lorna Amy Dorothy Washer Helen Bentson Louise Palmer Annette Nix Gladys Matthews JUNIORS Ruth Thompson Josephine Lemon Carrie Richardson Gertrude Sleigh Seventy-five KAP AND BELLS OFFICERS President _ - - Secretary-Treasurer Stage Manager Property Man Costumes ■ ' " Chairman Social Committee Coach - _ - - Jasper Lacy Robert Bates Heber Grindley James Nelson Evelyn Finney Eugenie Bean Miss Cogswell SENIORS Pearl Banta Martha Deuell Leslie Gaynor Evelyn Finney Robert Bates Dorothy Rosenquist Mollie Rykoff Rebecca Zieger Evelyn Weldon Heber Grindley James Nelson Marie Bomberger Arthur Kulzer Carrie Bentson GRADUATE MEMBER Eugenie Bean Fred Jones Frank Trapani JUNIORS Martin Yturralde Jasper Lacy Seventy-six MATHEMATICS CLUB Faculty Advisor President Vice-President Secretary Eth el Bales Edwina Caldwell Betty Bigham Doris Moon Mary Weiner Erol Gentry Lucille Gregor Sue Fearon Minnie Burnett Helene Pratt Louella Austin Golda Swain Evelyn Flow ers Jessie Miller Florence Schnefel Jeanette Rabineau Organized 1914 OFFICERS SENIORS Adda Jones Philippi Harding Dorothy Keefer Mrs. Helen Kellar Creelie Halbert Laura McCall Mary Reynolds JUNIORS Ada Hindley Pearl Camblin Marie Morrow Lena Hudson Mamie Dismukes Irene Connell Aldine Norton Elizabeth Polk Addie Sillett E. Stuewe Myrtie Collier Jeannette Bow er Mildred Travis Mrs. Helen Kellar Hilda Wigand Virginia Ross C. Jeannette Bower Katherine Hegeman Stella Chamberlin Mildred Travis Florence Reed Edna Erwin D. Sprague Nina Ehlers Vincenta Doyle Helen Hechinger Edwinna Coulter Helen Watson Cecilia Ebe Selma Zug Seventy-seven RURAL EDUCATION CLUB OFFICERS First Term Hazel Helvey Sarah Smith Jewell Allensworth Term President _ . . . Vice-President - _ - . Treasurer . . _ - . OFFICERS — Second President _ . . . Vice-President ----- Secretary ...... Treasurer __..-. OFFICERS— Third Term President . _ . . Vice President . . . - - Secretary-Treasurer ... Louise H. Johnson Gladys Baker Merle Rugg Irene Martin Gladys Baker Goldie Rogers Irene Martin Margaret Becker Alice Bohna Catherine Brennan Mildred Carpenter Gladys Cottrell Evalena Ely Madeline Epstein Oahlee Hubbard Louise H. Johnson Ethel Johnson May Kerfoot Ruth Lieber Dorothy McKee Mrs. Agnes McLaughlin Ethel McMullen Seventy-eight MEMBERSHIP Pauline Miller Jessie Marvin Edna Paar Anne Pratt Mary Prowse Elsie Peet Ella Riese Luceal Root Pauline Robinson Mollie Rykoff Gertrude Ryan Phoebe Sanford Marion Tucker Eila Turner Frieda Werner Vera Wiggs Nell O ' Connor Harriett Ford Cecilia Franklin Rena Cannon Iva Gerry Henrietta Goode Lillian Gordon Grace Grip Addie Haas Louise Halleran Pearl Hansbrough Lorena Harkness Bertha Hartley Lillian Higgins Helen Hilt STORY TELLERS ' CLUB Faculty Advisor Helen Alexander Gladys Baker Dorothy Balderman Margaret Berry Mrs. Mabel Bennett Gladys Cottrell Ora Chrisney Mrs. Arvilla D ' Amato Christine Davis Madeleine Epstein Organized 1914 OFFICERS SENIORS Marion Gerry Lorena Harkness Margaret Hookway Lucile Hunter Clara Wasserman Barbara Lillingston Effie Littell Laura McCall Mrs. C. Long Rebecca McClean Pauline Miller Elizabeth Keppie Carla Petersen Helen Ramsey Alice Riedell Ila Mitteer Mrs. Dorothy Roper Mollie Rykoff Helen Sargent Gladys Smith Mary Weiner Mrs. Glee C. Williams Mary Alexander Ruth Barnhizer Gladys Carpenter Ruth Eyre JUNIORS Margaret Holland Lucy Landau Marie Morrow Laura Malcolmson May Noakes Ruth Pemberton Helen Thompson Selma Zug Seventv-nine KINDERGARTKN CLUB Faculty Advisor President Vice-President Secretary OFFICERS reasurer Elizabeth Mascord Helen Woodruff Clara Ducey Florence Lewis Mabel Havens This club is composed of all students in the Kindergarten Department and numbers one hundred and one. The Kindergarten Club prides itself on the fact that although its home is some what removed to the left of Millspaugh Hall — the center of school activities — its members keep in touch with affairs and boost everything pertaining to the Normal School. " The Club with 101 Boosters! " Eighty PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB ORGANIZED FALL TERM 1916 OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Lucile Grunewald Blanche Kells Brown, Jessie Close, Carolyn Ruth Hungate, Gertrude Grouard, Ruth Larson, Bertha Wellbourn, Edith Burns, Mildred Keen, Rosalie MacClatchie, Blanche McConnell, Elizabeth Rogers, Mrs. Roberta Anderson, Anna Brooks, Laura Lee Brunner, Mildred Castle, Louise Bertha Wardell Blanche McClatchie Mildred Vaught Roberta Rogers FACULTY SENIORS Mrs. Marion Glenn Sooy Wallc Somers, Catherine Wardell, Bertha LaVallette, Eli Maus, Mrs. Mildred Rabinowitz, Nathan Winkleman, Margaret Conners, Margaret Gill, Jessie Davies, Marguerite Goldie, Gladys Lacy, Violet JUNIORS Fulton, Ethelyn Godbey, Gladys McKie, Lena Reeves, Myrtle Walsh, Ethel McCord, Adella McMahan, Madeline Nelson, James Salmon, Mrs. May Stransky, Martha Vaught, Mildred Bell, Raymond Rich, Josephine Grether, Berni ce PloufF, Verna Pollak. Marion Sexton, Mildred Tully, Charlotte Couch, Mildred Erwin, Audrey Eighty-one COMMERCIAL Organized September, 1916 OFFICERS First Term President Esther Rubinfire Vice-President Nina Doyle Secretary Ethel Packard Treasurer Frank Trapani Second Term President Dorothy Vanderberg Vice President Dorothy Harris Secretary Lucille Sandeen Treasurer Elsie Hasson Faculty Advisor Ames, Ethel Anderson, Ruby Arbogast, Monna Brittan, Jean Bullard, Mary Frances Caukin, E. L. Clark, A. Gail Crawford, Ella D. Doyle, Mrs. Nina Eskridge, Mrs. Hinda Everett, Vernon Feeley, Lottie Eighty-tzvo Third Term President Mary Gard Vice-President Monna Arbogast Secretary Katherine Richardson Treasurer Christine Snapp Gard, Mary C. Gleason, Winifred Jones, Clara Grenage, Grace Harris, Dorothy Hasson, Elsie Marks, Clara M. McGovern, Mary Miller, Bernita E. Mr. Austin Pettit, Jessie Preston, Mrs. Lorena Rich, Maude E. Richardson, Katharine A. Rossiter, Clara A. Rubinfire, Esther Sandeen, Lucille Saunders, Reginald F. Snapp, Christine Moses, Mrs. Alys Wright Tettelbach, Ruth Mullen, James S. Trapani, Frank Packwood, Lydia Vanderburg, Dorothy -f « : ,4 PUSH AND PULL OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Amy, Lorna Bates, Robert Bell, Raymond Becker, Margaret Bloom, Augusta Campbell, Harry D ' Amato, Arvilla Downs, Millson Epstein, Madeleine Caukin, Eugene Gordon, Edmond Grindley, Heber Gates, Rosalind Bailliff, Ivalon Beardsley, James Fowler, George Heim, Marion Kessler, Juliet Jellison, Roy Miss Dunn MEMBERS SENIORS Houston, Florence Hess, Herman Holmblad, William Hoffman, Anna Horn, Robert Janes, Frederick Keefer, Dorothy Kadish, Marion Kendall, Joe LeGrande, Edith Lierly, Nellie Lamar, Emil JUNIORS Kipper, Alma McDonald, Ralph Miles, Jerry Perry, Dora Roach, Charles FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Grunewald Edith Le Grande Madeleine Epstein Augusta Bloom Ralph McDonald Harry Campbell Murdy, Hettie Miller, Bernita Miller, Pauline Moore, Gaydon Rykoff, Mollie Rabinowitz, Nathan Pauly, Harold Richardson, Carrie Sleigh, Gertrude Smith, Lee Roy Tucker, Marion Weldon, Evelyn Ward, Helen Sylva, Violet Shiffer, Margaret Trapani, Frank Yturralde, Martin Thornburg, Reba Von Aspe, Dorothy Mr. Darsie Eighty-three SOCIETY October 1, 1916. Dear Marg: I am writing this epistle between classes, so it must be snappy and to the point. Nothing big has happened since school began, for everyone has been so busy getting his nose adjusted to the grindstone that there has been no time for fun. Even I am wielding the rod over first graders. The Y. W. C. A. girls are so good-hearted. This term they held open house and invited all the new girls to come and have tea while they waited for their turn to enroll. I ' m going to tell you a secret. On Monday, September twenty-fifth the Faculty had a watermelon feed. After three o ' clock all the hungry ones trooped over to the Science Building and met on the balcony. Dr. Miller carved twelve (one actual dozen) melons and they tell me that not even a seed was left. Wouldn ' t you have loved to see them? You know that I have always contended that no one could eat watermelon gracefully and enjoy it. I ' ve forgotten just when it was, but sometime in September the Physical Education girls had a party in honor of the new members. They must have had a good time for " pep is the slogan of that department. The bell has rung, so I must go to teaching. Hastily yours, PEGGY. November 1, 1916. Marg Dear: Really it ' s all I can do to write once a month, so if you don ' t wish to ruffle my temper, don ' t ask me to write oftener. I ' m so busy and this social life is killing me. The " crowning event " of the season was the Student Body party on Monday, October the second. I had to keep some of my little dears after school that night, so I didn ' t attend. However, I heard all about it afterward, and it w as fun just to listen. You know w e have a splendid eukelele quintet. It played several numbers, and then Julia Howell gave us a very fancy and assorted rendition of one selection in varied tempos and keys. But the biggest number of the whole program was the appearance of the " Mysterious Eight. " Apparently it was enough to make one think that he was seeing things in the dark, or the inhabitants of Mars. Thursday, October the fifth w hen I came to school, I saw several girls flitting hither and yon with green paper bows on their hair. Finally it came out that these favored ones w ere being initiated into S. E. C. The day before they had gone through many startling performances. One that particularly Eighty-jive appealed to me was when one of the novitiates was bHndfolded and told to kiss the constitution of the club. Slowly and reverently she lowered her head and kissed — a sheet of fly paper. The other things which they had to do were too horrible to even w hisper. Another event was the Faculty reception. We had a splendid time. Do you remember last year when we attended? Well, w e had just as good a time this year. After going along the line and having our hands pumped up and dow n, we draped ourselves gracefully around the pillars and decorated the atmosphere. Dr. Waddle, Mr. Macurda, Mr. Shepardson and Mr. Sooy sang. In addi- tion Miss Cogswell read and Eva McDonald gave an interpretation of " The Blue Bird. " The Physical Ed girls had a dinner at five-thirty, Thursday the seven- teenth. A member of the club gave a costume dance. Miss Sw ift spoke and the remainder of the evening the girls danced and told stories. October the nineteenth the Kap and Bells had their annual initiation, which w as held at Dorothy Rosenquist ' s house. They had to present an orig- inal play as part of the program. They surely did it, too. Had a model (?) class in the Training School, w ith the girls in short dresses and the boys in knick ers. After the excitement had subsided, dinner was served, follow ed by dancing. The twenty-seventh the Sigma Alpha ' s gave a reception for the Faculty who took part in the " Faculty Farce " last year. The Tov er Room was deco- rated for Hallowe ' en, and the sedate members of our Faculty bit at apples, (can ' t you see Miss Dunn chasing a Jonathan?) and other similar dignified games were enjoyed. Of course dancing occupied part of the time. Mr. Older was taught to " trip the light fantastic. " Wonder w ho his teacher was — Miss Pinkney or Miss Wallop? That same night the Senior A ' s had a dance in the Gym. No, my dear, don ' t faint w hen I tell you that there w ere more boys than girls. " Mere men " came, and seemed to enjoy it, too. They played many games, all Hallow e ' en- ish in character. The Reception Committee led their victims through the " Chamber of Horrors " in which were the " Bone Pile, " " Cave of the Winds " and " Dead Man ' s Eye. " Hallow e ' en parties are quite the rage, I assure you. The Junior A ' s had one in the Tower Room on October thirteenth. The usual games w ere played, and when Miss Dunn was asked if she would like to have her fortune told, she said she knew most of it but would go in just " for the fun of it. " She ' s a good scout. Now don ' t dare write and say anything about lack of school spirit. Must go and have an interview w ith my young uns, so will close. As ever your dc December 1 5. Dear Marg: Hurray! School is out today and I got " Recs " in everything. Let ' s see, where were w e in the last letter? Oh yes, still Hallow e ' ening. Well, here ' s another. Thursday, November second, the Story Tellers ' Club had a Hallowe ' en party in the model flat to initiate new members. Eighty -six Now don ' t you wish you were here to go to all these little affairs? Saturday, November eleventh, representatives from U. S. C, Oxy. and Normal Y. W. C. A. met at " The Studio Club " in Hollywood for a conference. At noon luncheon was served on the lawn by actresses who live at the studio. A couple of weeks later Dr. Miller, who is an honorary member of the Girls ' Glee Club, turned his cabin over to them for initiation. I am pledged to secrecy, but if you won ' t tell anyone — the pledged ones, (sounds bigger than a " frat, " doesn ' t it?) had to remove their shoes and stockings. They were then blindfolded and led out on the porch and told to wade. There was a large amount of boiled macaroni cut into short lengths, which felt like worms. One girl kept pulling h er skirts higher and higher and yelling, " My dress is getting w et. " One of the big dances of the term was given by the Senior B ' s to the Senior A ' s at the Friday Morning Club, Thursday, November 28. As one of the girls told me later, " Big crowd — good time — much pep — swell program. " Not very elegant but very expressive. It poured rain the first of the month, but that trifle didn ' t keep the Sigma Alpha Kappa ' s from having their house party at Venice. The big event Sat- urday was the box party to which men were invited. I said one of the big dances was the Senior B-A dances. The other one was that given by the Senior A ' s at Payne ' s Dancing Academy. Grand music — good floor — fine crowd — grand good time, and that ' s what everybody had who attended. 1 have many little things to do before Christmas, so I must say good-bye. Wishing you the merriest of Christmases, Your PEG. February 22. Dearest Marg: It seems such an age since I ' ve written you, but there has been so much going on this term. Everyone had eaten so much at Christmas that no one possessed enough " pep " to entertain herself, not to mention anyone else. However, by January 2 1 w e had revived, for New Year was celebrated with a Student Body party in the Gym. A very clever skit was given. " As We See Them " — a burlesque on the faculty — brought roars of laughter, and though Miss Dunn tried to appear coldly indifferent, she failed utterly. The next night the Physical Ed girls had another of their suppers, Dr. Beach, Superintendent of Physical Training in Los Angeles city schools, gave an address, February 9 the Newman Club jollified in the Tower Room. After the program there was " dawncing. " I wish I were a Newmanite — the eats were scrumdiddleforus. The poor new members of the Story Tellers ' Club were initiated Febru- ary I 2 — sorrowing souls. But they were consoled by being given heart shaped cookies to munch on during the time they were wondering " what next. " The next day the Junior B2 group had a Valentine party. One of the girls near me said, " I w ish it could be definitely understood that we put up the decorations " (fern and red hearts). Just then — for I was there and heard — another girl exclaimed, " No such thing! I belong to the Story Tellers ' Club, I just guess we put up those decorations. " Happy family, what? Eighty-sercH And now for the joke of the season. The Senior B ' s had a Hard Times Party, February 21. I never saw such Krazy Kostumes in my life. Anything " tacky " was allowed to enter, and they certainly did it. Do wish you could have been here to have seen Isabel Turnbull, who took first prize. Miss Dunn, Miss Pinkney, Grace Parsons, and all the rest dressed up like rag bags. The boys were out in force, too. Wonder of wonders, there was actually enough punch for all, and some doughnuts were left! I have raved away two perfectly good periods and my Ed. is still waiting to be done so I really must close. Love, PEGGY. April I, 1917. Dear Marg: All Fools Day will just suit this epistle. The winter term has ended and I ' m feeling pretty good — " recs " in everything. The first thing after the Hard Times Party was the Junior A party, where I saw more Seniors than Juniors. About this time the Senior C ' s picnicked at Griffith Park. Can ' t you smell the fragrance of wienies wafted on the breeze? A Kid Party was next. The Sigma Alpha ' s entertained the S. E. C ' s in — and everyone came in juvenile clothes. If you could just have seen the promi- nent members of the school romping about and devouring pink lemonade and animal crackers, not to mention all day suckers. The social butterflies had a chance for a " fashionable " good time March 1 6, when the Senior B ' s entertained the Senior A ' s. The elite were there in full force, and I hope they appreciated the decorations as I nearly broke my back putting the pesky flower pots into the window ledges. To speak of something more interesting, Monday, March I 9 the Kinder- garten girls paid tribute to " St. Pat " by having a party. Everything was so green that one really couldn ' t tell the Juniors from the decorations. And I have still another picnic to tell you about. This time it was the Push and Pull Club. They pushed and pulled at Westlake Park on April 1 3, but no one was killed or even seriously wounded despite the date. Mr. Older went along as official chaperone. The affair was really for the initia- tion of new members who were required to kiss girls! and who had to run up and down shouting " I ' m a nut! I ' m a nut! " Probably more truth than fiction. My graduation skirt is waiting for me to put the finishing touches on, so I shall have to postpone telling you any more of the news until after com- mencement. However, don ' t delay calling me up the instant you arrive in town. With hugs and much love from, YOUR PEGGYKINS. P. S. — Oh, Marg, there is a rumor that the Seniors are to give a dance on June eighteenth. Won ' t that be fun? And moreover they are thinking of having a big wienie bake. If the dance really takes place will you try to pack up your " glad rags " and come? I ' ll find a man for you. I will let you know the instant I find out whether we are to have it or not. Joyfully, PEG. Eighty-eight DECEMBER CLASS PLAY Two Reels Director ----- Miss Evalyn Thomas Fox Trot Mrs. Mulligrub Erna Lacey Eva Mulligrub Wilma Towne Ida Mulligrub Gladys Matthews Mr. Mulligrub Byron Huxtable Lavender Kids Roy Jellison Achilles, the Dancing Master - - . Frank Trapani Rosalind Rosalind ------ Bertha Wilcox Charles ..---- John Asetline Housekeeper ------ Betty Rouse In giving these two plays the December class brought to light some excel- lent histrionic ability, which went to make both the plays a success. The first w as a rollicking comedy in w hich some " New ly Riches " w ish to get into society, and get into trouble instead. All is solved perfectly, however, and there seems to be a possibility of at least two wedding bells ringing soon. The second play, " Rosalind, " has a subtle quality which touches the heart and rings true, for it shows life in one of her many variable moods. The wisdom of a woman keeps life still sweet for a boy when he feels, after a sud- den awakening, that his ideals and allusions are false. Miss Wilcox por- trayed her role with sympathy and true art, while John Aseltine as the youth did admirable work. MARCH CLASS DAY— THREE FEATURES Released March 21, 1917 Feature I Miss 1750 Hazel Jones Miss 1917 Evelyn Weldon In a modern draw ing room are placed two paintings on either side of the doorway, one of an old fashioned lady, the other of the most up-to-date of modern girls. All is silence until the clock strikes twelve, when slowly, as if a dream were forming before our very eyes, the portraits take life, and stepping from their frames, discover one another. The colonial dame proves to be the modern maiden ' s great grandmama, and soon they are chatting delightfully together. Each show s the other the most approved style of dancing, shocking the grandmama and delighting the 1917 miss. But soon the time is over and as the clock again chimes each must return to her frame to w ait the w itching hour again. Feature II Reading ------ Ruth Mizener Miss Mizener is a finished reader, and her selections were greatly enjoyed, particularly the one in which she so delightfully stuttered. Feature III Song ... - - - - Lenore Allen Several songs were rendered in the splendid way with w hich every one who has heard Lenore Allen sing is familiar. Ninety DISRAELI PRODUCED BY KAP AND BELLS DIRECTED BY MISS COGSWELL Released January 25, 1917 CAST Duke of Glastonbury --._._ Martin Yturralde Duchess of Glastonbury -.__.. Evelyn Finney Clarissa, Lady Pevensy - - . - . . Leslie Gaynor Charles, Viscount Deeford . _ _ _ _ Jasper Lacy Adolphus, Viscount Cudworth - - . _ . Heber Grindley Lady Cudworth Evelyn Weldon Lord Brooke --.-_._._ Fred Jones Lady Brooke Marie Bomberger Rt. Hon. Benjamin Disraeli ------- Robert Bates Lady Beaconfiield ------ _ . Eugenie Bean Mrs. Noel Travers ------- Dorothy Rosenquist Sir Michael Probert -------- Russell Sloan Hugh Myers --------- James Nelson Lumley Foljamble -------- Heber Grindley Butler ------____ Frank Trapani Bascot ---------- Raymond Bell Potter, Gardener -------- Martin Yturralde Flooks, Rural Postman ------ Douglas Wiley This play had as its theme the purchase of the Suez Canal for England by the great statesman, Benjamin Disraeli, who played the part of matchmaker and statesman to perfection. Tension is kept at a high pitch throughout by the interplay of intrigue and matchmaking. The project of securing the canal is considered foolhardy by many of England ' s great men, but despite this Disraeli carried it through with Hugh Myers, the banker, who came to his aid when the Bank of England refused him financial backing. Spreading reports as to the condition of the bank, the Russian spies cause its bankruptcy on the eve of the date it was to cash the check for the canal, thereby threatening England ' s good name, and the career of Disraeli. Disraeli, however, is equal to the emergency, and by threats of disaster forces the head of the Bank of England to make out a check to pay for the transaction. Disraeli acts the part of matchmaker for Clarissa and Charles, giving Charles the chance to show the stuff he is made of, and to show Clarissa that he can do important things. Every part was exceptionally well taken, but Mr. Bates deserves special commendation in his role as Disraeli, and Miss Gaynor and Miss Rosenquist did very clever work in their parts. STUDENT BODY VAUDEVILLE REEL I Male Quartette — Mr. Sooy, William Holmblad, Russell Sloan, Walter Coombs REEL II Ruth Grouard, Director lima Rothman, Romeo Marian Pollak, Camera Man Mildred Brunner, Juliet Ninct -one REEL III Senior C ' s Heroine ------ Evelyn Finney Hero ------- Heber Grindley Villian ------ Dorothy Rosenquist The Stage Properties _ _ - - Ultra Modern " The Hand of Fate, " a thrilling drama of the highest order, produced many exclamations of surprise from the time the bright footlights came on, until the curtain withdrew across the stage. The fragile charm of the heroine, and the grace of the hero were the more surely emphasized by the powerful strength of the villian. REEL IV Art Department " Rainbow " ------ Viola Lownes " The Lie " ------ Hazel Drake " Heart Breaker " ------ Ruth Irwin " Pall Mall " Anita Pease " Miss New York " Hazel Halstead " Snowball " ----- Elizabeth Lowden " Powder Puff " Miss Bilderbach " Moon Beam " ----- Miss Pinkney " The Clown " ------ Miss Pinkney " The Bride " ------ Grace Holdzkum The dainty Fashion Show for which the Art girls were responsible charmed everyone with the beauty of the creations shown, and the grace of those who wore them. They were just as artistic as their names implied, and bits of moon down and rainbows and other unattainable things seemed to be floating just beyond our reach across the stage. EXPONENT EXPOSURES Released April 20, 1917 Time— 1919. Scene — Room in dormitory at Wellesly. Characters — Leslie Gaynor, Evelyn Weldon. Many marvelous and scandalous things are revealed when the two girls, Leslie and Evelyn, use an extremely modern invention with which one can see what the subject of a picture is doing by placing the machine over the portrait. They turn to the snapshot in a 1917 Exponent and investigate all the illustrious persons revealed therein. This is what they see: Dorothy Colville and Herman Hess dignified teachers? Oh no ! A Choc Shop waitress and a solemn minister. Who ' s next? A vampire. Dorothy Rosenquist — very Theda Baraish. Russell Sloan and the Checkered Suit! A classy salesman! Sara Eastman, the water nymph, saved from drowning by the life guard — Johnnie, of course. Carmen Neukom seems to have a little Irish in her, at any rate she played a real Irish tune on the w ash board. The next is unbelievable — Edith Le Grande a model for school marms. Rab is quite sprightly, and makes up in agility what he lacks in weight as a second Jess Willard. Ninety-two Millson Downs and Trapani as heavy weight and dancing master? Not quite — one a flapjacker, the other a tripping waiter — and such tempers. Lorna Amy, Matron of the Maybelle Chemberlen Home for the Aged. " Yes, Mr. Sooy is just across the street at the Home for Aged Gentlemen. " Mollie Rykoff crying for her husband? No, a pet dog. Grace Parsons on the way to the Hippodrome with a striped skirt! And now our great speakers giving orations? Ah, no. Charming as Pierrette and Pierrot, don ' t you think? EHzabeth Polk and Vier Robinson are dancing partners on " the circuit. " SIX WHO PASS WHILE THE LENTILS BOIL Fairyland Special — One Reel Director --_-._ Miss E. E. Keppie Producers - - . . _ Social Efficiency Club CAST The Boy ---_-_ Frances Nofziger The Mine - - _ . . Carmen Neukom The Queen - - . _ _ Dorothy Balderman The Milkmaid Beulah Bartlett The Blind Man ----- Eugenie Bean The Balladsinger ----- Adelaide Walton The Dreadful Headsman - - - - Phyllis Dart One can imagine turning over the pages of a tattered fairy book and see- ing a story beginning " Once upon a time — " and upon reading a little further one has the story of " Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boils " before him. It is a charming little fairy tale transformed into life, and is as moving to grow n-up hearts as the story is to the six year old kiddie. The play was given first for the Normal, and was so successful that it was presented a second time for the Training School youngsters, who thoroughly enjoyed every moment of it The custom of having the Friday morning assembly in charge of some group or organization has resulted in the presentation of many extremely entertaining and clever programs this year. The Manual Arts department gave a program in silhouette which brought roars of laughter from the audience. The Passing Show of 1917 was no respecter of persons, mimicing all of the foregoing events of the year with reckless audacity. Not even the interpretive dancers were safe from them, so cleverly did they exhibit the graceful (?) movements of these folk. The Physical Education Department girls rendered a number of very pretty dances at their assembly. The dancers being in typical costumes lent color and atmosphere to the program. Arousing much enthusiasm, the Kindergarteners gave a patriotic assem- bly, at which Columbia and other equally notable characters appeared to help the United States by their presence. The Kap and Bells presented the popular play, " Peg o ' My Heart " one Friday morning, and great indeed was the pleasure with which it was received. And as their contribution, the Story Tellers ' Club made the stage into a real Mother Goose book, with all the characters from the well loved stories of childhood. Ninety-three |:.ffiy:TjS,3,« q l7 " : H ' OO. Ko ' iTVt-C DID YOU KNOW— That the Los Angeles State Normal School is now thirty-five years old. That for its first five years it was a branch of the Normal School at San Jose. That it is now the largest Normal School in the State and one of the largest in existence. That the school opened with three faculty members and sixty-one students. That the faculty now numbers ninety-four and the student enrollment for 1916-1917 is one thousand eight hundred thirty-four. That the first graduating class (June, 1884) numbered twenty-two. That approximately five hundred twenty-five students will graduate June, 1917. That at the end of this school year approximately six thousand six hun- dred seventy-two individuals will hold one or more diplomas granted by the Los Angeles State Normal School. That Dr. Jessie F. Millspaugh has been the President of our school for thirteen years. That Mr. Edward T. Pierce served as President from 1893 to 1904. That the oil painting in the main office is a picture of the first President, Dr. Ira Moore. That the Normal School was originally located at 5 th St. and Grand Ave. That the old site consisted of five acres. That our present site comprises tw enty-five acres. That the old site cost $8000.00, and that sum was raised by popular subscription. That thirty years later the old school was sold for $600,000 — the in- crease in the value of the site was at least a half million dollars. That our present site cost $1 10,000. That our buildings and equipment are worth approximately $600,000. That our library contains approximately twenty-five thousand volumes. That the Normal Exponent began as a monthly school journal twenty- three years ago. That the Outlook is six years old. That we had an Artist ' s Concert Series at Normal School this year bring- ing to us music and musicians of the highest type. The concerts in order were: Symphony concert by Los Angeles Symphony Orchestra; Olga Steeb, pianist and Constance Balfour, soprano; the Brahms Quintet; Nell Lockwood, con- tralto; and Cecil Fanning, baritone. Ninety-five I. T " 7n I T FOOTBALL ItrORMAL ' S 1916-1917 athletic season found a new captain at the helm, j[ V in the person of Glenn M. Sooy. Mr. Sooy lived up to his reputation of developing winning teams by taking charge of the limited material and making a creditable showing. King Football monopolized the fall season and the gridiron games played by Normal w ere of the highest order, considering the limited possibilities. The Athletic Secretary, Loyd Squires, and the Football Manager, Emil Lamar, pro- vided a splendid field and arranged a schedule of games that was highly pleas- ing. Coach Sooy had but four veterans. Captain Hess, Kulzer, Lamar and Blanchard as the nucleus of the new team. The first scrimmage of the season w as w ith Venice High School and ended with a 0-0 score, after Normal had played practically the entire game in the shadow of the Venice goal posts. This game gave the coach a better line on his men, and a more perfect machine w as the result. In the first real battle of the season. Normal met the fast St. Vincent Col- lege eleven on the Normal field September 30. After leading their better organized opponents through the first half, the game was finally lost by a 1 0-3 score. The following Wednesday Normal journeyed out to Covina and tri- umphed over the husky farmer lads by the score of 1 3 to 6 in a hard fought game. October found Normal opposed by Throop in their initial intercollegiate contest. Al Blanchard proved to be the star of the day by intercepting a for- ward pass and making a fifty yard run for a touch-down. Throop came back later in the half and managed to get over a touch-down, but failed to convert. Normal continued to lead, 7-6, up to the last touch-dow n and spoil an other- wise perfect day for all loyal fans. In order to even scores, the Polytechnic High School squad, champions of 1915, was invited out the next Tuesday and handed the small end of a 1 9-0 score. The game lasted until the moon came out and helped to stand guard to see that Poly didn ' t cross the goal line. A ' iiicty-cight Luck deserted the Normal camp for the next few games and the Varsity fell before the Oxy pea-greens, Whittier State School, and the U. S. C. Fresh- men in hard fought contests. By this time Normal had won the distinction of playing the gamest brand of football displayed in the south, considering the difficulties with which the squad had to contend. Ample revenge was sought for when the Hollywood Junior College dared travel over for a friendly tussle and had to be contented with the of a 42-0 rating, Blanchard and Kulzer each making three touch-downs. On November 1 1 the team motored to Redlands and played the Univer- sity of that place. With four regulars playing the side-lines, good teamwork was almost impossible and the Redlands attack in the first period of play paved the way to victory for the wearers of the red. However, after the dis- asterous first quarter Normal came back and outfought her opponents for the remainder of the game. The score of 32-0 was the w orst defeat the team suf- fered during the season. Redlands had the best gridiron team of the Univer- sity ' s existence and seriously threatened the standings of the other teams of the southern conference. It is to be hoped that a game between the Redlands Varsity and the Normal will become a permanent feature of Normal ' s schedule in future years. Four days later a much worse crippled aggregation took the field for the " Big Game " of the year w ith the Los Angeles Junior College. Both Sloan and Blanchard, star halfbacks, couldn ' t enter the struggle, w hile Kulzer and Ytur- ralde ends, and Hess full, should have been in the hospital instead of a foot- ball suit. Needless to say, the fray ended with a collegiate victory, 19-2, the score board read. The Varsity held the tearing Collegians to a touchdown for each of the last three quarters. Every man without much organized help fought like a tiger to stem the tide and keep the score down, and it certainly was a battle well worth seeing. The Los Angeles Junior College and Normal are two schools ideally matched for interschool contests, and an annual game in all sports should be arranged and carried through in such a manner that it would be the climax for schools carrying two year courses. In the last two years each school has scored a victory in football and the interest in the game between them is growing. What the tanbark season will bring to the two schools is uncertain, but it will undoubtedly mean a bigger and better match. A resume of the season shows that the Normal Varsity played eleven games, winning three, tying one, and losing seven. The team scored 84 points to their opponents 148 which really means a successful season considering the fact that Normal played institutions where football has been indulged in for years and carrying courses of study requiring four years for graduation. Nor- mal has had only one year ' s experience. A few more and the story may be reversed. To pick out the stars of the team is hard to do. They are all of " star " calibre and cannot be given too much credit for their work. During the sea- son the lineup was about as follows: Kulzer left end. Shaver left tackle, McDonald left guard, Holderness center, Rowley right guard, Lamar right tackle, Yturralde right end. Bell quarter back, Blanchard left half, Hess full back and Sloan right half. Kliever, Jones, Bunker, Mcjohnson, and Robinson filled in the regular lineup at times and did noble work. Ninctv-iiiue- BASEBALL J ASEBALL is the most successful sport that Normal has supported for sev- MJ eral years. The diamond athletes have usually managed to hold their own against all comers, and finish the season in the upper half of the per- centage column. This year Lee Roy Smith was appointed Manager of the diamond sport and had the new field in front of the bleachers to put in trim for playing. A schedule of fifteen games was arranged. Five veterans, Captain Gordon, Kulzer, Smith, Mcjohnson, and Rabinowitz reported for the team, while there was a good turnout of new material. Polytechnic High was Normal ' s first opponent on the diamond, the meet- ing being at Prager Park March 5. Although Normal gathered seven hits to the prep lads ' three, costly errors and lack of timely hits resulted in a 4 to 3 score in favor of Poly. Smith and Chapman were on the points for Normal. On March 1 2 the Manual Arts High nine were taken on at Exposition and handed the small end of a 9 to 4 score. The following Thursday the new suits arrived and a game naturally had to be played, so Los Angeles High was attacked on their own field. Whether it was the jinx of the new suits, or Charlie Horse, or wooden arms, or all three together will never be known, but the team couldn ' t get under way in time to avoid a 6 to 2 score against them. " Lefty " Smith and " Lefty " James opposed each other in the box. Rain caused a lay off in baseball and the rest resulted in a slump for the team, as it lost the next two games, Hollyw ood winning 2 to 0, and Orange get- ting the long end of the score in a nine inning comedy. Rabinowitz and Chap- man formed the battery for Normal in both games. However, revenge was taken out on Huntington Beach on their grounds March 2 1 , and they had to content themselves with a 1 to 2 defeat. Pauley was the fielding star of the fray, while Yturralde, Captain Gordon, and Rabinowitz lined out the horse- hide for good hits. Covina High men were Normal ' s guests in a good game March 3 I , but were defeated 9 to 7. Smith faced his former schoolmates for four innings with a sore portside arm but gave w ay to Rabinow itz, who hurled good ball for One hundred the remainder of the game. A rally through the seventh and eighth frame put the game on ice for the locals. The following Tuesday Hollywood defeated Normal on the Foothillers diamond in a truly hard luck contest. Rabinowitz allowed only four hits, but the team couldn ' t deliver when hits were needed. The concluding totals were 4 to 3. On April 1 3 the team travelled out to Burbank and trimmed the High School team of that place, 4 to 2. Smith was on the ground for Normal and played his last game for his Alma Mater, an agricultural job in the city schools having claimed him. Chapman did the receiving for this which was in every way a good game. Kulzer ' s base running was the feature of the day, or rather his running to and fro between third and home. It is a good thing for Normal that " Art " can run as good as he can and take a change of mind or the score might have been different. He scored a clean run despite his sur- plus sprinting and finally came in home on reverse. Normal lost to Poly in a slow game full of errors April 25. The score board read 6 to 3. Rabinowitz was touched up for nine hits and lacked good support. The same might be said of the game with Lincoln High on the fol- lowing afternoon, except that Normal got off on a good start, scoring three runs in the first frame, and then slumping down to a score of 7 to 5 in favor of her opponents. The beginning of another winning streak appeared when St. Vincent ' s College was taken into camp to the tune of 5 to 1 on April 2 7. The team found its hitting stride and collected seven good clouts to the Saints scattered five. Gordon slugged a homer in the fifth and Kulzer and Sloan came in for timely hits. Gordon took the role of chucker in the second game with Burbank on the local diamond and held the proteges of Pine well in hand, Burbank put up a good game as their team finished at the head of the Suburban League. May 5 found the Varsity at Riverside to play the fast High School of that place. Riverside had just blanked Pomona College 5 to the previous week and the prediction that the game promised to be good was correct. The best thing about the game was the score of 5 to 3 in Normal ' s favor. Kulzer got his name placed along with all famous ones for getting two hits. Rabino- witz and Chapman did the battery work for Normal. The final game of the season was with San Diego High in the southern city. San Diego put two runs across in each of the first two innings with timely hits of like number and loose fielding. After that both sides tightened up and the remainder of the game was scoreless, ending in a 4 to victory for San Diego. The team for the season lined up about as follows: Chapman catcher. Smith and Rabinowitz pitchers, Gordon shortstop, Jellison first base, Sloan second base, Yturralde third base, Mcjohnson, Pauley, Campbell, and Kulzer fielders. Coach Sooy sw itched the positions of the men at different times to present a stronger line-up. Bailey, Graham, and Bell acted as substitutes. The season closed with Normal on the long end of seven of the fifteen games, while some of the others were very, very close. At that Normal piled up a total of 65 runs to her opponents 54. Next year will find a majority of the team back in school and a crack aggregation will undoubtedly be the result. One hundred one BASKETBALL JT ASKETBALL was the only sport in which Normal was regularly entered J in a league and had a chance to try for a " pennant. " This year fate decreed that a much more successful season w ould have to be played be- fore the " Profs " could claim the honor. The league as opened was composed of Junior Colleges, Normals, U. S. C, and some of the smaller Athletic Clubs, but before the season was really under way, the Junior Colleges evidently foresaw their fate and withdrew. Thus Normal was again deprived of competing w ith schools of her own rank. Because of the w ithdraw als. Normal was left with several open dates which were filled in mostly by high school teams. The season introduced a new Secretary of Athletics, Herman Hess, who appointed Nathan Rabinowitz as Manager of Basketball, and " Rab " per- formed his duties in a very satisfactory manner. Captain Bell was the lone veteran from last year ' s quintet, and there w as not an abundance of new material from which to build a winning team. But the indomitable spirit of Coach Sooy and the energy of the Captain soon pro- duced a hard fighting bunch of basket tossers. Normal played a total of nine games, winning four and losing five during the season, but scored 255 points to her opponents 182. Next year four vet- erans of the Varsity will be back in school. Bell, Hess, McKee and Sloan, while Yturralde, Chapman, Graham, McDonald and others w ho performed in some of the games, w ill undoubtedly make a bid for the quintette. These, with the influx of Juniors should produce a team that will make their opponents taste defeat in every contest. One hundred tivo SWIMMING T IS a lamentable fact that swimming as an inter-collegiate sport is practi- cally non-existant in Southern California. This is due to a lack of facilities, the small enrollment of the Southern colleges cannot furnish the men, and the few pioneers cannot arouse enough interest among the other athletes to cause them to take up the sport in earnest. The first reason is probably the most important as sw imming is ranked with other activities where plunges have been provided. Two years ago a swimming team at Normal was not thought of. In the spring of 1915, Bob How ard, a holder of several interscholastic records, entered the school and began the forming of a sw imming team. In the fall of 1915 a team of five men was formed which w ent through the season without a defeat. It trounced most of the High Schools in the city and late in the season met and defeated Pomona College, the only college in this end of the state which could furnish any competition for Normal ' s star aggregation. The fall term opened with all of the old team back except Harold Brown, a star in the sprints and relay, who graduated. Under the guidance of Captain John Aseltine and Manager Bob Howard, the team rounded into shape rapidly. Lack of competition proved to be an obstacle, for at the Southern California Inter-collegiate Meet at Redondo during the month of December, Normal walked aw ay with first honors, How ard and Aseltine managing to capture first place in nearly every- thing, and the rest of the team a goodly share of seconds and thirds. At the end of the fall term the team was badly crippled by the gradua- tion of How ard, who w as a sure bet in the sprints and diving, well deserving of his reputation as one of the best inter-collegiate sw immers in the state. The season w as brought to a successful close, with but one defeat against the team by the crack aggregation of Los Angeles High. The team was composed of the following men: How ard, Aseltine, Bell, Dow ns, Sloan, Lamar and Hess. Howard sw am the fifty and hundred, as well as making sure in the dive; Aseltine took care of the two-twenty and four forty, and was a close second to Howard in the hundred ; Bell swam the fifty and back stroke; the breast stroke w as handled by Downs, and Lamar, and Hess were " runners up. " The relay team was composed of Aseltine, Bell, Downs, and Sloan. One hundred three TENNIS li rORMAL has shown a lamentable lack of enthusiasm in so far as tennis is 2 V concerned, and the fact that no regular team was organized w as detri- mental to the sport. There is certainly no valid reason, however, why extremely good material should not be available, as many champions from high schools enter Normal. Therefore w e hope to see tennis developed to the place it deserves as a good, interesting sport. During this year Grace Mungen, a very well known player in Southern California, was in the ranks, while from Monrovia we had Jellison, who is quite a tennis shark. Others who deserve mention: Woody, champion of Chico Normal, and Ginn, who is a w onder. To increase interest Manager Lamar and Mr. Darsie planned a tourna- ment in which both faculty and students w ere to participate. It was a great success, matches between Mr. Drisko, Mr. Macurda, Dr. Waddle, Dr. Miller, Dr. Hummel, Mr. Sooy, Mr. Lewis, and Mr. Darsie, as representing the faculty, taking place. The girls singles were played off by Miss Norton, Miss Lund, Miss Tufts, Miss Jenkins and Miss Mungen. The boys singles and doubles drew a large number of players. Jellison won the singles by defeating Ginn. Good work was shown in the doubles, Woody, Graham, Sloan, Jellison, Rabinowitz, Hess, Lamar, Calkins, Gordon, Ginn, Sevier, Yturralde and Campbell taking part. Now that such splendid courts have been provided it is discouraging to see them lie idle, and there is absolutely no reason why Normal should not turn out a champion team for 1918. The tournaments are a step in the right direction, and if more of the same kind of affairs can be arranged for next year a great deal of good fun along with much healthful exercise will be gained. One hundred four GUESS AGAIN Tub — " What does H. F. stand for? " Dub — " Harrison Fisher. " Tub — " No, you nut, Harris Frank! " Dr. Waddle: What have you gotten out of the course? Dorothy Colville: Oh, I ' ve gotten a number of children ' s diseases. Caukin: May I cross the street with you? Florence: Certainly, if you ' re afraid to go alone. Sloan (after burning several marshmallows) : I ' m roasting this one for a prize. Dr. Howe: Who is the prize? WHO IS IT? Upon a lovely summer day in May A youth was journeying his homeward way. He felt within the pangs of hunger call. So in the store he went, procured a sandwich small Consisting of some butter, bread and jam. And from a tea or party, on this day Some ladies fair, in spirits gay. Did board that selfsame car, all dressed so fine In silks and satins, furs and jewels entwined. Adown the aisle and past the youth they swept. Alas, alack aday, one lady fair Did carry on her arm a fur affair. And as adown the aisle she went The youth was evidently not adept. For when we next did look, we saw the jam and fur were mixed. Our hero then upon his knees did crawl Along the aisle, to no attention call To such a dastardly and careless act. The hero of this tale did not the jam extract Before the lady had her chosen seat. And as she took her seat, our hero tall Was on the floor, and in the air did paw Still trying from the fur the jam to move. But looking more like Billy Sunday, ' soothe. Than being a successful knight. Now, girls, this hero bold belongs to L. A. S. N. Ah, w ho is he? — guess if you can. Answer on Page 113 One hundred eight SPRING! Ed. Gordon — " What does Spring stand for? " Dobbins — " When a young man ' s fancy turns to love. " Ed. — " Oh, you fresh thing! " Dobbins — " What does it mean then? " Ed. — " That ' s the street where I get my clothes at, you Rummy! at Har- ris Frank ' s. " Mrs. Hunnewell (to Vivian Bryant) : Now don ' t be self-conscious. Just imagine that you are talking to a row of cabbages. Grace Parsons (in Senior class meeting) : Could we wear the equivalent of a waist and skirt? (Laughter) What 1 mean is, could we wear a dress, with a waist, of course? Carmen Neukom: Well, then, it is decided that we shall wear a waist and shirt. Student: If you have one trained dog it is much easier to train another dog with it. Mr. Darsie: Well, you can ' t assume a dogmatic attitude. Grace (Pres. of Z. A. K. ) : You know I am attending to the arrange- ments for the Kappa Komedy because you are so busy. I hope you don ' t feel slighted. Gertrude (V. Pres.) : Oh, I don ' t feel slighted. Grace: But you are going to look slighted in that costume. Student: Did you read the article on the city jails? Do you think con- ditions are like that? Mr. Root: I ' ve spent a good deal of time there now and then, so I know what it ' s like. Helen Coffman: I couldn ' t hear a word of that lecture yesterday. Edith Peet: You ' d better have your eyes examined, maybe you need glasses. UHHUH !!Uh Huh " is some word. I wonder what it means? I imagine it is sim- ply a noise of assent. Funny how it is of such common use. We really all know that it is improper. How ever, it can be used in one special instance. According to Normal the following use of " Uh Huh " is correct — and is the only correct use. " Is the best store for outfitting the young fellows and girls of Normal, Harris Frank? " Answer — " Uh Huh!!! " One hundred ten ■ :i » .i ,» w«.rWiw i|r J • ' Ok.e!oh-nnie; iKeiis a kie ' OPUS XO. I OPUS XO. II To Dorothy and John CENSORED! To Mr. Drisko On a First Hour Class. Early, early in the morn — Too early. And I who would be chasing the larks — Developing my soul — Come dow n to earth And Compound Interest. O! Percentage — O! Long Division. Release me from thy bonds of Practicability And the Four Fundamentals. OPUS XO. Ill OPUS XO. IV To Mr. Dooley. Why am I looking so? Where ' s Mr. Dooley — When can 1 have the stage? My stunt will be the rage. Thanks, Mr. Dooley. What am 1 carrying? Where ' s Mr. Dooley — Bring out a board will you? O yes, a four by two. Thanks, Mr. Dooley. Hang this up high above. In which hall? The main. Who ' ll take it down again? Thanks, Mr. Dooley. Who ' ll carry properties? Pound in tacks — just to please? Who ' ll shift the sceneries? Thanks, Mr. Dooley. Who is the first of all? Last one to leave the hall — Always at beck and call? Thanks, Mr. Dooley. To Dr. Waddle Psychology II. Accursed symptoms — what have I now? Surely I ' m adenoid. Am I of brains devoid? I have the symptoms. Do I see straight ahead? Perhaps I ' m far-sighted. Are my ears on my head ? Girls, I ' m benighted. Do I look pale and thin? Maybe I ' m aenemic. What is this on my skin? No — I must be eczemic. Do I look quite well fed? I know I ' m ill-nourished. This stuff ' s gone to my head — I ' ll have to take some med. How could I have flourished! — Edith R. Peat. One hundred tzvelve As you leave Port Normal to sail out on the sea of life with a good cargo of knowledge and principles, forget not that but few captains make the home port successfully without a good mate. May we have the pleasure of show- ing you the beautifully engraved Wedding Invitations and Announce- ments as produced in our oven shops. A. E. Little Company Stationers : Engravers : Art Dealers 426 South Broadway Lillle ' 9 Lilire ' s BtljdS UlAag«)«ft You will always find Little ' s Stationery and Art Shop filled with Gift Suggestions for all occasions, while their gift and greeting card display is unsur- passed — with cards for any purpose that you can use such attractive little messengers. .ittfe ' s |436 PHY ICfi.Li:D " ;S ffiimTCD CB: T2 T13:- Jccnc I Inelian. AcCTlclSZ Jno " P 1 1 °P - " ■ „ a - 1j ponr f was Johnnie, of course OPUS NO. V Sunset Pale-palest blue — A gash of blood — The opalescent tints of rhubarb sauce — A fiery orange sinks beyond the hills. Oh-misty veil of gray, Dra ' w back thy sight be-dimming film. Bring back to me the sun. The departed day. OPUS XO. VI To Russell Spring is here-spring is here. How do we know? Outside the year is drear — Looks almost like snow. Spring is here — spring is here. My heart had dreamed it. His suit has screamed it. Black and white check, my dear. Spring is here. ALAS!!!! Little Miss Muffet sat on a buffet. Drinking her rock and rye. Along came a spider. Who sat down beside her. To Hams Frank did she fly. One hundred thirteen Miss Sullivan in Psyphology: Lips, you know, are very interesting to experiment with. Mr. Root in Psychology class: If Ethel Barrymore had four love affairs all the papers would herald it, and by George, I could have eight and no one would know it, doggone it, anyway. One of the Normal girls was cadetting and at Christmas time she asked the children in her grade at Grand Avenue to make up some Christmas songs and bring them in. The time came for them to be sung and several of the children gave theirs. Then she called on one little girl who got up and said, " The shepherds were watching their flocks at night when a star came out and showed them where Christ was. They went into the stable, and when they came to the manger they knelt down and sang, ' Pretty Baby, Pretty Baby. ' " Lulu Jenkins: The only time I was ever hysterical was when my dog died and then came to again. Elmie Brown (after Psy. II class) : Oh, Mr. Root, I don ' t think you ' d make a good Sunday School teacher. Mr. Root: Why? Elmie: Because of the way you believe in evolution. Helen Coffman (writing notice concerning Exponent pictures) : Please sign up when ready to go below. Mrs. Hunnewell: In 1 750 this method of reading was used — I can re- member when it was taught me. Found in A8 History paper: The carpet baggers were northern men who went down south with only their bags to stir up trouble. Mr. Drisko: Define a scalene triangle. Miss Donnelly: A scalene triangle has one scalene angle. Gym. Teacher: I want all of you to take as long a side step as you can. Extremely tall girl at end of line (in worried tone) : Are you sure you want everyone to take the longest step she can? Miss Rosenquist discussing fundamentals for curriculum: I think cook- ing and sewing are important. Boys should take cooking. Mr. Darsie: Why? Dot: They might want to batch (laughter). Well, of course not for always. Mr. Macurda: How does a lady show respect for a man? Millson Downs: She smiles at him. CLASS MOTTO Marks go up and marks go down — but we ' ll clothe you forever I Harris Frank. One hundred fourteen YGi.wetilhey eat SpMrnnLS.?) MOTHER GOOSE Hie diddle diddle, The cat and the fiddle. The cow jumped over the moon. The poor little Calflet landed alright At Harris Frank ' s about noon. Alma Kraus: This is a knot ■weed. Gertrude P.: Well, if it ' s not weed, what is it? Miss LeFevre in Math, class: If milk cost six cents a yard- Elmie Brown (reading paper in class) : I believe that Thanksgiving is the result of mechanical causation. But what is mechanical causation, anyway? Some of the girls on the car were discussing where they were born. Hazel Halstead said she was born in the Phillippines, which impressed all very much. Looking up in surprise Frances Haskell asked : Oh, Hazel, were your parents there when you were born? Miss Swift: Why is it when one gets his feet w et he is liable to catch cold in his head? V. Lacy: Because the bacteria alw ays go to the weakest place. M. E. Hunt: May I have an Outlook? Distributor: Are you from the Training School? M. E. Hunt: No, I ' m a kindergartner. Miss Keppie: I was trying to draw a man the other day — on paper — and I had as much trouble on paper as otherwise. First Junior: Hurry up or you ' ll be late. Second Junior (running wildly down the hall) : Oh, I have to go to my locker. I left my brains there. Mr. Drisko has tw o systems of card. Upon one absences are noted, upon the other the questions are asked. In reading over the questions he found this: Say, Lucille, how did you mark me? You didn ' t mark me absent, did you? CLASS Lamar — " What do you know about the Prof, being late? " Nelson — " Got stuck on a suit at Harris Frank ' s and forgot about the class. " Lamar — " Wrong and right. When he got to H. F. he saw so much class that he thot he was back at Normal. (Note — Patented, copyrighted, passed by the Board of Censorship, with Filet of Sole Exclusive rights.) One hundred sixteen A Question ot Discipline! YOUR BIOGRAPHY? Registration — (Four A. M.)- Examination — (Thank goodness, we ' re Seniors). Education — Preparation — (Data cards and Miss Porter). Graduation — (One happy moment). Situation — (Someone who speaks Spanish preferred). Duration — (48 months for a life diploma). Resignation — (Time ' s up!) Domestication, Rejuvenation — (No explanations needed). Mr. Darsie: How would you describe a cat? Jeannette Bower: Small, four-legged, furry and belongs to the canine family. Maybelle Chemberlen (writing a phonics lesson plan) : Have the teacher skip around as she points to the w ords. Hortense Dolloff (translating German) : He turned his head to hide the tears which stole down between his eyebrows. Miss Atsatt: When do chickens or birds molt? Mary Wiley: When eggs are the highest. HOOSIT!!!! Nate — " Think I ' ll drop in here and use the Hoosit. " Same Voice — " 10891, please. " H. F.— " Hullo, hullo! " Nate again — " Hullo — Hoosit? " H. F. — " Harris Frank! We ' re ' IT. " One hundred seventeen FLOWERS OF EVERY SORT The Florist that furnished the flowers for the largest class that ever graduated from Normal School — June, 1914 F. LICHTENBERG Main 4732 M lOTlSt F-2407 324 West Sixth Street Los Angeles, Cal. —A Real Treat! fWitii Ice Cteam made hi Los Angeles Creamety Co. THE LOGAN DRUG CO. Progressive Cut Rate T)ruggists STORES ALL OVER LOS ANGELES Your Nearest One — (Number 5) — Melrose Avenue and Heliotrope Drive OTHER STORES: No. 1— Corner East First and Cummings Sts. No. 3— West Adams St. and Hobart Boulevard No. 2 Corner East First and Rowan Ave. No. 4— Stevenson Ave. and Indiana Ave. School Books and Supplies Face Powders !• In Fact Everything Talcums T 61 11111168 That a First-Class Ice Creams Drug Store Fine Candies Should Carry A CLEAN, MODERN SODA FOUNTAIN-DAINTY LUNCHES Service that Serves One hundred eighteen A Little Talk on Traveling TDEADERS of the Exponent An- nual doubtless are familiar with the fact that the Salt Lake Route is tlie short line from So uth- ern California to Salt Lake City, and is thereby an important link in the through line to Chicago and the East. In connection with the Union Pacific System, and other lines, two daily limited trains are run solid to Chicago, the Los Angeles Limited and the Pacific Limited, in less than three days from Los Angeles. The equipment is Pulhnan Company ' s best and the dining car service is praised by our patrons. Scenic at- tractions along this route are very interesting and excelle it service makes it a desirable route for trav- elers to the East. To any point that can be reached via Salt Lake City the Salt Lake Route asks your favorable consideration. Ticket men at 501 South Sprifig street will be very much pleased to tell you more particulars. F. H. ADAMS, Gewl. Agent. One hundred nineteen Sweet Girl Graduates of Summertime ( Stersgsx Should be especially interested in " A BIT OF ARC AD Y " — being as it is in large degree — a Fash- ion store of their very own devoted to their service— Different and distinctive in every sense of the word— With Frocks suitable for Graduation, Class Day, Reception, Informal Dances and Parties,— lovely, all of them— and (what is important)— at prices that are not exorbitant— —With Dresses of Net for Commence- ment, so soft and fluffy with their rows of ribbons and numerous ruffles and at such little cost— With Coats and Suits and " other wear " — — Enthusiastic as it can be over these coming Graduation affairs is this Bit of Arcady — At Bullock ' s— Third Floor LiamAm mEiES SHUTZ ' GLAS . FITTHEEYES - ».M Ask Your Neiqhbor- Marshutz Optical Co. VV. V S-t.- Bet«. Bro« d«,i y and So J€C k ri Groceries and Meats Since 1887 It Pays to Trade with Phones: Home 60922: Sunset W. 6600 Connect all Stores THREE STORES Store No. 1 215-219-221 South Main Store No. 2-Washingon and Flower Store No. 3— Broadway and Third TYPEWRITERS ALL MAKES- ALL PRICES Rentals 4 Months, $5 and Up Supplies for All Typewriters American Writing Machine Co., Inc. A5913 Main 3959 716 S. Spring St. Los Angeles, CaL One hundred twenty iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiigg fnr ®I|p Uns Ang lpH tat -formal |oooooooooooooooooooooooooooo j pna lar pits Utnga tattnn ry IOC OC)CCOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO I — - I ullfr ul. 1. AUptt OIn iUanufar luring iruirlrra iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiimmiiiiiiiimi 0« hundred tivcnty-one TiGSSVUlG CO. HALT TONB. - EMBQ Z ING, z INC p rrHTNf O c COLOR vork. ( 618 S.Spring Street, — LosAngeles,Cal. phones:— HOME A2426 SUNSET MAIN 9140- I The " EXPONENT " FROM THE PRESS of QUALITY Si SERVICE Printinq Company CATALOGUE, BOOK. FIME COLOR AMD COMMERCIAL PRINTING ENG RAVI N G 617 South Olive Street LOS ANGELES Phone - - F 2896 One hundred twenty-three Martel Carruthers Official Photographers For State Normal School SPECIAL PRICES and NEW SAMPLES for GRADUATION PICTURES The " Old Bunch " will soon be separating to take up new work in different parts of the world. A few years from now it will be a great pleasure for you to be able to look at a few of the faces of your old chums of Normal School days. There is more in this than appears on the surface. Better think it over and come in and let us make you some real classy Graduation Pictures. No doubt Father and Mother or other members of the family would appreciate a good picture of you. 735 South Hill Street Main 2015 - F 3839 Los Angeles One hundred tzventy-four there is beauty We take it. If there is none We make it. Mitchell -Photographer 619 So. Broadway We make photos that get you positions— and please your friends— and yourself as well. We have contracted to make the " Normal Special " 20 for 50c 4 positions— Duplicates 24 for 50c— Post cards 15 for $1.00. Cabinet prints, card size, 7 for $1.00. it£ A Few of the Corsets We Sell: Redfeme, Madeleine, La Vida, Warner Rust Proof, W. B. Nuform, La Bella, Nemo, B. J. ., -, „ . Treco, N. B., C. B. Ala Spirite, W. B. Reduso Student Association Book Store 103 MILLSPAUGH HALL INSIST ON GETTING YOUR BOOKS, STATIONERY, TENNIS SUPPLIES Through the Student Association Support us now and we will finance your good times in the future VERNON D. EVERETT, Manager Cass-Smurr Damerel Co. 412-414 s. Broadway Dealers in Hardware, Kitchen Furnishings, Stoves and Kitchen Ranges, Refrigerators and Hot Air Furnaces Tel. Home 10501 Los Angeles, Cal. Home Main 339 THE OLDEST AND LARGEST SAVINGS BANK IN THE SOUTHWEST SAVINGS. COMMERCIAL TRUST FIFTH AND SPRING FIRST AND SPRING Otic hundred tzventy-five Just to advise you that " The Broadway " is the Los Angeles home of the well-known a Betty Wales ' ' Dresses -For School, social and sports wear 3rd Floor 3. W. Slnbtttann QI0. Seventh and Grand DRY GOODS WOMEN ' S WEAR JUNIORS ' WEAR BENJAMIN CLOTHING for Men MEN ' S FURNISHINGS B :B NVITATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS VISITING CARDS MENUS PROGRAMS COMMERCIAL STATIONERY Pacific Engraving Company 627 SOUTH BROADWAY LOS ANGELES, CAL. H: One hundred tzventy-six NO MONEY NEEDED- Young Man ! Young Woman ! The Business World Needs you to help fight its battles but You are no better prepared now for business than our raw recruits are to go to the European battle field. PREPARE PREPARE PREPARE Uncle Sam ' s school is busy training soldiers for the war. We are busy preparing young men and young women for business battles. To win in the contest you must be prepared. That ' s our business. Join the Ranks Now and w ithin a few months we ' ll have you trained and in a good business position. We guarantee you both. You ' re welcome here and will receive careful attention, either with or without the money, if you ' re only willing to work. Write, or ' phone F2634 or Main 281 I, today for our circular and Year Book, both free. W. H. H. CARVER. Pres. A. C. OWINGS, Prin. California-Brownsberger Commercial College 643 South Olive Street 443 SOUTH BROADWAY LOS ANGELES SPECIALIZING IN GARMENTS FOR WOMEN MISSES AND CHILDREN AT MODERATE PRICES COOPER ' S DYE WORKS CLEANING, PRESSING REPAIRING RUGS CLEANED We will give a discount of 10 per cent to all Normal Students on or before July 1, 1917 Work caHed for and delivered Home Phones 20544 and 25109; Sunset West 3713 Cooper ' s Dye Works 1369 and 1371 West Washington Street Los Angeles, Cal. The Jones Book Store, Inc. 619 South Hill Street 226-228 West First Street Los Angeles THE TEACHERS ' HELP EMPORIUM Kindergarten Materials Montessori Apparatus School Supplies Busy Work Devices Social Stationery Furniture and Blackboards IF THE SCHOOLS USE IT, WE SUPPLY IT 0)ic hundred tzcciitx-scz ' cn 1 University of California SOUTHERN REGIONAL LIBRARY FACILITY 405 Hilgard Avenue, Los Angeles, CA 90024-1388 Return this material to the library from which it was borrowed. ' LO-UFl Form I D 000 299 083 6 UNIVERSITY of CALIFORNIA A. T LOS ANGELES LIBRARY
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