Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA)

 - Class of 1907

Page 1 of 24

 

Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1907 Edition, Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1907 Edition, Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 24 of the 1907 volume:

A 1 A L 1 2 .Y 1 I r ' f ' HOME OF WESTERN SCHOOL OF COMMERCE .ll-l-1 1- Our New Home l ig 1 1l HE Western School of Commerce building, a cut of which is shown on the opposite page, is located at the corner of San Joaquin and Channel Streets, within a block of the Courthouse and the business center of Stockton. It was built especially for college purposes and the general ar- rangement of the interior was planned by us. i ai'-ai' Light, ventilation and heating, the three most important features in a school building, have been well cared for in the construction of the building. The large amount of window space gives an abundance of light for each room, even in the most cloudy weather, and the glass partitions thruout the interior secure the very best possible diffusion of light and add greatly to the attractiveness of the class rooms. A vapor heating system enables us to keep a comfortable and even temperature in all the departments. if 8' On the second floor are located the business offices of the departments, and cloak rooms. The Normal D and the regulation school desks and such other Shorthand and Typewriting room are furnished with is necessary or carrying on the work of these de- partments. The Typewriting department vely with the latest model of New Fox Type- Writers. These Were placed in the dep the fullest investigation and after having had one of the machines in use for several months. W that our Typewriting equipment can not be excelled. 8' 8' The Business department is located on the third floor. It includes the general assembly room, which is also used for a business practice room, two recitation rooms and cloak rooms. The Business department is furnished with special Business College desks. Our business practice oilices are equal to the best in use in business college work, and are furnished with the latest oilice appliances. Our building and equipment must be seen to be appreciated. I l Our Faculty "As is the Teacher, so is the School" , E invite the most careful investigation of the character, ability and success of each member of our faculty. J. R. Humphreys, President of the Corporation and Principal, Teacher of Arithmetic, Gram- mar, Pedagogy, Algebra, Geometry and Vocal Music in the Normal Department, Lecturer on Business Customs and Teacher of Bookkeeping in the Commercial Department. H. W. Bessac, Secretary of the Corporation and Vice-Principal, Teacher of Geography, Civil Govern- ment, Rhetoric, English and American Literature, U. S. History, General History, Spelling, Word Analysis , Drawing and Bookkeeping in the Normal Department, Teacher of Grammar and Spelling in the Commercial Department. L. W. Peart, Business Manager of the Corporation, Principal of Nqrgmal Department, Teacher of Arith- metic, Algebra, Geometry, Physics and Physiology in the Normal tment, Teacher of Commercial Law and Arithmetic in the Commercial Department. Arg -f l E. H. McGoWen, Vice-President of the Corpora-tion and Principal of the Commercial Department, Teacher of Arithmetic, Grammar, Penn ltendent of Business Practice and Oflice Work in Commercial Department, and Principal of night ' E. D. Misner, Principal of the Shorthand Department and Teacher of Shorthand, Typewriting, Billing Duplicating, Mimeographing, Oflice Customs, etc. Lester H. Sprengler, Assistant in Commercial Department, Teacher of Bookkeeping, Arithmetic, Gram- mar and Spelling in the Preparatory Department and Assistant in the night school. Cora E. Sperry, Assistant in Stenographic Department and Teacher of Shorthand and T ypewriting. Lorraine Wolfe, Assistant Teacher of Shorthand and Typewriting. n - Ll Our Business Policy HE Western School of Commerce is a close corporation, all of the stock, except one share, being held by the faculty of the school.. J. R. Humphreys, H. W. Bessac, and L. W. Peart own equally two-hundred forty-eight shares out of atotal of two-hundred fifty. The Board of Directors is composed as follows: J. R. Humphreys, President, E. H. McGowen, Vice-President, H. W. Bessac, Secretary, L. W. Peart, Business Manager, and R. B. Teefy. The San Joaquin Valley Bank is the Depository of the Corporation. In view of the fact that we guarantee to refund all unused tuition Csee page 145 it is but just that the public should be acquainted with our business management and have the means of investigating our financial standing. No member of our firm is a capitalist in any sense, but we have a reputation for business in- tegrity o ch we are justly proud. The that practically all the stock of the firm is owned by members of the faculty has a double ad- vantage to the pupil, it gives the faculty a financial interest and acts as an incentive to the best possible work, it makes everv board a faculty meeting and this places the entire management of the school in the hands of the Board of ectors. ,As a result, everything affecting the interest of the student body is made the subject for the careful consideration of the entire Board. We urge the public to carefully investigate every phase of our work, especially our methods of dealing with our patrons. It is the policy of our Board to eliminate every possibility of "graft" in any way what- ever. As an evidence of this fact we refer to our "Money-back" tuition plan and our practice of sending to prospective students a printed list of books and stationery necessary for any course with our retail priC6S affixed. Our policv is, "A square deal for every man." Normal Depart: ment HE purpose of this department' is to train young men and young women to become successful teachers in the public schools of California and to prepare them for county examinations. With this double purpose in view, we have outlined our Normal Course upon well-tried educational prin- ciples, and with as much system as is used by any school, public or private, in the country. We have eliminated the grinding, "cramming" system, which is a prominent feature of many private normals. Normal Faculty. In no department of our work does the personality and ability of the teacher count for so much. We invite those who think of becoming teachers to examine carefully into our Normal Course and to inquire into the reputation of each member of our Normal faculty. ' Mr. Humphreys and Mr. Peart has each had more than eleven years of experience in Normal work. Five years of this time they worked together and established areputation for Normal work which is well known. Mr. Bessac, the other member of the Normal faculty, has had than four years' experience in his present position, in addition to four years' experience in the publig schools of this state, both as prin- cipal and instructor, and has proved himself to be a teacher of rare ability in Literature, History, Geogra- phy and Civil Government. Pupils receive an inspgation from his-recitations. A u OUR NORMAL COURSE includes a thorougggiiview of Arithmetic, mental and written, Civil Gov- ernment, Grammar, Algebra to Quadratics, Plane Geometry, Physics, Rhetoric, English and American Literature, United States History, Ancient, Medieval, and'Modern History, Spelling, Word Analysis, Ped- agogy, Physiology, Bookkeeping and Elements of Drawing and Music. THE TIME required to complete this course depends upon the pupil's present acquirements, her ability, and willingness to work. High school graduates usually complete the course in six to nine months. Eighth and ninth grade graduates usually require twelve to fifteen months. Diplomas are issued to those in this department who receive a Grammar ' School Certificate from any County Board in the state.. Send for our special Normal circulars. THE COMMERCIAL ROOM - -- Commer: cial Depart: ment 1 9' T is our aim in this Department to give the pupils more than a mere preparation for office work, Office Work, it is true, is a most important feature of our Business Course, but the work of this department is outlined with a view to developing individuality, and business acumen. It is our purpose to cultivate the positive traits of character which make the successful man a power in the business world. We give due prominence to the training which prepares for successful office work, and appreciate its value. It is the immediate means of making a living and furnishes an avenue through which a young man may enter upon a business career. A brief outline of our Business Course follows. i OUR BUSINESS COURSE includes the following studies: Rapid Calculation, Commercial Arithmetic, Practical Grammar and Correspondence, Commercial Law, Spelling, Writing, Bookkeeping, Business Cus- toms, etc. OUR PLAN of teaching Bookkeeping, Business Customs, Oflice Systems, etc., is original and is based entirely on California Business Methods. These subjects are taught by "Actual Business Practice" from the beginning. The theory of bookkeeping is given to the student just as he needs it by means of text-book study, class work and lectures on business theory and business practice. ' U By our "Actual Business Practice" method we lead our pupil by degrees from the simplest transac- tions in a business in which the student is sole proprietor to the most complex transactions of a corporation. He actually deals with other students and corporations both at home and in other schools. The work is thus made intensely interesting from the very beginning. ' OUR OFFICE SYSTEMS are taught by actual ofiice work. In our "Actual Business Practice" oflices, our pupils actually use the latest loose-leaf and card systems applied to retailing, wholesaling, transpor- tation, real estate, collecting, insurance, commission, banking, etc. Each office is also equipped with the most modern flat and vertical filing systems. OUR REQUIREMENTS for a diploma in this department are: a grade of 90 per cent in spelling based on six examinations, 85 per cent in Grammar and Correspondence, Writing, Bookkeeping and Business Customs, 80 per cent in Commercial Arithmetic and Commercial Law. Send for our special Business circular. ' . "'-" '-- ---M ---- N-'-- f--' kf'-v-'-H--Alf' 1-gin! 11: lui ' 1 Z6 4, WJ g 95,5 Q WQQQ Mffwiwffwfffjf f ff Pen: man: ship . . ENMANSHIP is a part of our business and shorthand courses. Every pupil taking either of these courses is required to take writing the full writing period of forty-five minutes each day, or until a grade of 85 per cent is secured. We make a specialty of business penmanship, but those who desire it can have instruction in ornamental penmanship, text-lettering, engraving, pen and ink draw- ing, etc. Mr. McGowen, our penman, has no superior on the coast as a teacher of penmanship. He was trained for this work under Zaner and Bloser, of the Zanerain Art College and is recognized as one of the best business writers of the West. We urge those who contemplate taking a course to examine his work and that of his pupils. Importance to Stenographers Among the first questions asked by a business man who is seeking a competent stenographer for his office is, "What kind of a hand do you write?" He frequently requests that an application be presented in the stenographer's handwriting, instead of a typewritten application. 'You may ask how a good business hand can be of much benefit to one whose business it is to write shorthand. A stenographer who is pre- paring herself for general office work must be able to do much besides shorthand and typewriting.. She must be able to keep records of her correspondence, to use modern filing systems and, in all probability she will find it necessary to write long hand a good por-tion of the time. A good handwriting will secure good stenographers good positions, good salaries, and good opportunities for promotion. Money and time invested in learning to write well will bring quick and abundant returns.. Send for specimens of our ornamental and business writing. . Y X Q aj ,gh 5' xl B .R- A x YS F XJ. fi X X335 r 5.,A . A N "Rwsf,n -E ' 5?9'12?.31zf' ,1 2 .N , 3 s A SHORT HAND CLASS Jteno: graphic Dept. Shorthand ur shorthand course.inc.ludes Practical Grammar and Correspondence, Spelling, Writing, Shorthand, Typewriting, Duplicating, Billing, Filing, Mimeographing, Oflice Customs, Care of Machines, etc. We use Dement's Pitmanic Shorthand as our text. It is recognized as one of the best of the Pitmanic systems. While we use Dement's book as our text, our Principal, Mr. Misner, uses the best outlines Q n culled from Graham, Ben Pitman and Dement. Special attentioniis given to our language work in this department. The ability to write a good manuscript, paragraph, punctuate, and spell properly, are requirements that every stenographer must meet. . Typewriting , The subject of Typewriting is inseparable from Stenography, the two must go together. It is just as as necessary for a stenographer to be able to type his notes rapidly, accurately and neatly as it is for him to write them properly. The tpyewriter has become a necessity in every oflice. All students are required to take the "All Finger" or "Touch" method of typewriting. The value of this method has been demonstrated beyond a doubt. Shorthand Faculty Mr. E. D. Misner, principal of the Shorthand Department, is recognized as one of the best teachers of Shorthand in the entire country. He has the following qualifications: He is a graduate of the Ionia QMichiganj High School and has had two years' work in the University of Michigan. His Commercial and Shorthand training was received at the Northern Indiana Business College, Valparaiso, Indiana, and at Ferris Institute, Big Rapids, Michigan. He has had much experience in Shorthand, both as a teacher and as a stenographer in Commercial houses. Miss Sperry, the first assistant in this department, has been with us for three years. She is a thoroughly capable young woman. . . , l Miss Lorraine Wolfe second assistant in thisdepartment, took her special training under Mr. Misner, and is well prepared for her work. 1 Diploma Requirements DIPLOMAS WILL BE AWARDED to those in this department who take the full course outlined above and secure a grade of 85 per cent in spelling, 85 per cent in grammar, correspondence. and writing, and can take dictation accurately at one hundred twenty words a minute. We require a minimum speed of forty words a minute on a typewriter, copying from rough draft. l..-i..1i.i. Tuztzon We have but one rate for all .- , J KY A Yi W L Conditions ALL UNUSED TUITION on any contract will be refundedg that is, should one contract for any amount of tuition and use only a part of it, he would be charged S10 a month for the actual time he attended school and the remainder of his money would be refunded. A MONTH'S TUITION with us means a calendar month and not four Weeks. ALL TIME unavoidably lost will be counted out. Should a pupil lose a week or more, the time will be deducted regardless of the reason for the loss of time. . ' Terms S10 a month in advance. S57 for six months in advance. S375 for eight months in advance. S108 for' twelve months in advance. Money-Back Tuition Of the great number of students annually buying scholarships in the business colleges of the coast not more than one-fourth of them use the entire time paid for. This means practically that three-fourths of all these students lose from two weeks' to six month's tuition. Estimated at S510 a month they lose from S5 to S60 by buying tuition in a school where there is no tuition refunded. . Why should you buy a six-months' or a year's scholarship in a school which will not refund unused tuition? You may not like the school, it may not be all it was representedg Hnancial misfortune may overtake you and make it impossible for you to complete your courseg sickness or change of conditions may make it impossible for you to use your tuition. Buy your scholarship in a school which has enough faith in its work to oifer you a MONEY-BACK contract. ,ll Board and Rooms N5 . UR pupils secure good board and rooms in private families at the rate of S16 a month. We keep on hand a. list of the private families who keep students boarders, and will gladly render students any assistance they may require in securing proper accommodations. We are personally acquain- ted with all of those who keep boarders for us, and know that the pupils will be surrounded by proper home influence. 1 When young men and women leave home to attend school, it is very important that they should be surrounded by the best possible environment. The private family boarding house is the nearest approach to the home itself. Do not be deceived into believing that any club-house or dormitory system can take the place of the private family. ' Our plan of boarding in private families where but few students will be thrown together in their home life, is the most desirable arrangement possible. We urge you to investigate it. , Cost of Books The cost of books and stationery is always an item of expense to be considered when estimating the cost of a course. We have used every effort to bring this expense as low as it can possibly be done and still secure the best results from the class Work. A Upon request we will send you a printed list of books used in each department with their prices in detail. THE TOTAL cost of books and stationery for the business course is S11.30. The total cost of books and stationery for a shorthand course isabout 36.00. This includes one ream of paper for typewriting. The total cost of books and stationery for a normal course is about 518. The cost of books and stationery for the business and shorthand courses combined is about S16. We furnish all ink and stationery for oflice work in the business practice department. We treat you fairly in all things. Send for our itemized list of books with their prices. I ACAMPO Shirly, I,elancI Meliinclley, VVIII Ilzlrgltz, I"Iul'elleL Ilustin, I,ee Kincaid, 'Katie BRIDGEHOUSE COLOMA DIAMQND SPRINGS Woynor, I'. J. Granlees, Hilda Hume, C. D- Bigh, Glglflyg Charolte, Ernest BURSQN COLONY CENTER DOS PALOS f:lCl'QC, IQIIIIC Jones, Vvoodhouse, Altzl 4 lCI'l'f" Ilfflllfl Vlfright, Pleiad COLUSA DRYTOW-N I. I, 1. . Grover, Ilraclley Ilolnns I I Quigley, Ilessie AETNA Iillers, Rayinoncl ALTAVILLE Ilatlen, Varrie ALTURAS XfValls, Rose AMSTERDAM Yonml, ICIIIIIIZI ANDERSON SIIIIUII, Imllle ANTIOCH Irwin, IXIIIl'g'Ill'L'l ANGELS CAMP IYel'ly, Ilenry ATLANTA I'ottel', I,eIQoy XIIIICI, .IQIOISC Carter, Ilenj. Iioss. Ilenry Goodwin, .lihner 'otter, Clara i'oynor, If. Il. 'oynor, Ora ATWATER Ierrocl. Ifva Jrakeley, Janie AUBURN hleeeher, Stella Michael, Clara Seavey, Ethel BAGBY Mills, .Xrthur k'1lX'1lg'lIIll'0, john BAKERSFIELD Iliggins. Iiannie BEAR VALLEY 'IiI'IIlllIL'L'U, Iirank BELLOTA I.iwenhee, Jessie BENICIA Ilreisbzneh. Gertri BRENTWOOD johnson. julia johnson, .I". l,. BYRON Cunningham, Marie I-Iolway, Herman CAMPO SECO Bates, Charles Cook, Norval CARTERS Ginn, J. B. CATHAY Cornett. Grace Cornett, Perle Givens, Thrift Peterson, Louis CHICO Chapman. Verona CHINESE CAMP Powell, Robert CLAUS Brezee, Frank CLEMENTS XVebb, Lester Ilart, .-Xlbert COLLEGE CITY Johnson, .Xlbertina Sill, Bertha Moulton, Hubert Evans, Ethel COPPEROPOLIS Baker, Genevieve May, Ethel Wear, J. W. Wear, Daisy Vlfear, Mamie CORCORAN Hall, Ethel COTTONWOOD Curtis, Alta Curtis, Elma COULTERVILLE I-Ierbeck, Mabel Lindsey, Elsie C'ROW'S LANDING Crow, H. L. CUMMINGS Cook, Carl -DANVILLE Noia, Frank Noia, Matthew McVVayne, Edna DUTCH FLAT Barrett, Addie Hudson, Ina EAGLEVILLE Brown, Everett Prior, Joe Prior, Birdie Prior, Ella Prior, Mabel ELK CREEK Drew, N. B. ELK GROVE Berlingen,Genevieve Barry, Addie ELLISWORTH Aeker, Ethel Giovanetti, Louise Leighton, Bertha ESCALON Moore, Ernest Dolan, Alvar Huesby, Anna I-Iuesby, Lucy . 'QGENE ' . - ff-+L ,1'S, --5.ig ,R 1.s. .Xgnes i.x-ri1i'.rf'. Xilglx xgsrsig ,. -K N .,,C. ,...... AIRPLAY L4 tfkriey. Maud "'?e5'. Pear . .ke-per. T-et1t -..'A.4'v '? oLsoM N .. - Q- fl,-of ., -.'.','LL. l,l'Q.iLl oassr HILL' . ..,, .. .. . lx. .4,.-'v-.- 1 RENCH cAMP +11 .lame- S fiii ti. E. T. ' xg .. rv., . ... -..LI v . A L T ,,...- I -'.. ....A x -' .- ..7'v'i,.1' - ..-. ..lL,.r ET'-IEVA .T S 'T'.'. l. l. LZFSVIL-LE D 1 '-. 1t.7'ffi c.L'x. TL' Ili 1 U Li ii ogrigrisltp, NEV. ,,.,,,,. . , V . .,... 3 .fn , can RUN . " '.. . fi JPAPTON i' E. Tgfllv' f f,fIi'l ..I. v GRANITE HILL Dunkuni. Addie Yeerkanip. Sophie GRASS VALLEY Stevens. Tillie HAINES, ORE. Christensen. Thos. HANFORD Thyarks. Henrietta Brown. Ethel Burrell. Clark Schalk. Edward XN'ilson, Bernie HAYWARDS Goodell. Augusta HICKMAN llall. Leland HODSON Sheperd. llazel HORNITOS Branson. Grace l-Bauer. lzunice HURLETON .Xntlrews, llomer ILLINOIS Marks. Glenn INYO COUNTY Aguirre. Marguerite IONE lionliam. Alice Swift, Rufus Vogan. John ISLEBORO, ME. ISLETON. McLaurl:n, Nellie JACKSON Garibaldi, Jos. Ploltz, Chester Bernecich, John Yola, Virginia Bernecich, Mary JACKSONVILLE Qieretti, May JENNY LIND' frligginbotham, T. Meyer, May Meyer, Frank JERSEYDALE Turner, Stella Ferguson, Nora KETTLE Myers, Elizabeth KNIGHT'S FERRY Collins, Nelson Schell, Charlotte LA GRANGE Fine, Ellis LAKE VIEW, ORE. . Smith, Myrtle LINCOLN Missner, Stella Adams, Mabel Bessac, Anah Christensen, Anna Gladding, Lois LINDEN Potter, Lloyd Hatch, l.. G. Middlekauff, Archer 1 Hughes, Maimee Guernsey, VV. A. Miller, Charles Lytle, Clara LIVINGSTON Sorenson, Hulda Blewett, Estelle LIVERMORE Moy, I. P. - Connolly, james Kelley, John Gallagher, Joe LOCKEFORD Smith, Blanche Parker, Edith Hammond, Pearl Locke, Chester Locke, Lottie Sheridan, Emelda Smith, Frank Smith, Harry LoD1 Barkis, Alelia Eccles, Earl Hoag, Myrtle Mellman, Caroline Van Buskirk, C. R Van Buskirk, Erle Moore, Wm. A. Murray, Leva Pope, Oscar Gaines, Clifford VVakefield, Ethel Wi,lso1i, Mabel Young, H. M. LOOMIS Francis, Leonar Howard, Mabel Smith, Edith Toms, Ashton Wortli, Mabel Wilsori, D. D. LOS ANGELES Jones, Edna LOS BANOS Russell, Inez Russell, Grace Acker, Smith Negra, Paul Tully, Elmer LOTUS Smith, Varian MADISON Abbott, Olyve MARIPOSA d Downie, Gertrude A Green, Etta Waller, Pearl Massengale, Ada MARYSVILLE Maben, Nettie MAXWELL Richter, Chas. MERCED Pilger, Laura Herren, Vvllllilfll McMaster, Anm C McDonough, Mary Wolfsen, Sadie Clark, Minnie Buell, Edith Chedester, Birdie MERCED-Cont'd Clark, Cyrus Castle, Grace Dennis, Grace Dieckman, Elizabeth Lewis, Mabel Nloxley, Elma Mitchell, 'Irma McGarr, Rose Stickney, fl larriet Schwinn, Lottie Vaughn, Ellie Weaver, C. S. VVeaver, Mollie Wolfson, Harvey Yoncl, llerbert Yonil, 'Elizahetli 'IDel.oss, livalyn Givens, Ada Hall, Ivy M cNainara, Annie Schwinn, VV. R. MICHIGAN BLUFF liavanangh, Margft MILLSAPS Millsaps, Orin MILTON linnds, R. XV. MILLVILLE I lnlliard, Clara MODESTO Salyer, Rnddlc Campbell, Cora Coughran, Grace Cavill, XV. ll. Bledsoe, .-Xl Beasley, Ethel -M W ,.,, ,..,1i.s..L. Y Hawkins, Mamie De La Mater, Lou MOKELUMNE HILL Burleson, Stella Chiapetto, Tillie NEEDLES Tandrow, Joe NEWMAN Lundy, Ida Osborne, Elmer Walden, Kate NICOLAUS Anderson, Mayme NOME, ALASKA Bothwell, D. M. Seliner, Emile Seliner, Edith '.l.'odman, Miss J. M. NORTH BLOOMFIELD Mcliinney, Stella OAKDALE Blankenship, Mabel Blankenship, lrwin Logan, Oren Owen, Alva Brooke, Ed Raftcr, Chas. OAK RUN Cook, Edna OLETA Brown, Jessie Brown, XV. E. Brown, Albert Votaw. Mabel OROVILLE Grubbs, Olive PIXLEY Cox, Mae PLACERVILLE Weyman, Vivian Rutherford,Imogene Bish, Estella Thorson, Anna Vernon, Adelaide Williams, Daisy Weyman, Annette POINT RICHMOND Roth, Elizabeth Roth, Ruby POPE VALLEY Martinelli, Olive PORTERVILLE Davidson, Alice Giddings, Ethel Uhl, Bertha PRINCETON Evans, Jorene REDDING Ward, Mrs. Houston, Mabel Harris, Ella RIO VISTA Brady, Lillie Barry, Ella RIPON McLaren, Etta Clausen, Lois SACRAMENTO XVilson, Laura Graham, Elizabeth SALIDA Messick, Joseph Messick, Myrtle SALINAS Wright, Lloyd SAN ANDREAS Folsom, Alice SAN FRANCISCO Galgiani, N. SELMA Cooke, R. A. Cooke, B. N. SHEEP RANCH Scott, W. D. SHELDON Hinkson, Jessie SLIPPERY FORD Kyburz, Lora SNELLING Convers, Della Field, Alma Gallo, Nora SONORA Chaplin, Walter Ostrander, Ella Birney, Ora Moorshead, Rita STOCKTON, CAL. Allard, Hazel Acker, Geo. R. Aldrich, Arthur Abbott, Orrin Allen, Dora Adams, Alice Adams, Alameda Alexander, Mrs.L.A Bauman, Herbert Burr, Birdie Bolling, Ernest E. Barnett, Donald Baker, Lucile Broaddus, Lillian Blewett, Lee Burke,' Walter Blankenship, Ruth Baldwin, Arthur Burr, Edna Bazo, Adeline Baldwin, Ida Bell, Maud Broaddus, Ida Brisco, Harriet Barnes, Icy Bidwell, Lyda Baldwin, Myrtle Beck, Ieline Blankenship, Cecil Blade, Jessie Brown, James Bigler, Lula Blaney, Frances Butts, Alta Brown, Harriet Bixler, Mary Bower, Nina Brown, Bertha Bach, Mervyn Bona, Andrew Blanchard, Amy Comstock, Earl Chrisman, J. C. Clark, G. Fred Cunningham, Maud QCKTQN X,,,.x.. COI1I'C1 Eslvs. lflllvl fx -1 11-fx'e1'e11. -Xllmrt cs :-111111'cc. l1:11sy 1111 ,fa Q-i1l1x'q11'1ls. 1.:1wrc11ce 311, 1 if11g1-lll1:1111lt. 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Suggestions in the Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) collection:

Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 24

1907, pg 24

Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 21

1907, pg 21

Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 9

1907, pg 9

Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 9

1907, pg 9

Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 16

1907, pg 16

Western School of Commerce - Yearbook (Stockton, CA) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 9

1907, pg 9

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