Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX)
- Class of 1917
Page 1 of 353
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 353 of the 1917 volume:
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MISS LINA PERLITZ
DEAN OF WOMEN
- O O
Ap.-ll 5, 1897
April 9, 1917
I4 June 24,1898
nee. zo, 1916
. ' ,
W IN MEMUHIAM
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IIOUSICIIOLD ARTS U UILDING
ANCIC TU STUIJIIARIJ HAI!
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HOUSEHOLD ARTS BUILDING
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A DENTON RESIDENCE
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g Alma Mater 5
- I-Iail! Alma Mater! Hail! -
: joyous we sing, :
Voices a-tune with love
Shall loudly ring.
Thy daughters sing to thee
Hail! Alma Mater! Hail!
To C. I. A.
Stronglties of friendship true
Bind us to theeg
Hours spent with thee are dear
To memory. '
With loyal love a-glow
Sing we our song:
Hail! Let our voices glad
The notes prolong!
On broad and rolling plains,
e 'Neath Texas skies, i
E There, crowned with majesty, Q
A Thy buildings rise. '
Thou hast with purpose new
Lighted our Way. p
A Hail! Alma Mater! Hail! A
E To C. I. A. 3
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The College of lndustrial Arts
The College of Industrial Arts is the
State College for women. It was created
by an act of the Twenty-Seventh Legisla-
ture in April, 1901, and is maintained by
legislative appropriations. A locating com-
mission consisting of one person from each
C N Y congressional district was directed by law
to choose a location, and in making the
choice "to take into consideration the healthfulness. moral and social
environment and influences, accessibility, and other facts and circumstances
affecting the suitability of the site in question as a location." From a
number of available places the commission, in February, 1902, selected
Denton as the place fulfilling all the required conditions. The College
formally opened its doors to receive students on September 23, 1903.
The College of Industrial Arts has fulfilled, in all respects, the
requirements of a standard college. Formal recognition of this fact
has been given by the State Department of Education, and the College
rated as a college of the first class.
The College campus of seventy-three acres occupies a commanding
and attractive site upon an elevation within the city limits to the north-
east. A twenty-five acre park with grassy slopes and large oak trees
forms the approach to the main group of buildings. In the rear of this
group of buildings the campus is, for the most part, devoted to the poultry
yard, the College experimental garden, field, orchard, and the wooded pasture
of the dairy herd.
The College buildings are substantial, modern, attractive, and well
equipped. They are located near each other on the most elevated portion
of the campus. The principal instructional buildings are known as the
Administration Building and the Household Arts and Science Building.
They are constructed of a uniform colored brick, and are three and four
stories high. They contain the administration offices, lecture and class
rooms, laboratories, library rooms, and an auditorium with a seating capacity
of eleven hundred.
Hygeia Hall, the College hospital, serves the double purpose of a
place for taking care of the sick and for a demonstration laboratory for
the classes in home nursing. A woman physician and a trained nurse,
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ii both of whom reside in Hygeia Hall, look after the health of the student
tb, body. The College holds a very extraordinary record in regard to the
health and physical well-being of its students.
I- ii Conveniently near these buildings are located the President's home,
'jfs the Demonstration Cottage, Horticulture Building, Music Building, Gym-
nasium, the greenhouses, the laundry and a new modern steam heating
'i lant. l'
P The College is well equipped throughout. It has always been the !
li 5: policy of the College to purchase only the best equipment. All the build-
lj ings, both instructional and residential, are heated with steam, lighted with
ll i electricity, and supplied with pure cooled artesian water. p
ai' One of the most prominent characteristics of the student body of i
. ,N the College of Industrial Arts is the atmosphere of wholesome Congeniality
N, and democratic living that pervades it. The unity and the loyalty of the
l .T student body are exceptional. It is contributed to by several conditions. l
f fl The close association and sense of comradeship existing among the students
have often been the subject of favorable comment. The teachers give
unrestrictingly of their time and energy, outside the classroom and formal
4 jf instruction, to the social life, the moral uplift and the solution of the
problems of the individual student. No student comes to the College
l of Industrial Arts and is lost in the mass. Every student is assigned a
T ll definite place in a small group that is directly supervised by a member
T of the faculty, who looks 'after the students' needs and comforts in every
Qsjl possible way. This applies to students living in private homes as well
l as those living in the dormitories-and students living in private homes
are subject to the same supervision and requirements as dormitory students.
Wholesome, recreative pastimes and various ways of securing
healthful enjoyment and entertainment are generously provided within the
E College community. Excursions and picnic trips to some of the woodland
resorts are supplemented by smaller group luncheons and spreads in the A
i:l park or woods of the College campus. College and dormitory teas, parties :
and receptions, both formal-and informal, give the students the advantage '
lp of both the pleasure and the training in the proprieties of social life.
Outdoor sports, tennis, basket ball, hockey, tether-tennis., track work,
field clay exercises-all add vigor and zest to the College life and stimulate A
strong but friendly rivalry, further strengthening the oneness of the student :
body while developing a true sense of self-control, self-direction and fair '
1 ll dealing.
l It is believed that the "problems and perils of leisure are greater
5 lj than those of labor," and that members of the faculty should play with
7 the students as well as work with them. At the College both are clone
with earnestness and joyousness. The final test of any plan or method is:
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"Does it.work?" The College counts its happy-hearted, self-controlled,
serious-working student body a sufficient answer.
The law providing for the establishment of the College of Industrial
Arts sets forth the fundamental purpose and scope of the work to be
undertaken, namely, to prepare the young women of Texas for the duties
and responsibilities of life, in whatever lines of work they may choose to
follow. Since the College has been in operation, the Board of Regents and
all others entrusted with the administration have so directed its policies
as to make those policies consistent with the purpose for which the College
was created. The College offers both literary and industrial work, believing
that a right combination of the two kinds of training results in the
soundest culture and the highest degree of efficiency.
are-e'3 'r ,rs..e,2.7
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l:lI . Ili' 1l!.f:i"'1.:gii 0 .il It .... mm' Iliff "i"'w""' nl:
Brackenridge 1-lall is the new state dormitory completed in Novem-
ber, 1916. It is one of the best dormitories for women in the South, being
erected at the cost of S140,000.00. It is modern and absolutely fireproof,
and harmonizes in material and in architectural design with Stoddard Hall.
The dormitory is entirely separate from the instructional buildings, so that
the quiet of home life is not invaded by the atmosphere of laboratories and
formal instruction, a fact decidedly to the interest of both home and school
On the basement Hoor is the dining room and kitchen. The large
dining room is furnished for health and comfort, and will accommodate
about f1ve hundred students for meals, which makes it possible for a part
of the students rooming in private homes, near the campus, to have their
meals at the state dormitories and therefore to enter into the social life
of the College. as those students do who reside in the dormitories. The
dining room and kitchen equipment cost approximately 35,000.00 and is
perhaps the best in the state. The kitchen has a bakery. an ice cream
freezer run by an electric motor, and a large refrigerator for keeping foods
and furnishing water for the fountains on the first and second floors. The
dormitory cuisine is under the direction of a graduate dietitian who uses
only the best of foodstuffs in balanced proportion.
At the front of the lirst Hoor is a large reception hall 36x64 feet. Back
of this, and also on the third floor, are the girls' rooms. There are enough
rooms to accommodate 160 students. besides the offices of the dietitian and
help. There are single, double, and three-girl rooms. Each room is fur-
nished with single beds, large lavatories, running water, suitable furnishings,
comfortable wicker chairs and arrangements for systematic separation
of the individual property.
The roof garden contains 16,137 square feet, and will easily accom-
modate from 1,200 to 1,500 persons. On the east side is a stage, which
will be used for the entertainment of the students. There are three stair-
ways leading to the roof garden-two in the west end of the dormitory and
one in the east. ln addition there is an elevator for carrying trunks from
the basement to the first Hoor and second floor and a smaller elevator
for carrying refreshments from the kitchen to the roof garden.
There are two resident teachers in the dormitory who assist the
Student Council members in managing the affairs pertaining to order and
conduct. Student government is practiced in both of the state dormitories.
Brackenridge Hall was named in honor of Miss Mary Eleanor
Braclcenridge, who has been a member of the Board of Regents since the
foundation of the College in 1903.
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i A C' Stoddard Hall, the first state dormitory to be
erected at the College of Industrial Arts, formally gm
opened its doors to students and faculty on April il
1, 1908. Breakfast with a menu ot' oranges, scram-
bled eggs, toast and coEee was served to about
l eighty members of the student body, President
VVork and his wife and the three resident teachers,
Miss Jessie H. Humphries. Miss S. Justina Smith, Hi
g and Miss Anna M. Cron. The building was erected ,ii
ggi at a cost of E'El50,000. The dormitory provided
sleeping space for ninety-eight students. This was before the appropriation
for the basement floor and before there' were any three-girl rooms. The
MXH first year from April until May the dormitory was not full. iii
lily' At the present time Stoddard lrlall has seventy-two rooms and holds .lj
comfortably 150 girls. On the basement floor is the large recreation room. ,E
formerly the dining room, in which there is a piano and a Victrola, which
are used for dancing and for entertainments. On this Hoor, also, are the
iw large storerooms. for liirackenridge kitchens and several bedrooms for girls. gg,
if p 'I he students' kitchen on this Floor is furnished with kitchen and dining
l li room equipment., It is entirely at the disposal of the students, and may llg
i be used for special meals and for feasts. On the first floor are the parlors. 'Q
the rooms and office of the Director, the sewing room and girls' rooms. if
i The second floor is devoted entirely to bedrooms for the girls. The bed- nr
I X V .
l l ,
g rooms are 12 feet by l4 feet, well ventilated, furnished with closets, run-
ning water and suitable furniture. The corner rooms are used for three-girl rg?
3 g rooms. gil
Stoddard l-lall, like Brackenridge, is under control of a Students' all
lgll Council, the members of which are elected by the students. With the
exception of the Presdient of the board, the members are re-elected each
,H quarter. so that each girl has an opportunity to do her part of service.
EW There are three resident teachers in Stoddard llall, who look after the ,ll
in welfare and safety of the girls. '-
nfl - Stoddard Hall is situated about 100 yards from the Administration Q.
V5 Building, and is connected by covered passage with Brackenridge Hall. '
5 where the students take their meals. Like the other buildings. Stoddard 5,
'V ig is on a hill. so that Ml
gl .5 - T' W it receives the ben-
2 efit of pure, fresh 355
'li air. Cement walks
lead to the various 'll
12 buildings around
ii the campus and to
,Q the car line, so fli
that no one is in-
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Dean of Faculty 11
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HQ MISS ,IICSSIE 11. I-IUMPI-llzlxzs,
ll Associate Dean
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Board of Regents' I
COLLEGE OF INDUSTRIAL ARTS'
MR. j. H. LOWERY, President ............. --I-Honey Grove
MISS M. ELEANOR BRACKENRIDGE, V-Pres ........ ,San Antonio
MRS. WILLIAM CAPPS, Secretary ........... ..... F ort Worth
MR. JOHN CoI'1', Treasurer .... - .... .... . .-Denton
MR. WAI,'rER D. ADAMS ..... ...... F orney
MR, SAM P, HARBIN ....... .... R ichardson
,I..-.,r3!gL. 1991 L I 519+ I. will 'll
Miss Willie Johnson Miss Stella. Owslcy Miss Farnh Bent Miss Genevieve Spencer Miss licssie Lindsey
Mr. Felix Ross Miss Helen Norlluet. Miss Zinitu Grsf Miss Edith Ingham Miss Mary A. Shuusc
Miss Edith Gordon Miss Northera Barton Mr. C. N. Qdkinson Miss Nelle Batchelor Miss Cornelia Simpson
Miss Susan Cobb Miss Elida Pearson Miss Madeline Fess Mr. Myron L. Williams Miss Em Patty
Miss Gertrude Hclmccke Dr. Beth A. Michel Mr. W. S. Donoho Miss Agnes Milne
Miss Helen F. Fair Miss Jet, Winters Miss Liln McMahon Mr. A. G. Koenig Miss Mattie Lee Lacey
Miss Selma Tictzc Miss Knte Lucey Miss Kntllryn Torplxy Miss Helen Stafford Mr. A. G. Pfai
Miss Almn Ault Miss Willie Birgc Miss Alice Fairchild Miss Alice Sigworth
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FRANCIS MARION BRALLICY ................................ .,,., . .President 'I
EDMUND VzXLl'IN'l'1NlC WI'II'l'lC .......................... Dean of the College I
5 JESSIE H. HUMPIIRIES ....................... Associate Dean of the College lzf
5 IVIYRON L. VVILLTAMS ............. .. ......... Associate Dean of the College lg
I LINA PERLI'I'Z ........................................... DeaII of WomeII Efl
l DEPARTMENT OF FOODS AND COOKERY f ll
i CORAIIEL WEIMER . LAURA F. NICALE SARAH BEST .
I AGNES MII.NE IVIARY ROIIAN CDRNELIA SIMPSON
I JET C. WINTERS ALTCE C. FAIRCHILIJ
- DEPARTMENT OF CLOTHING AND TEXTILES
'l VIRGINIA BAIIII GERTRUIIE STRICIQLAND AIJAII H. HESS I
QQ NI-:LLE BATCIIELCR MAIIELINE C. FESS BLANCHE BRADLEY il
EM S. PATTY ' KATIYIRYN TORPIIY 17'
DEPARTMENT OF FINE AND APPLIED ARTS ,. I
MARX' W. SIIACIQELEGRD IVIA'l"l'llC LEE LACY WILLIE R. JGIINSTON 1
, - BLANCHE SLo.I'1' ANNE L. S'l'R0'l1HER '
MARY MARSHALL I '
DEPARTMENT OF RURAL ARTS AND SCIENCE
X Ii. M. TIFFANY
I ' DEPARTMENT OF MANUAL ARTS ,QQ
l ANNA' M. CRON KATE LACY 5
CORA REYNOLDS ji
DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS Ill
1 E. V. WI-IITE
DEPARTMENT OF LANGUAGES 'N
1 LINA PERLITZ IMIINNIE LEE BARRETT 'II
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL SCIENCE 3
I C. N. ADKISSON A. G. KOENIG
I GENEVIEVE SPENCER EIIITII M. GORDON .
DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH I R
A MARX' A. SHOUSE W. S. DONOH0 M. HELEN HIGGINS .'
LIl,A MCMAIICN SUSAN Couu 1.5
DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY ll
WILLIE I. BIRGE Ol'lIlCl,lA C. VVESLEY H
ELIIIA M. PEARSON Ll
DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND SOCIOLOGY Iii
JESSIE H. HUMPIIRIES FELIx B. Ross I
.. DEPARTMENT OF COMMERCIAL ARTS
I H. G. ALLEN LINNIE M. CARTER I
! DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL TRAINING Il
M. GER'rRUnE HELMECKE gg
DEPARTMENT OF I-IYGIENE AND HOME NURSING I
I I DR. BETI-I A. MICHEI. b
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION 31
. M. L. WILLIAMS EDWARD P. GILCIIRIS'I' I
DEPARTMENT OF EXPRESSION l
ll EIINA SPEAR ZINITA B. GRAE ALICE SIGWDRTII
QI S. JUSTINA SMITH Con leave of absence, 1916-175 in
1 DEPARTMENT OF PIANO 'II
N0'l'HERA BARTON HELEN NoRIfLEE'l' LESSIE LINDSEY 1 I
SELMA TIETZE HANNAII ASIIER RUIIY K. LAWRENCE
DEPARTMENT OF VOICE Q
A, G. PFAFL' STELLA LEA OWSLEY I
DEPARTMENT OF VIOLIN gi
1 ALMA AUT.'l' Q
DEPARTMENT OF EXTENSION
C. A. TRI-PP IfLORIS S. CULVER
II . . I I , P
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:L I T A-!,C..-...Jlll , Ij ln motif --sill it un:
l Faculty of the College of Industrial Arts-Continued
. LIBRARIAN -
Q' MARIIXN IE. P0'l"l'S
5 l OTHER ADMINISTRATION OFFICERS
H. G. ALLEN ........ ......................................... S eeretary of Faculty
HELEN FAYE FAIR .....
DR. BETH A. MICIIIEIY---
SARAH S. BEST ...... .......
---General Secretary Y. C. A.
Director of State Dormitories
VIRGINIA MIQADIS ----- ---Dietitian of the State Dormitories
' IXI,RS.EF.SB. CARRoI.r...-- ---- Director of Methodist Dormitory
. . PENCER .... ..-----...----..----------- A uclitor
l MARIE E. CROFT .... .....-.-.-- S ecretary to President
' ' C. A. TRIPP ------ ------------------- A cting Registrar
N' M. W. BRALLEY ---- ---- C ashier and Assistant Bookkeeper
.Il DOUGLAS HENRY ------- ---- ------------------------- B o okkecper
'I GEORGE G. WELCI-I .----. ----- -------------------- C 3 eneral Clerk
2' MRS. GERTRLIIIE VVEST ---- ------------------ S ecrctary to the Registrar
MRS. C. T. VAN LIliW--- -------------- Stenograplwr in RegiSt.rar's Office
. l 1'LE'I'A VVALICER --------- ---Secretary to Dietitian of State Dormitories
ELIzAIsETII .DEALICY ---- ---Secretary to Director of State Dormitorics
IRENE M. DAVIDSON ---- ------ - Secretary Department of lixtension
I Student Assistants
All DEPARTMENT OF FOODS AND COOKERY
E , IfA'l'H.XRlNl5 l'IARI'ER
- DEPARTMENT OF CLOTHING AND TEXTILES
CIIARLCY 0'NEAl, LELA MAX' DYER Cl'lARI,0'I"I'E M. GWSl,lfX'
I LUTIE CRADDGCR RoSAI,IE KIlllCI'A'l'llICIi
3 DEPARTMENT OF FINE AND APPLIED ARTS
, LUCY Cox MAIID BARKLICY
DEPARTMENT OF RURAL ARTS AND SCIENCE
X DEPARTMENT OF. MANUAL ARTS
N ' NANNIIE HOWELI,
ll DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL SCIENCE
1 , HAZEI, TRAWICR WII.I,ne HDPE
.ll MA'l'E KEElll,lf
. I DEPARTMENT OF LANGUAGES
1,7 HYIIERNIA GRACE JOHNNIIC LEE FEEMSTER
I-ll DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH
ll LUCY JOHNSTON LEoI,A CAMPIKELI,
DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY
lx, LYNDALI. BROWN
Q DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY AND SOCIOLOGY
I WINNIE M0lJllAl,l, ,ALICE MURREY
Vi DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL TRAINING
l i CATI-IERINE WISDOM NIARY FIELDS
I3 JUANITA RICE
. VoI.AI-I SwINnEI,I,
4 GRACE MCCLANAIIAN
:. DEPARTMENT OF HYGIENE AND HOME NURSING
V DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
III DEPARTMENT OF PIANO
.l NEl.l.lE PHELPS
DEPARTMENT OF VOICE
I LENNIE HALLMAN
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Lula Stuart Grace 'Root Winnic Modrull liliznhctll Senior Juanita Rice
Alice Murrey Maude llurlQlcy Willic Hope Volall Swimlcll Kittie Washington
Vcrfla Farris Hazel 'l'i'awick Lucy Cox Hi'ilCl'l1lH Qrucc Lennie Hallman
Elizalmctll Wright Lcola Czunplmcll Cat lcrine Wisdom
Officers of Administration
NV. E. Spencer Miss Marie Croft Mr. Cecil M. Pron-
Miss Irene Davidson Miss Elizulmclh Dualy
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jouN LUCY MANNING ........................, -.,,, . -,President
IWAMTE WAr.K142R ..-..... ---Vice-President
CONNIIQ NiCliARI,ANll..-- ..... Treasurer
L0'l"l'lE Owsmiv ....................................... ,,,, S eeretary
Comms: Dark Blue and Cardinal.
Fimvliu: American Beauty Rose.
Mo'1"1'o: We will reach onr highest aim, for "He reaches
highest who begins at the lowest."
To us who represent this heterogeneous mass drawn from numer-
ous classes, She speaks a various language.
From tl1e class of '07 we have a voice of gladness, and 'll smiles
with eloquence and beauty. '12 glides into our musings with a kind '
and loving tenderness that binds her to us ere we are aware. Now
friends of '13 come like hosts into our midst, and those of '14 help us
to grow. Then '15 with her treasured few makes us to rejoice and be
happy at heart. Look out and behold the '16 and list to her teachings
of wisdom all around the class rooms and laboratoriesg they know of
what they speak. Then comes a strong voice,--no more separate classes, 2
separate and apart. All of us Seniors.
A new spirit shall bind us together to be forever the Seniors
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EUNICE Loci-:1-:R .... .... V ice-President
S'1'Er.r.A lisnv ..... ..... T reasurer ll
Aucusuux PRICE ........ ....... - - .... Secretary
Mo'r'ro: Nothing is impossible. AME
FLOWICRZ Marcchal Niel Rose.
Conoks: Marechal Neil Yellow and Green.
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unior Class History
lt was a bright sunny day in September and a throng
of eager young faces pressed closely against the door panels
of the Classification Room in the Household Arts Building
of the Collere of industrial Arts. They were all very
modest shrinking girls, who spoke in quiet, beautifully
modulated tones. These girls constituted the Freshman Class
of 1914. As to intellectual accomplishments, they were far
above the average. They were all either valedictorians or
salutatorians of their high school classes-but they never
mentioned the matter: no, ncverl No one knew it--except
the President, the Faculty and the students. The whole
' college stood in open-mouthed awe at the sight of so much
brilliant-minded young womanhood. lint suddenly the Classi-
fication Committee spoke, and its 'voice was low and caressing: in fact. it spoke with
almost religious rapture: "You have not sent in your credits:" 'l'he Freshman Class
wfas surpr'ised, insulted, bored. Why, everybody knew they were qualified to enter:
As time passed they became accustomed to the ways of the place. They learned
that they were expected to wear uniforms occasionally, and go to classes now and
then, and to meals quite often, especially to breakfast on severely cold mornings. 'l'he
fact finally penetrated the outer layers of their brains that at chapel one should stand
ur when asked to do so, and yell lustily with all one's breath to the accompaniment
o the click-click of one's neighbor's rapitl -oscillating tatting shuttle. g
'l'he Freshmen were marvelous athletes, winning prize after prize with the
utmost case. Did someone offer a silver loving cup in tennis? 'I'he Freshmen noncha-
lantly gloomed out on the courts and with absolutely no effort won the cup. Did the
Athletic Association offer a pennant in basket ball. Even though the other classes
stormed and wrestled, fought, jumzed and smashed, the outcome was never doubtful:
the pennant belonged to the Freshmen.
A year had passed since the opening of the last chapter, it was autumn again,
and the girls were back at school with their faces pressed closely against the same door
panels of the same Classification Room. The two. great topics of conversation were:
'ls So-and-So back this year?" and "Who is roonnng with whom?" By the foregoing,
the reader will perceive how much deeper the mind of the class had grown since
the preceding year. intellectual accomplishments mounted higher. Several Sophomorcs
became so famous as playwrights as to find their work often in the Daedalian Ouarterly.
'llhis was not remarkable, either: but half the Faculty half-believed, half-didnrt believe
they did it, and the other half half-believed, half d1dn't believe they didn't do it-
which merely serves to show the gullibilit of the average Faculty. .
Again the Sophomorcs won every athletic prize-the tennis cup, the high Jump,
the baseball throw, the running jump, the hundred-yard dash, the potato race, the boat
race, the human race, and the basket ball pennant. The Sophs and Freshmen were at
each other's throats for some time over the results of the contest, which came to a
terrible climax on the night after the last basket hall game. A liish was buried on
the campus in front of Stoddard Hall, but I cannot point you, dear reader, to the
spot, because the Freshmen carried away the remains secretly, in the dead of night,
and deep mystery surrounds the terrible, gruesome event. Tn fact, when a Soph
speaks lightly of the affair a Fish is sure to dart at her.a look calculated to make
tie afore-mentioned Soph feel like-but she doesn't feel it.
Two years had passed, and the class of '17 were pressing against the door
panels of a new Classification Room. They had returned to find the College of
Industrial Arts a very different place. Many new and splendid buildings adorned the
camlius, but their importance was nothing as compared to the individual importance
of tie Juniors. The class really began to realize its true social- status, the cause for
this feeling of superiority being "Junior privileges," some of which are ill Pouring
water at the table until right arm feels like a yard of rubber garden hose: 123 having
"gen'leman callers," provided, of course, the "gen'leman" is available, and C33 being
ehaperoned to the picture show by a teacher on Saturday eve.
But the event of the year was the "l'roin!" invitations were issued to the men
and bo s infesting the town, sa ing that on a certain evening they might attend a
splendid function at C. l. A. ffiif course, the Juniors really didn't care whether the
said men came or not: one does become bored with so man men around all! the time.b
lint they came, and the Juniors managed to cndurc them ffm' an evening fand to think
of them for a week after in both sleeping and wakin dreamsh.
The class play gave an opportunity for seine of: the celebrated Juniors to show
the silly little undcrclassmen that Sothcrn, Marlowe and Robertson were really quite
The tripping gracefully across the platform and the eager snatching of the
sheepskins form a fitting end to the history of the greatest class that ever left the
beloved halls of the Alma Mater, C. T. A.
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'KMZW-i,,Hl -iiiiimihiw' Literary Department
The Literary Course
The work leading to the literary degree in the College of Industrial
Arts is fundamentally the same as that offered in any college of "A"
rank, except that more latitude is allowed in the choice of electives. In a
college where literary work alone is offered, all electives must be chosen
from such courses. while at the College of Industrial Arts any course in the
college curriculum may be applied for credit on an A. B. degree.
'llhe first year comprises English, one language Qlirench, German.
or Latinj, one science CChemistry. Botany, or Zoologyj, and one elective.
The second year, English, l-listory. one natural science, and one language
are required, and one elective is chosen. The third year co.nsists of English,
Economics, one language and two electives, the fourth year, one language,
Mathematics, l'-listory or Sociology, and three electives. All academic
courses correspond in content and method of treatment to similar courses
offered in other standard colleges. '
'llhe work is so planned in the A. B. course that a student must
pursue a major snbjectg then she is given a liberal field of electives. She
may obtain her degree and take no industrial courses, or she may elect
some industrial courses each year. if she feels by so doing she is making
herself a better rounded woman. 'l.'he whole aim of the college is to allow
a student, according to her tastes and capabilities, to lit herself for life.
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ALICE DAVIDSON ....... Wilmer,
Vuacua DYER ............ Miami,
LULA MAE ELKIN ..... Midland,
LENNIE HAI.I.M.NN--WillS Point,
ALTA NIAUDE MuRPHEY-Moscow
AUGUSTA PRICE ......... Albany,
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d"mZWM5:rwMimilriNwS Fine ancl Applied Arts Department
'l'he Department of lfine and Applied Arts occupies ten studios in
the new east wing of the Administration Building. These studios are
well equipped with a choice selection of casts, prints and all other appliq
ances and equipment essential to the successful study of art.
Art subjects have been taught since the beginning of the College
in cor1'elation with the other courses of study, but it was not until 1915
that a course of study was introduced having for its purpose the training
of teachers and supervisors of art. The 1917 Daedalian presents the
first class to graduate from the new course.
The Art Department offers by reason of its relation with the other
departments of the College, extraordinary advantages, both to professional
art students and to students planning to teach or supervise art in the
public schools. It is enabled. by its position, to influence college life and
thought through lectures and courses open to students in other depart-
ments, while at the same time opening to the student of art the possibility
of finding herself a part of a large cultivation to which her own activities
may be intelligently related.
The following courses- are now being taught in the department:
Regular course leading to a Diploma in Art.
Regular course leading to the B. S. degree.
Group of regular art subjects elective in the College, counting
toward the degree of D. S.
Regular courses required in the Household Arts course.
Regular course given in correlation with the course in Manual
Regular courses taught in correlation with one-year vocational
Special courses in studio work.
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Mixum-2 BARKLEY ..... Corsicana, Texas ,A IW' 1 Q
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ZADA BRIGGS ..... ..... B arstow, Texas "
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Fine and Applied Arts
VADA FRANCIS ....... Campbell, Texas
MIT.T1A HII.L ......... Eldorado, Texas
ANNE LEE IAMEsoN--Montague, Texas
NINA PEEI-LES .......... Emory, Texas
BLANCI-IE S,xNnERs--Wil1s Point, Texas
RACHEL SHERRILL ....... Kerens, Texas
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ln the Manual Arts Departnient of the College of Industrial Arts.
under the direction of Miss Anna M. Cron, three young women will
graduate in 1917 with a record of good work in their special line behind
them. These three include Misses Maggie lirashears of Denton, May
VVilliams of Mertzon, and Cora May of Tulia, Texas. In majoring i11 the
Manual Arts work the three have had, besides the regular literary work
which is a part of every course, three years of the following departmental
Wfoodwork, including simple carving, inlay work and cabinet workg
bookbinding, art metal. craft jewelry, basketry, leather work, free-hand
drawing and design, with a study of the principles of design and its
adaptation to beautify useful articles in all crafts, and mechanical drawing,
which includes working drawings, lettering, geometric problems, ortho-
graphic projection, isometric and cabinet projections, working drawings of
furniture. and tracings and blueprint.
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MAGGIE BRASI-II:ARs ..... Denton, Texas I l
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CORA VICTORIA MAY ....... Vigo, Texas 3
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SADIE OLIVER ........... Belton, Texas gfqi 5.48 1
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."Il'-IW,kgel.Ig5fiE,W , NELL PI-IELPS ........... Dallas, Texas "W", 'El
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'l'he Foods and Cookery Department of the College ol Industrial
Arts offers such courses as are ol vital importance in the education of
every girl. 'llhese subjects are not only expanding rapidly, but are also
markedly increasing in public favor.
The work, as given in the College of lndustrial Arts, aims to give
instruction in those subjects which shall result in raising home condi-
tions to a higher, healthier plane. And, since the standard ol living in
the individual home governs the standard of living in the community,
this instruction reaches out beyond the home and means general social
VVon1en's work in the future will be in the application of the arts
and sciences to a deepened and more extensively organized home. We
aim to form new traditions in the home and make possible a new under-
standing and a new outlook. Effort is made in Home Economics work
to comprehend the entire sphere of women's activities, together with the
realization of its possibilities in building better children, better men and
women, and better communities.
We aim to make this education purposeful and scientilic in its
" instruction: an education based upon practice, with a comprehension of
the theory back of the action.
, The courses in Foods and Cookery have been divided into four
years of graded work, and are planned to give a broad knowledge of
foods, their production, care, preparation, cooking, and serving, as well
as to make the student familiar with the composition of loods. their
i digestion and assimilation, and their value to the body.
ns Additional required courses are Dietetics. Advanced Nutrition and
i Dietetics. Sanitation, Domestic Laundering. Household Administration,
and a course in Special Methods for Teaching llousehold Science is required
of those students who are preparing to teach.
Elective courses are offered in Marketing, Institutional lVIanagen1ent
and Cookery and in Demonstration Cookery. Thus we aim at the College
of Industrial Arts not only to equip young women 'lor the home and its
most intimate concerns, but also to meet the demands of the modern concep-
tion of the essentials in education, not least among which is the ability
1 to earn a livelihood through the acquiring ol some useful art.
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W VERNA ADAMS ......... Denton,
CORA AYRES .......... De Leon,
L1r.A MAE BENSON ...... Austin Texas "Y "fy ...j
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QQQNEK JULIET BLACKMON ---Groesbeck, Texas . ' ' J'
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, I MATTIE BOBBITT---L--H1llSfJOfO, Texas 'Q J Q, ,
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Qyji-' I "" WILLOLA BUSTER .... Lewlsvxlle, Texas 'R , V A
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1 BARBARA BYERS ........ El Paso, Texas - EV.UE'5ag155,
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'w RUTH CHORN ........ Mansfield, Texas 6' ' ' I, ff X1
GIIACE. CRYSTAL ........ Denton, Texas W' 1
ETHEL COFFEE ......... Loraine, Texas 5 ,,,ff,,' 2
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SUE COX-'FIN ............. Itasca, Texas ' Q0 H- A 'X
ESTHER CRAWFORD ...... Menard, Texas 1,-.I ,, ,'
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. , WINNI DAVIS ........ D t T X' 'M "'
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VE BERN1cE EDWARDS ...... Denton, Texas 'QV 'E V z
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" 'N"' x..'mmq MAME Epwmzns ........ Denton, Texas I V, if L1
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BONNIE ENLOW ......... Mexia, Texas 3
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OLLIE MAE EVERS ...... Denton, Texas an 'fl
'fgklx LUCILLE FARRIS ........ Denton, Texas ' rv vzvjz
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A IRENE FERRILL ........... Allen, Texas A fqfb HW U2-'
DOROTHY FITZGERALD ............ 621,
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33, ,,', Li .4e. 11 'fav "'s --------- Grand Ravlds, Mwhlgan ,. 23?-
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. WINONA CAUSE .......... Mart, Texas 4
mfgrs, MAUDE GREsHAM--San Antonio, Texas 'Y ,,,f.,,' ,, I5
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X X Lou W1LL1E HALL--,---Dallas, Texas X I' f"'g ' ,' j
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KATHERINE HARPER ..... Lawton, Okla. fqgf, U
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ESTHER HERRING .... Groesbeck, Texas xv 'HK A
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13.-:1i4W!"' ' ESTHER HOLLEY .... Wmnsboro, Texas '-ff ,GQ Y,
, ' 1955! 5' 'X 1 n' ..
LAURA HUCKABEE ------ Haskell, Texas V ailifiiffw
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R" Www.. f W, ,,.h M SADIE HULL .... .... C arthage, Texas 4 If A
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RUTH JACKSON ......... Mexia, Texas 2M,,fffff,l H K my.
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MARY JOHNSON ...... Childress Texas I X 'wiv
MATE KEEBLE ...... Fort Worth, Texas Nut, 'yen uf
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ALINE LYNCH ....... Beaumont, Texas
PEARL MICICIE ----- ..... K emp, Texas
KA'rHr,EEN M1xoN ........ Buna, Texas
VVINNIE lvlommm. ..... Sherman, Texas
MARGARET Momma .... Lampasas, Texas
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EDITH Momus .......... Brady, Texas
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WILIJE MCJLYNliIN-WhitCSIJOfO, Texas fl VS
ALLVNE NEWTON .... Midlothian, Texas 1 X
Brass JI-:ANET'r1: Nor.AN---Durant, Okla. ' 'f'f1 I
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Omvm RAWLINS .--.. --Brount, Texas 'N j 5
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ANNIE TowNsENn,Hallettsville, Texas
JABIE THOMPSON ........ Venus,
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NQRX JOSEPHINE TAYLOR..-Sal'l Angelo, Texas fqw ,f ,W x, ll, "fx ,I
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Gmxnvs STRICKLAND .... Denton, Texas 0 '1 i '-e' f '
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11' 3XXi:9m9fN FLORENCE MARIE SMITH-SCgl1lI'l, Texas A AW, J!
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N Aom SHOEMAKER ..... Lawton, Okla. ,,,, MW, 1'
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se. Wk E ELEANOR TURNER ..... Marshall, Texas g , 45 NX
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VIVIAN WAL1cER---Fort Worth, Texas Q' ,M I
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RUTH WEST ............. Mart, Texas 5X A,,ff'f, l .., 1,
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ANNIE MERLE WOOD .... Uvalde, Texas , Q0 lv, 'l
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BESSIE Woomzmvr ..... Seymour, Texas fxkgfiri K
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3' I Miss BABB
I The Bachelor's degree of Textiles and Clothing is awarded to
students who have completed either of the regular courses. The students .
II who take Household Arts work may major in either Cooking or Textiles I
It and Clothing. During the lirst year hoth courses are required, but in the I
Sophomore year one subject must he chosen. The work for the Freshman
FII ear consists of two units of work in sim ule cotton materials, with some
I I Y I l
If . experience in patterns and needlework. More complicated and specialized
problems are given in the Sophomore yearg pattern drafting and altering are
I em Jhasized. The work of the 'lunior vear includes Jattern-makin f, handlin
I l . . 1 3. 12'
II I of silks and woolen materials, and millinery. The work of the fourth
Il 'I ear consists chieH in or ranization and in a review of the work of mrevious
, ,I Y Y S. I
SQI years, with the addition of advanced dressmaking and needlework. li
I . . . .
I'I Besides thc courses leading to a degree, the Textile and Clothing 2
I Department offers courses to short-term students. These courses are
known as "Practical Sewing," "Vocational Sewing," and "'lAl'omes1naker
II Sewing,"--all of which are so arranged as to give the student a practical, I
useful knowledge of the essential elements of dressmaking and household
fi furnishing within one year. I!
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MARION Avmis .... San Antomo, Texas Q Nl
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EDITH BELL ........... Bartlett, Texas '
11. GERTIE BERRY ......... Dawson, Texas l 5 ,,fff:,, I 1.,k 1,
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BEULAH BRADLEY ..... Mem hxs, Texas 5 -f 3
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Domestic Art juniors
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HW' NIINNIE LEE 1DfkIlNEX'--DC Leon, Texas
MARVA DISHMAN ...... Denton, Texas
ELINOR ELLISON ......... Max-fa, Texas
RHEBA FMU ........... Austin, Texas
VICRlJfX PERRIS .......... Denton, Texas
MADGE 1'Y1f1'E ---------- Denton, T was
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67M M:NRY GANIJY ........... Austm, Texas
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RUBY HENDERSON .... Henrnetta, Texas
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AMANDA LOFLAND .... Rockwall, Texas
,AM CATHERINE LoUcHL1N ---Dal1as, Texas 'Yjf-, 31,
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REVA MULICICN' ...... Tom Bean, Texas
CORINNE RICHIE ........ Dallas, Texas
LA RUE RUssELL---Robert Lee, Texas
VERA SKEEN ......... Silverton, Texas
MARY HELEN SPARKs--Quanah, Texas
BEATRICE SWAFFORD .... Denton, Texas
AGUSTA WATTS ....... Bremoncl, Texas
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MARGIE WEST --- ...... Rivera, Texas ffW'f" ,
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VVILLOUISE Low ..... .Arlington, Texas K, Cf:
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Blanche Branson Mildred Trible Mildred Murray Mary Sanders
Resume of Sophomore Drama
' rlllllllfl September, l9l5.
.l'i,.xcl-3: C. I. A.
A FEW lfoimltlt PREPS.
ilNNUMlCRAl!I,E NEW FRICSIIMICN
. ACT I--SCENE I.
Wild confusion and tears reign supreme as old llreps and new lf'reshmen enter
for elassihcation. Comic dialogue ensues between the two factions. with former Preps
as wits. A strange mingling of tragedy, comedy, and pathos occurs when a new
Freshman, having been warned that to get into Miss So-and-So's class meant sudden
death, goes unknowingly to Miss So-and-So and relates the story. As in the Eliza-
bethan drama, quick shifting of scenes brings about clubs. initiations and organizations.
SCENE 2 follows as the Wiiitcr Quarter. The same characters. feeling more
at home, wrestle with earthworms and carbohydrates. while others risk their lives
in chemistry lab. searching for dilute H2O. Work suddenly ceases. and the counting
of days becomes the chief amusement. Sidelight on the times. Homesickness is
the predominating influence just after Christmas vacation.
SCENIC 3-End of-the term. High grades, memories of good times and athletic
triumphs are shadowed only by the sorrow of parting. Element of pathos enters.
Largest class in school in pep and number.
ACT II--SCENIC l.
Enter a large number of former Freshmen. Same amount of confusion rages
as in Act I. Scene l. This time the new Sophs are consolers and advice-givers. Tn
mythological terms and figures of speech. stories of supernatural quality are related
concerning summer vacation. .
SCENE 2-Characters establish friendly relations with Shakespeare and Mar-
lowe. even friendly enough to criticize their faults. Miss Shouse seems to be the
exciting force. Climax of the act comes when Sophs win prizes in college songs.
SCENE 3-Threads of the narrative are unraveled, The classical parasite is
conspicuous by absence. The catastrophe occurs. The villain, Hardship, is carried
out, conquered a11d dead. Long live the class of 'l8l
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Evelyn Allf1Cl'SDll Erma Beal Bulah Bell Bennett Florrie Berry
Exor Bohhitt Esther Bowles Cleo Bradly , Robbie Brewer
Mable Bridges Elliott Britt Ula Brown Moric Buster
Olga Carter Bertha Carter Eura Carter Zclma Cochran
Motie Cass Katherine Chenney
Ruth Coffee jcnkie Collins lva Crawford Thelma Crawford
Vera Crippen Mildred Crouch Elsie Curlin Mary Lou Davis
Lottie Downing Bertha Duncan Emma Earle Katlwrine Edwards
Nell lfostcr '1'cnnie Florcy lancy Foster Mary Gibsnn
Ruth Gervcy 'Bessie Gcrlach
Hess Glass Esther Gleason Marion Golclstuckcr Myrtle Gooch
Rebecca Graham Gladys Hall Grace Hall Gladys Haley
Vinnie Harrell Lucy Harrison Kathleen Henderson Bernice Henry
Eunice Huckabce Nell Herblin Willie Hope Elinor Jones
Myrtle Jennings Lovie Jeter
Lilac Jones Margaret Jones Ncllc ,Tones Alice Kilingsworth
Mary Kirby Lucille Kocthe Dplla Kubella Louise Libscomb
Myrtle McCollom Leta Mac McCravcy Lily Mg:Gee Jessie McElrath
Lucile Miller Bess McKamy Evagclme Matthaii Mary Moflet.
Virginia Miller Claricc Mixon
Gladys Moore Faye Morrison Altlm Morton Mary Motley
Mary Agnes Murphey 1"ayme Myer Mattie Lee Palmer Mauriel Philips
Faye Pipllcr Locket Price Adele Raglzmcl Elsie Rea.
Vcru Robbins Edith Rhync Coila Richardson Lila Rulmell
Boosc Rodgers Grace Root
Lillie Fa c Sanders Loraine Sanders Ethel Scnllcrt Vera SCLll'lJ0l'0LlLZll
Nette Scliultz Ula Sears l'carla Sims Dovic Singleton
Elsie Smith Lyrla Smith Maude Smith Ruth Soutlierlanzl
Winnie Stallings Alma Spezuis 'Flielma Spencer Corrine Dcsenherg
llcss Stockton lla Swincy
Dorothy Taylor Annie Wooclall Annie Louise Wright Q Mable Ycarwood
Winifrcd Winston Elloisc Trigg Kittie Walker Pauline White
Mattie Walker Leta 'Fnnkarsly Isabelle Vaughn Adele Wagnon
Ilcssie Whyhurn Acie Wall Mary Warren Ethel Williamson
Nnrinc NVihlcman Erna Williams
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Freshman Class Cfflcers
Nett Ashley Robbie Stratton Viola Warner
Comms: Black and Gold.
I'll,0WlCRZ Black-Eyed Susan.
Freshman Class History
1. FRESHMAN FAc'rs.
A. Arrival at College, September 12, 1916.
1. Appendages: 1
a. Bag and baggage. ,
b. Doting mothers.
, X c. Determined fathers.
,X 2. Glows added to the landscape:
lX 1 a. Rosy Glow Cby cheerful-chatty Freshmenl.
3 b. Gray Glow Cby sad, weeping Freshmenl.
c. Torrid Glow Cby madly-rushing, frenzied FI'CSl'l1'1'lC115.
cl. Mottled Glow Cby poor, bewildered Freshinenl.
i c. just Green Glow Cby all Freshmenb.
lu B. Mysteries of Matrieulation.
1. Classification. i
XT- a. Assertion of father's authority in the face of all odds. 2
. ' 2. Schedules. '
l a. Arranged as per directions of fond parents CPU.
, 3. Freshman Symbol: 6? X
4. First Lesson: is
'li a. Subject: Patience. :
F, Example: Standing' in line. rf
X 5. Organization of the Freshman Class. X
X a. Class officers:
Vice-President-VVilla Marie Park.
1 Treasurer-Ruby Cahill. X X
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: 4. FRESHMAN HONORS.
" A. Success in Basket Ball.
.gl mir . will 6 U ll mar. 'mir vu:
b. Class Colors: Pink and Green. L.
c. Class Flower: Pink Carnation.
6. Reading of Rules and Regulations by President Bralley. '
a. Freshmen cowed.
7. Simultaneous popping into uniforms.September 26, 1916.
a. Green glow neutralized by blue ehambray.
i 2. FRICSHMAN CHARAcr1c1us'1'1cs: I
.! A. Real- y!
1. Asking questions. 4
2. Chewing gum. 4
3. Haunting the Library.
4. Begging for mail.
i 5. Interviewing Dean of Women.
- . . U
6. Frequentmg the movies. .
7. Playing paper dolls-i. e., counting the days.
8. Keeping a memory book.
3. Superior manner.
3. FRESIIMAN MIEMORIES.
1. English Outlines. tHcavy sighsj
2. Exams and Quizzes. CDeep groans.l
3. Demerits. CTears.J
4. Chemistry. C? l 'f ? l "f ? ! "' Dense atmosplierej
1. Freshman Hop.
2. Dallas Fair COctober 21, 19165.
a. Freshmen in evidence in parade.
3. Initiation to Clubs.
a. Thrills! Thrills!!
4. Y. W. Tea.
5. Boxes of eats-Feasts.
. 1. Second Preps.
B. Elevation of Freshmen-to the Balcony.
1. Supcriority over mere Juniors. ,,
I 2. Higher than the Faculty. I
I , I
" C. Largest class in school. "'
I . . . I
Ulf Ill! C -pile, alll mum 'min
Freshman Class Pictures
Ackerman Aikin Alrlersou Allen TIIOIIIDSOII Allison Alvord
Arnlstrong Armstrong Baclgett Barker Barker Barker Barkley
Barnhill Boyles Bauchamp Burgcs O,BlhgllHm Blooclwortlx Bowlby
llrigham Britian Brown ,Brown Bnrks Bridge Bullock
Burges Christopher Callilmn Cannon Cannon Carter Curiten
Childers Clark Clcer Cline Cluck Cook Cahill
.ng M Ili K1 up ff nn an pq
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Freshman Class Plctures
' I1 I .
' ji Coffin Colt Coleman Uuhlv Connor Uurncll Curvy
' Cowles Dale Dullius Daniels llzivis Davis Davis
liuird Denton llislunzxn Duwrlvn lilliw lfvzlus Evans
,J min i
' Evans Ifcaqin Fvimlt Fields l:Ul'L'Sll'1' lfincly lfrulcy
, jg Furman Galu Gornmn Gurlrxuh Gillette Ginn Glass
' Goodrich Crnhzun Gruvcly Grey Ilzwlusr Hull lluug
UI! Stl., nu ,gg .mx an
'aw -uw ns' 1-snr. maui
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111 -1 ,1
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Freshman Class Pictures 11
,1 1 1
1 '1 11
Harrow Hcnslvy Ilillimzm 1-fmlpcs llruwvunrl I-lolcnmb Hodges
Hodges lluw:11'11 llolzlcr llmvzlrd Ilu1':1n Hm'n:11l:1y Ilml:-ann 11
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Jones Jones johnson Jones Joncs joncs ,Tones '11 1111
i' 11 ,111
jones Cas-alncrg 'Kingston King King Koenig l4IllhU.I'l'l 1111
11' 1 11
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. 71 111'
I,:unnr ffnnlcr Lawson Lea Lyslur Longlllnn Lovelace 1
Lowery l,llfllTlZlll McCIcn1Ion MCl'.Hl'l1ll1l1 McGinnis McGinnis McKnight 3 1
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Freshman Class Pictures
Manly Afill'il'I' Matthai Gray Massingill Mash-rs Miller
Mills Nm1l1.:ulm1'y Msmrc lNIum'v Morris Mm'x'mx' AIllI'IhlllIl'l'K
Musgrave Myurs Na-Ison Newton Norman Norman Nurlh
Ogluurn l'acc McKnight l'almcr Parks Parks Patrick
Pauersmm Patton Plaster Poe Pulse Portcn Powell
Rabi: Ramsey Richarmlson Rice Rnlwrts Robinson Rulrinson
FZ' UI' Ls .N
un, , wus: ' I Llllllll annul' ' 'imply
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Freshman Class P1CtUfCS gl 15
Russell Rutlin-rfuril Samucls Sclicifl Scars Swim Scofield li 11
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Shack Sllvppfml Slivrril Slllpflktlllll SllCl'l'll Smith Smith ll'
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Spring Slalculi Storms Lactor 'l'atc 'l'aylor 1, H1
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'Front 'l'urrcntim: Vautrin Van River Von llluclicr Walker Walker 'Ill
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Walker Warilcn Wliilc W'illiams VVilliams Williams Williams 5" H
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Freshman Class Pictures
Williams Winstcad Winzcr Young Yeamans
1 ff li if
ONE YUM? CLASSES
IM... W--. . .
CARRIE MAE LEA ......
Com K1Lr.1Ncswoi:'1'H ....
CHARLo'1"1'E LYNCH ......... ...................... ............... - - Secretary-Treasurer
MOTTO: Hlifficieiicyg doing the right thing, in the right way,
in the right place, at the right time."
FLOWER: White Carnation
COLORS: Green and White.
The Homemaker Class of 1917 is the largest in the history of the College of
Industrial Arts. The fifty members hail from every part of the State. Most of them
are at C. I. A. for the first time: a few there are, however. who after one year's
regular work. have, for some mysterious reason, changed to the Homemakers course.
If anyone has an idea that the Homemakers course is a joke, we refer them to the
following formula prepared especially for the moulding of Homemakers at C. I. A.:
Time of preparation, nine months. Three months each, House Plans, House
Furnishings and House Managementg season with three months Sociology. Simmer
in three months Laundry for ninety-six hours, or until dissolved. Then sift nine
months Cookery with six months Dietetics five times a weekg add very slowly three
months Physiology, three months Home Nursing and three months Sanitation. Boil
until exhaustion is apparentg then add three months of Child Study. Line casserole
with three months Textiles, quarter bleachedg pour in mixture. Cover with nine
months Sewing, finely gathered and stroked. Bake in slow oven 612 hours. When
the mixture threatens to hoil over, sprinkle with six months Millinery cut on the
bias. Garnish with three months .Design and serve on House Foundation. If direc-
tions are followed, this concoction makes a delicious product, keeps flavor and strength
indefinitely and may be served in any Texas home.
These characteristics are peculiar to Homemakers: Serious enthusiasm in the
work. a diamond ring ffrom Dadj on the left hand, and an aptitude to secure life
positions before the victims have even secured their certificates.
Class loyalty changes ever:
But a Homemaker will
Be a Homemaker still,
Even after the classes must sever. A
- M -- ---f--' '70 M..-H i'....'.l.T2f....lIff'f13i'l1-..",.'2"f.IN'f .7.1,I',,1IL.I..1LLZ2L,,,, ff'.lf"""" "Y "'- "' , """"T
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if A Homemaker Plctures
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Ray Allmcrt Mary Crimp Anna llnvimlson Cnssic- Gncrinslcy l':in:-:y llzirris
l ,YW ,
Luuisc Kunst M. Lilllgllilllllll Ii. Muckviiison llvll Rulminsnn ji-ssic Slcclc
Annie Self Tennis NVirnlJcrly Florence Allen lfrnu VVaigoncr Esther llnwuril
Anita Mnllnlcv 'Lctliu Glitlicru Many 'llullvrsmi Ncltiu Sllivlils lirn XV:ulmIlc
Clmrlollc Lincli llopi' Sli-urns Nora Murris
' lil 97
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:gi ,emma 'IIICA ls-JJ lim-.. .C dum-f
Q Irregular Class g
Miss Rvssiiia. Hnuiiics A
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!' Our Class History-can we call it that? For our members come'
X and go, and each year changes our ranks. Some of us have been here if
,ii four years, some three, some two, and some are only insignificant H
Q "lf'isl1." Hut we are working' toward a goal, a goal that lies outside E
i . the calfskin roll. All of us have our ambitions, and they are much
i-1' too big for our small bodies: so if we do not work hard toward F
them we will snrely burst with their bipgness. And who knows but l:
ii' what, at some future time, the students of C. T. A. will read in the in
1 l great books of their library, of the wonderful women of the Twentieth
i Century and say: "Let ns be proud, for they were students of C. l. A."
ll., e A e
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,!.!?QQi41Q C 4 ,Elia sllll- C I ill? -....,.!lll .--gill
Dewey Harris Ella Schraffl Susan Lewis Muurinc Maxwell Josie Myers Rem Taylor
Francis Mcllrirle Variim Sarrazin Virgic Leavitt Aflclync lillcflgml
Delva Price Maude Bickcrstafl' Juncl jenkins Q U
G. McClanahan Winnie Snarks Mary Hilholt l'r1H1kie Lowry Lucia Porter
Nell Jones Elizalretli Senior Marie 'l':1ylor lrvne Hawkins Volzxh Swinrlell
Louise Flcisher Marjorie Watson Ella XVilliams Ruth Wagnon Cleta NVillis Sallie NVcavcr
Ollie March Virginia Adams R. Ballentinc G. Blumberg
Altha Bridges Elsie Billlartz Eliznlmctll Bernard T. Bradshaw
Neta Cobb Gladys Chambers Jane Wood Mayme Cobb
Ottolene Etter Francis Fisher Gladys Fntch Gillie Giclclings
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f ll Second Preparatory Class
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Eli. MAIN lwwou ........ ---President I
lj l?ANN.XlllCI.l,lC Hul.i,--- --,Secretary l
il if M.fxx'n1ii,1,lC lDlTNCAN ---- ..--Treasurer
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ji' JANE LANG:-'oim ---- --,--,-- I 'resident W
WINNIYC 'llAYl,ol:--- Vice-President 1
Blass l'l0l,S'l'1CAD ---- -------- S eeretary li
lg M Tnienxr.-x Rwrn --- --- --- --- ---Treasurer
5' Mo'r'ro: "Climbers," I,
Coroks: Red and Green. '
2' Fl owlilz: lvy. E
all, HISTORY OF Tl-IE SECOND xl
55,1 PREPARATORY CLASS
Eli! In September, 1915, from the different sections of our State came :
itil twenty-four girls, ignorant as to the ways of college life, yet eager to "
1 li drink from the cup of knowledge which awaited them at the College of X
5.5. lndustrial Arts. Altliotipgh the quantity decreased during the ensuing
ii year, the quality remained the same--"sweet, unassmning-3' buds of Texas
womanhoodf' September, 1916, hronght many of them hack to join a 1'
new throng' which we hope will some day hold the enviahle and coveted ll
if position as honor class of the College of lndn:-:trial Arts. ll Fi
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First Preparatory Class
MA1lIilNlQ NIILES .... ................ - --1'I'CSiClCl1t
RUTH W,xr,L,xe1c-- .............. Secretary
ALLYNE PARKliRg-- .... Class Representative
NIINNA WRIGHT ,,,, , U, U, , .,,. Class Representative
CLASS MfJ1"l'0I "Preparedness"
CLASS COLORS! Blue and Gold.
In the beginning the First Prep Class was created.
And it was without form. and the darkness of ignorance was upon
it. And the spirit of chaos reigned over all.
And the Faculty said unto it, "Behold, we have set heforc you the
lamp of knowledgeg he thou enlightened thereby."
And the Faculty blessed it, and said, "Gain thou wisdom and multi-
ply and replenish the earth."
And it was forced to strive mightily to exist.
And it prospered and grew strong.
And all the days of the First Prep. Class were two hundred and forty,
and it, died and ascended to the higher plane of the Second Preps.
'if-!l.' 'ii' Il, :nie
Florence Anthony Rose Hush Marin' Bclfling Helen Q,-umly
Mable Frullcy Charlol1cGcrlnch Allcnc: Jones G41 . M -G. '
Eva Rohcrlson Lclia McGnrity Carmen Ricacs Nllafztic Shaazlty
Marguerite Turncy Alberta Smith Mary Stockton Vi,-ginin Wu,-C
Rose Vuscula Annubcll NVilli:nms
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lg Athletic Associations
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SUE COFFIN ....... ............ ..... P r esident
af OMA HoLr.owAv ..... .......,,.,. S ecretary ..
.A TIIELMA CRAWFORD .... ..........-.... T reasurer
fx MARY SANDERS ...... .... B asket Ball Manager fy'
,7 Lou WILIJE HALL--- ....... Tennis Manager ' 3
.le FACULTY MEMBERS OF THE STAFF ggi
Miss GIfR'l'RUl!lf l'IliLM1fIKE l
U11 Miss ANNA M. CRoN
,' Miss WII,I,llC jouNs'1'oN M
Miss NIYR'I'I,E H1Gc:1Ns Q5
E MR. M. L. NV1r.I.mms
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9 Wearers of Whlte Sweaters
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1? Lou WII,l,116 HALL, Captam
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IQ JIQI e Yllll, bw ,111 lie Q,:3Q!vl...........Jll
Wearers of White Sweaters
ANNIE MIfRI.lE Worm, Goal
Q! WINONA Gixusls, Goal
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Wearers of White Sweaters
SUE Co1f1f1N, Guard
RUTH WEST, Guard
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Basket Ball ii
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NIARY SANDERS 1
Basket Ball Manager
' i ,
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: Basket ball has always been the most popular of the College sports. l
i . . . . . I
fl. hvery class has an individual team, and each year an inter-class tourna- 1-
iii ment is held. To the winning team a College pennant is awarded. and , Q
i the members are given the privilege of wearing white sweaters. Since
i I the present juniors have carried olf the pennant for two years, the
i interest now centers in whether they will be able to hold up their record 5:
gf in the coming tournament. Besides the pennant and white sweaters,
favors are awarded to star players in all the teams. Z i
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Action Pictures in Baseball and Basket Ball
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Classes in Artistic Dancing
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2 Tennis Playing
Lou Wn.i.nc HAM,
During the tennis season an inter-class tournament is held. The
three best players are chosen to represent C. I. A. in the North Texas
il Inter-Collegiate Tennis Association. A pennant is awarded to the 'E
! winning class team in the tournament, and two loving cups are given- F!
4, one to the best novice player and the other to the best amateur player. ,
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Lou W1r.Lm HALL
Winner of Loving Cup
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JUNIOR IZ.xslili'1' I3.xl,l, 'Fl-ifxrxl
SOPIIOMURE BAs1c1C'l' l.5,xl.r. 'l'1i.u
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II UI Baseball Manager I
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'II Baseball lS a new aetIv1ty lllfllllj.lfCll lll by the student body. The
III . . . . . I
IIN gurls have 0l'1J,'2l.lllZCCl tbelr team-the Cubs-wlnle the 1'aeulty have I.1I
Ii organized as the Tigers, Games are played ll'lI'OllIJjl10llll the year. and a I:
great deal of entllusiasm and interest has been aroused. Ig
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Officers of the Alumnae Association
COLl.lfGlf Ol? lNDUS'lxRlAl4 ARTS
KATIE lf. BUYCIC .............................................. President
lvlixmii voN BI,l'CllliR ..... ........... V ice-President
J. LUCY M,xNNiNG-..--- ....... Recording Secretary
SUs.xN F. Conn ...... .... C orrcsponding' Secretary
l':LlZAlllC'l'lI S'romnic ...... ....... .... ................... 'I ' r easnrer
GRACE VV.-x'1'l4lNs ............................... Custodian of School Fund
Alumnae Day at C. l. A.-May 26, 1917.
Alumnae Banquet. Rrackcnridgc Hall, May 26, 1917
'l'cnth Anniversary of Class of 1907.
lLm.....---.............w-..,--,-.....,.1.-. ,... ., .. ,.....-.-,-...-.,..m .-...-......-.... ....... ,-
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I'--A . .... Y.
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-l NT. l',.',f
MARY GANDY ..... ............ ....... P r esident
MA'1'1'IE BOIIIIITT --- ---Vice-President
ALMA SPEARS ....... ...... ' Ilreasurcr
WILLIE MCJUNIQIN .... ........................ .... S e cretary
ROSA SPEARMAN .... ......................... ...... S t oddard
ANN POWERS --- ---Brackenridge
LUCY JOHNSON--- ....... Senior
ALICE MURRY ...... .... S enior
WINNIE MODRALL ........ ..... J unior
LILLIAN BELL KLISCI'IIiE .... ,..,... J unior
BESS MCKAMY ......... .... S ophomore
MARY LOU DAVIS .... --.. S ophomore
ANY LEA'rIII:Rwoou .... ........... F reshman
PEARL TAYLOR ....... .......... - -Freshman
ROSALEE MIICPISIQA--- Second Preparatory
PRUE MINTER .... Second Preparatory
lVlINNA WRIGHT .... --First Preparatory
ALLYNI: PANRER ....................................... First Preparatory
The Students' Association of the College of Industrial Arts is an
organization which includes every member of the student body. Through
the faithful co-operation of the students, it has grown into a strong,
well-established body, upholding integrity and the highest standards of
honor. In addition to the promotion of self-government and the honor
system, the Association endorses something higher and rarer than is
usually found in the average student body, a beautiful feeling of
friendship among the members of all classes. Class distinction is
discouraged to a certain extent, and by this means the student body is
transformed into a small, unified democracy.
The executive power of the Students' Association is vested in the
Student Council, which is composed of two representatives from each
class, the officers, elected by popular vote of the student body, and the
House President of each of the dormitories.
1. Ah.. . V, F. .WEE YI,je.tt?iiI:1Z.t:J:3,3,i"':. .1.fII .i"'i -.T
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in Student Council
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l li Hess McK:xmy Rosa Spcarxnan Alice Murray g E
. Annu l'uwcx's Maury Lou Davis Lillian Hell Kuschke ,i ir
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Miss Fair l"1iyc,lz1ck:-ion Madge Rudd Kathleen Mixson
Virgic Dyer Kittie xfVZl5llll1fIlOl'I Faymc Myer
Winona Cause Nell Phelps Ruth NVest
Lillian Belle Kuschke Marion Wright Leoln Campbell Elizabeth Wright
:un gmur 1 llll U ll Ill' A Ill' Il:
The Young Woman's Christian
The largest voluntary organization in the College of lndustrial Arts
is the Young Women's Christian Association, which stands for all-round
development in a girl's life, and for fellowship in maintaining Christian
ideals of character and conduct.
This year the Association. under the line leadership of the President.
Miss Fay jackson, has tried to bring to every girl in school the meaning
and purpose of the V. VV. C. A. As the Association has had this year,
for the lirst time, a General Secretary. Miss Helen Faye Fair, more
activities have been undertaken, all of which have been directed toward
the common purpose of bringing the girls of C. l. A. into the fullness of
At the beginning of the session a "get-acquainted" party was given
for all girls, "new" and Hold." Other social affairs have included
spreads for different groups, monthly birthday parties and a members'
party in February. ln january the Association entertained the College
classes, Faculty. and landladies at a series of teas. These teas and other
social affairs were held in the new rooms. These two rooms-one an
olhce, the other a large room for meetings-were set aside by the College
for the Association, and the Y. W. C. A. has furnished them attractively,
hoping that they will be used by all the girls and clubs.
The Sunday evening services. varied in content, have proved to be
of exceptional importance in their inspirational value. The entire student
body derived benelit from the series of chapel talks on current social
movements, given by Faculty members under the auspices of the Y. W.
C. A. A preparation class for leaders of lflight Week Clubs in country
and small towns, the beginning of a Student Volunteer Band and several
study groups in "The Students of Asia" have been carried ong and the
Association has co-operated with the churches in offering interesting
Sunday school classes for students. By means of the Association it was
possible for a gift to be made by the students for the aid of European
students in war prison camps.
After presenting the purpose of the Association by campaigns,
posters, and calling. the membership reached a total of 375.
Int ,A wig.: IIIL, M., A g 'llllz' .L ,llll Ill
Florence Anthony Mary llurghmn Beulah Tlrurllcy 'Elliot Britt Rose Bush
Sue Bush Nova Callihan Nell Crews Jenkic Collins Charlotte Gerlach
Dorothy Gerlach Bernice Henry Ann Jackson Lillie Logue Myrtle Maer
Cora M'1y Bessie Mclfarlancl Fay Morrison Merle Philli ms I'lox-ence Shelton Vera Skeen
Louise Stoirkton I Kcrriek Warriner Lennie XVimbcrly Nlable Yearwood Alice Young
:ll Ill! Ill! , ll tlln I llll- ggi
1' A T'
FAY JACRSON --- .............. --- ............. President
MARX JOIIIXSON--- .......... Secretary-Treasurer ,
HONORARY MEMBERS !
M. L. WILLIAMS MRS. M. L. WILLIAMS
ALLEN. VIVIYKN JACKSON, ANNE
ANTIIONY, FLORENCE JACKSON, FAY
ARMSTRONG, ALMA JOHNSON, MARY
ARMSTRONG, WANDA LONG, FRANCES
BAIRII, HELEN LOUOII, LILLIE
BIGERS'l'AFIf, MAUIJ LUTRECK, Er,IzAIIETH
BINOIIAM, MARY MARR, MYRTLE
BRADLEY, BEULAII IVIORTON, ALTA
BRADLEY, CLEO MAY, CORA
BRITT, ELLIOTT MCFARLAND, DESSIE
BUSII, ROSE MOIQIQISON, FAY
BUSH, SUE P1-ZRIJUE, EI,ZT,A
CALLAHAN, NOVA LEE PHILLIPS, MURIEL
CANNON, LUIS POWELL, MARGARET
CARTER, OLCQA RUTI-IEREORD, GLENA
CREIYS, NELL SIIELTON, FLORENCE
COLLINS, JENIIIE SREEN, VERA i
DAVIS, DOROTHY STOcR'I'ON, LOUISE Q
DYER, VIRGIE SUMMERVILLE, MAYMIIQ
FARRIS, ELEANOR TAYLOR, RUTH
GERLACII, CIIARLOTTE TULLINOIM, DOVIIC
GERLACII, DOROTHY WARNER, KERRICR
GREEN, FLORENCE WIIIIIIERLY, LINNIE -
HIENIRY, BERNICE YEARWOOD, MABEI. g
JONES, IQATIJ LEEN
"L 'Pl' Isla, fl ill' , vnu an:
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Die Deutlchc Gclellicbait
Der IDaI7lfprud7: ,Sprecbt bcutfdpu
B e a m t e
5Bm:ma Garragm 5 - , qgmflbent
Cilama Staiberg 1 f 1 - eehetiir
ITC i 6 e 1'
9JtueIIa, Siena 9Jlnt3
Ill lllrd ill! , Ill! illl
Sarlic Jones Louise Vautrin Mary Belle Cox Sarah Ellen Cornell
Annie Mac Davidson Rose Lott Viola Warincr
Isnlrcl xvlllllfllll Marion NV1'ight Fuymc Myers
Zclma Cuchrunc Elizabeth Dcalcy . A I
Iisthcr Logan Ollie Mac Marsh Luurxc Wnllmmson
San Antonio Club
Lucille Morris Annie lletterson Elsie llillmrtz Eleanor Dowdcn Dorothly Evans
Maude Gresham Russell Hughes Grace Miller Virginia Mclfarlnnd Helen iawlins
Mildred Murry Lucille Parker Romania Patterson Anne Powers Elizabeth Senior
Rose Shaffer Erna VVagncr Jane Woods Opal linker Catherine Cox
East Texas Club
Trma Bale Catherine Cheney Frances Fisher
Lois Daniels Marion Golmlstucker
Mary Ogburn Marjorie Rayburn Mary Motley
Frankie Lowery Mary Belle VVehstcr
Gladys Futch Alba Lyster Vallic Fountain Esther Holly
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VAIIA FRANCIS .....
Lovn-: ,lETER ..........
BIANCI-IE SANDERS ---
Blanche Saunders Lovie Jeter Gertrude Anderson
The Art Club
jEssIE LEE WII.I.IAAIs
MARY GRACE VEAI.
M EM BERS OF FACULTY
MIss h'lARY SIfIAcREI,IfoRo MISS MARsIIAI,I,
Miss BLANCIIE SI,oA'r Miss M:K'l'Tllf LEE LACY
MISS WII.I.IE JoIINsoN MIss BEI.I.E BATES
The Art Clllll is tlIe baby club of the Federated group in tlIe College.
Since its organization in 1914 the club has not only increased its Inember-
ship, but also the extensiveness of its work.
The Art Club of this year lIas had for its object the development of
art education and art appreciation, which work it has striveII to extend
to the student body. Toward this object the club has held, ll1lC1Cf the
auspices ofthe American Federation of Arts, a series of exhibits. These
exhibits represent the work of leading art schools, also tlIe work of
leading professional artists. Miss Martha Sinikins. a portrait painter
of note, during her visit to the College was a great inspiration to all
those who heard her speak llllfl saw the collection of portraits which
were exhibited. The Craft exhibit of the General Federation of WOl11Cll'S
Clubs is also aII annual feature.
Art of tlIe leading American cities has l7CCl1 tlIe subject of the club
study for this year.
A system of art extension for rural schools. in which good prints,
craft work and other illustrative material are used, has 178011 the exten-
sion work for tlIe club year.
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Nell Crews Ann ,lzuncsqn Grucc Rout
Lucy f'uxA S-vlh' Ilnrrxs Cleo 'I'lmnmsuu
llluncllc1-:lr!'lsun Num l'v.-uplcs Maury Crzwc VL-ul
Mililill NIH Rlllll RUHCII Algggic Img Vvillignng
TII! 'II' 'll'
Coleman County Club
NIARIE TAYLoR LUCY Cox
RETA MAE TAYLOR Bliss LINDALE
CLEO THOMPSON Em-min Em:Ns
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SADIE OI,lX'l'IR Liam MAE McC1a1n'15Y lg!
What is the Farm Girls' Council? An organization which was 'j
U formed in December, 1915, of students whose homes are on the farm. L
: It is federated with the State Convention and has for its aim the :
" betterment of living conditions on the farm, better farm methods. '
more ellicieut rural schools, better extension services, together with
social center work. In brief, "Every member is a live wire, wherever
X she is." Regular meetings are held every two weeks, at which some R151
ai specialist of one of the various activities delivers a lecture.
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Hunt County Club
Nina Cantrell . Ottolcnc Ettcr v Mary Kirhy
Lockctt Price Anmc Lcalllerwooml
Aline Slxeparml Lucille Swann Eva VV:-xcldle
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Hunt County Club
PEARLA SIMS ....... ........ ..... ............ P r e sident
AMY LEATHERWOOD--- .... Secretary-Treasurer
NINA CAN'rRx:r.L ..... ............. R eporter
CAN'rREr.r,, NINA SHEPHERD, ALINE
ETTER, O'r'ro1.ENx: SWANN. LUc1r.E
KIRRY, MARY SIMS, FAYE
M.NRSHEI.F., MARY SIMS, LPEARLA
PRICE, LocKE'r STRATTON, Ron
LEA'rHERwoon, AMY Rmm, THEI,MA
PARKS, MILDRED WADULE, EVA
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lull I ill' vlluaw Y.., Yuuu 1 Sag!!!--QJII --I
Haskell-Jones County Club
Beryl Boone Alma Hcnarml Elizabeth Day Elizabeth Davis
Hybcrnin Grace Onita Cray Laura Huckabec Eunice Huclzalaee
Myrtle Marr Alice Killingsworth Kora Killin sworth Carrie Sherrill
Jessie Newton Frances Sierrill
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' Haskell-Jones County Club '
LAURA HUCKAIIEE--- ............. ...................... P resident
JI s'-II NEw'1'oN ........ .......... .......... S c crctary-Treasurer
HXBIRNIA GRACE ....... ......... ........... R e porter
DYER, LELA MAE
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Dallas Club ,
Catherine Longrhlin Corinne Ritchie Alice Davidson Stella Esry
Esther Grzivcly Lou NVillic Hall Nell jones Frances Kline
Maymic Lucas Ollie Moyers Nell Phelps Lorena Sanders
Lucille Stopplc Ola Mae Turrcntinc Leone Winn lmla Mac Terry
Ca C03 Club
Ca C03 Club
ESTIIER I'E.1xNr, 1'IERRING--.. ................................. Prcslrlcnt
BONNIE liNl,ow-- ........ .... - ............ S ccrct:u'y-Trcasnrcr
JACKSON. Rvru BLACKMON. JUI.1E'r
DESENBERG, CORINNE PIICRRING, lQs'1'lufN PEARL
VV,xI,l,.xcE, RUTH SEALY, IRMA
MCCRAVEY, LETA MAE MILLS, EMMA LEE
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LENNIIC 1-lAl,1,MAN .... ........ - -President
Cmnt Mme livitlcs ..... ....... V ice-President
Kl'l"1'IlC VVAS111NG'I'ON .... ,. ,...... .......... - --Secretary-Treasurer
Mo'r'1'o: "Press on."
The Press Club of the College of Industrial Arts was the third
College Press Club to be organized in the State. The work of organi-
zation was forwarded by students who had been representatives to the
Texas Intercollegiate Press Association for the years 1909-10. The club
became a reality in the spring of 1910, with a membership of fourteen
students. Since that time the club has grown steadily in interest, mem-
bership and importance.
The object of the Press Club, broadly stated, is the advancement
of the cause of journalism in our College. The club this year is making
a special stduy of some phases of journalistic work, and it is hoped
that such a study will result in the establishment of a chair of jour-
nalism in our College. "
The Press Club is the honorary literary society of the College. It
is the only organization in which scholarship of the student is considered
before she becomes eligible to membership. A grade of "A" in English,
a general average of "B" in all other subjects, and the unanimous vote
of the club, together with a keen interest in journalism, are prerequisites
for admittance to the club. The membership is limited to thirty members.
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Nellie von nllICllC1' Leola Cznnnlwell Ruth Chorn Grace Cliristnl Sue Coffin
Virgic Dyer Ollie Evers Rliclm. Fahj ll. Iiilzgeralml L. Hallman T,ucy Harrison
Glzulys llelm M. McHenry Sadie Hnll Faye jackson VV. fllcjnnkin Clariee Mixson
K. Mixson Alice M urrey Anne Powers Madge Rnilcl Lyrlzi Smith Alma Spears
Mayme NValker Kiltie lVashington Ruth West Leone Winn Katherine Wisclom
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The lVl. E.. B. Literary Club
The Mary Eleanor Brackenridge Literary Club grew out of the Eliza-
beth Barrett Browning Literary Society, which was organized in 1906
by the 1908 class. Before this class left in 1908 the club reorganized
into what is now the M1 E. B. Club. In 1911 the clubbecame affiliated
with the Federated Woman's Clubs.
The club has as its motto and endeavor the furthering of the mutual
improvement of its members by a knowledge of literature, science, arts
and the relation of women to the vital interest of the day, especially
in regard to the laws governing the women in Texas. Regular meetings
are held twice a month throughout the year. A
ln addition to this course of study the club endeavors to aid in
thc education of the girls of Texas by putting its money into a loan
which defrays the expenses of a fellow student. One or morelenter-
tainments are given throughout the year to promote social life among
the girls, and to aid the students in becoming better acquainted.
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Allen, H. G. tHon.J
Babb, Virginia tHon.
Batchelor, Nelle CHon.D
Bennett, Beulah B.
Best, Sarah fHon.J
Birgham, Mary Oliver
Bradley, Blanche CHO
Bralley. Mrs. F. M. Cl-Ion.5
Camp, Marv P.
Carroll, Mrs. F. B. tHon.D
Callihan, Nova Lee
Cole, VVinnie Lee
Cornell, Sarah Ellen
Cox, Mary Belle
Dabney, Minnie Lee
Doty, Annie M.
Davidson, Annie Mae
Den , 1 ,
Donoho, W. S. CI-Ion.D
Dyer, Lela Mae
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M. E. B. Roll
Elkins, Lula Mae
Evers, Ollie May
Gormon, Nollie Mae
Hedgepath, I-Iallie M
Hillboldt. Mary B.
Lacy, Kate tHon.J
, ,,'lIll,..., .
McMahan, Lila tHon.
McCrovey, Lela Mac
Milne, Agnes CI-Ion.D
Moore, Lennie Ora
Walsh, Oline Mae
Palmer, Mattie Lee
Parks, Willa Morie
Potts, Marion tl-Ion.J
Mr. Ross fHon.D
Scars, Mary Lee
Singleton, Ellie Mac
St-hockcrlior, Mary VV.
Smith, Lucy Mae
D Sparks, lfVinnie
Strie land, Gertrude tl
Spear, Ldna CIIon.J
'I'r1pp, C. A. tl-Ion.J
'l'crry, Ida Mae
Veale, Mary Grace
Reubell, Lila White, lrenc
Rees, Ruth White, Pauline
Rhea, Elsie White, Aline
Rhyne, Edith Williams, Mae
liowlins, Olivia Williams, Eloise
Richardson, Coila Williams, Erna
Ritchie, Corinne Williams, M- L- tl-Ion.,
Root, Grace Williams, Ella
Roderick, jo Williams, Helen
Ross, Margaret VVilliams, Annabelle
Routh, Thelma Williamson, Ethel
Roberts, Mary Ola Williamson, Laura
Russell, Annie Laurie Winn, Leone
Russell, Wilma Winston, Winifred
Robison, Marie VVitson, Anna
Shackclford, Mary, tHon.J Wolfe, Annie
Samuel, Vida l Wood, Annie Merle
Sanders, Loraine Yearwood, Maybelle
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'frrll llffi"'+ '11-
rl GRACE MCCI,ANAIIAN .... ................ ....... P r esident
SUE Co1f1f1N .......... .... V ice-President
N RUTH CHORN--- ....... Secretary
5 ANN Powmzs .....,, .......... T reasurer
Mimmrsn MURRAY ..... ..... .... l ' arliamentarian
Chaparral Llterary Club
I The Chapparral Literary Club was organized in 1904, for the purpose
of extending among its members broader ideals of scholarship and higher
planes of thought through a study of pure literature and of present
social and ethical problems. The club holds two meetings each month.
During this year it has taken up a study of the short story and
V social problems of the day. The programs are varied with musical
1 numbers, readings and other forms of entertainment.
,C The Chapparal Club, in addition to its other work, has taken up
a new activity this year, in offering four scholarships which are to aid
in defraying the expenses of four College girls.
' Socially the "Chaps" have tried to promote good-fellowship through-
ii out the student body and Faculty. The club opened its social life this
jx year with an entertainment for the Faculty and new students of the
F College. This was followed by various parties and dances for the club
.Q 'mcmbers, and ended with the annual entertainment for the M. E. B.
11' Q cz
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Chaparral Literary Club Members i l
Armstrong, Lady Cary Graham, Lucille l'ope, Marion
Allen, Ruth Qrace, Hybernia Parks, Pauline
Ackerman, Mary Gray. Bettie Lou Pickrell, Hallie Belle l
Alvord, Leanette Gresham, Maude Palmer, Ruth , '
Adams, irginia Qlass, Bess Parfelt, Edith
Adams, Verna Cause, Winona Patterson, Romona E
Arthur, Maud V Powers, Anne
Ayer, Francis Hughes Russell Price. Gussie
Hut son: Ma
Balcom. Thelma Ileye, Adelley Rush, Sallie Burk
Bettlson, Anna B. Hull, Sadie Ransoine, Sue
Britt, Elliot Hensley, Eleanor Russell, Inez
Blucher, Anna Harbles, Vera Rudd, Mad e
Brown, Adlyne Hreslg, Nellie Rayland, Adele , l
Buster, Thelma fIlllm8ll,,WlllI3 Rogers, Boose
Bilhartz, Elsie Harris, Dewey Robbins, Vera '
Beauchamp, Charlie Harmonson, Naolna .
B ers, Barbara Herblin, Nell . I I
Blyaekmon, Juliet Hall, Lou Willie Qmllfli M-W UCI' f-l
Bell, Edith Hallnlon, Linnie Qmltl" Faflf
Buster, Willola Harrison, Lucy :mit 1' fuchd
Beall, lrlna Henderson, Kathleen Sinlth, Lyflll
Herry, iifrtie Herring, Lsther Pearl gllllllhf DCIGOIUY
err , -orrle tancers. ill'y
Ballaityne, Roberta ordon Cladys Etude, Jesse ' '
gnsgervxlogee gones, 'Eleanor 2lle:ton,EYirgllua
' lohnson, Mary est Ten. I
C, H - l"'c"' Levi? EZfiie'Jl" iiiililiii
Clhidlcii '1'llzeiii1'ii :loihi4so'il?wMarjoi'ie Scott. lilizahcth
gowlealglilarence jenkins, Jilclet gClll1ll2.Al:l0l!C
rews, e ameson, nne .pears, ma
Coleman, Mary Jesse, Ida Sl -'l , R -I 1 l
germ Netfie jones, Lilac 5i:S:,2!:1we,i1,a,:c Q
utres, rene -. . ' ' .-. i 1
Clark, Marguerite ,. . Sdndcls' Lime Idy li il
Cleere, Mar Lucy klngsmllv Fmmlq. '
Crawford, 'lihelma K"'kll'at"'ck' .Rosme Trout, Kathrine vi
Coffin, Sue EXOCHPE' LMFHS B H 'l'hornhill, Bettie Lee
Carpenter, Lucille XUSLHC' L' I-H1 C 'lkillgci-1, Mal-thu l 5
Campbell, Illone 'ri-iliblc Miltli-al 'i I
g2:':"M1gH:g gf0lr10lIS, Agdie Lee 'IIate, Piula l
Qu'-lin' Elsie - Iigailurllgilguly 'i'Srli3,i' ihilie i
Looner, Mattie Lipscomb Pauline M y j ' I , ,
Cahill: RUBY I,eatherman Afton rliaylm' Dorothy , i l
Criffcn, Vera Longi Clarike Muwllseilrl, Annie Louise A ,
Lync 1, Charlotte '0"'l'S0"' Wie
D k D L Lawson, Elma
ljgivyfs, 12.2, jg Long' Effmcls Von BillCllCl', Nellie
Dollins Helen Lucas' Plwlma Vaughn Isabelle '
Bishmzfig Mzvwa Lea, Carrie May ' ' Q
avis, orot ly . .
Desenberg, Corinne M ' ' Walkin- Mawlle 1
gags- gggbeglge liyiiiiliiixgilhce wfQjQQ'3fl,1"?'Q'Q 5
e y 1 . i 4
Dye,-,vvirgie M::H5?xIAi1?ga Wagner, Erna ,
Mae,-, A 3,-Qin Williams, Branch W, i
Ellis Jane McKnight, Bernardine Walker, 10111110 . li
Fastgrs Merle McFarland, Virginia Watson, M3Yj0l'lC f N
1 ' . McFarland, Connie West, Ruth l '
Evans, Dorothy M ,
Earle, Emma Liggsgfglnhglude vvgoodikllnh Bessie ,
E 1 15 ' rigl , arian YA '
Eiifffi-1ls,0is'2iifiice Msclanalgan- GWB wright, Eliiiilieill P,
Ellis, Rachel Mgnrir. Crea Wall, Acie ii
i e -' ' a Washington, Kittye lm'
Manning, Lucy W lk K. li 1 I
Fisher, Francis Moore, Margaret 3 cr' lily
Furman, Ruth Mixson, Kathleen Walker- Vllfmll
, M - Mmm Alive Winn, Hattie May
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College of lnclustrial Arts Publications
RUTH XN1':s'1'--- .... -- ..... Editor in Chief
Rierm FMU ............................................ Business Manager
The Lass-O is the weekly publication ol' the student body. Under
the guidance ol Ruth VVest and Reba liuhj it represents what at wide-
awakc student hody can do.
THE DAEDALIAN QUARTERLY
CORA Aviucs .... ........................... - -- ...... liditor in Chief
REM FAI!-I ........................................... Business lylzumpgcr
The Daedztlizm Quarterly is the literary publication of the College.
lt is published once each quarter. The Quarterly hats gained its place
as one of the best college literary publications.
Donornv l'il'l'ZGlCRAl,D .... .................. ..... l ' Iditor in Chief
LEONE WINN ......... .... .... - ....................... B 1 lsiness Manager
The Dztedaliznl is the year book ol the junior Class. lts purpose
is to give a picture of the college year as it is.
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REBA Fang RUTH VVEST
RUTH WEST--- ......... Editor in Chief
LVDA SM1'1'u .... ---Assistant Editor in Chief
Rmm FMU ------ ------ B usincss Manager
ELIzAnE'1'H SCo'r'r ---- ------------ C irculating Manager
ANNE 1"owEus--- ---Assistant Circulating Manager
ANNE PowERs Er,1zAnE'rH SCOTT LYDA SM1'1'1-I
M.-xxurm NVRmH'l' lfuolsrt VV1I.1,l.'xMs L11,1,l,xN BEM. KUSCHKE
' LASS-O REPORTERS
NIARION VVR1c:H'r BERNICE STOCKTON
Emlslc W1r,1,mMs MAM11-: WAL1:Eu
L11.r,mN BELL IQUSCIIKE AfI:XUUl': MC1'IENIiN'
M ,xumi NICITIICNRY BIQRNICE S'l'0Cli'l'0N NLXMIE NV.xl,Kl2l:
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J The Daedalian uarterly
Colm Avmss ....
-ra Sanus HUl,Ii----
Editor in Chief
-----Editor in Chief
ii RUTH JAcKsoN--- .... Exchange Editor
i GRACE Roo'r ............ ....... A rt Editor
ANN119 LAURA RUSSELI, .... ...... C omic 'liditor
i Ram Fang- ........... ........... I insincss Manager
Q FRANCES Hanwoou .... ---Assistant Business Manager
' ' Er,1zA1s1Q'1'1fi SCo'1"r -.-- ...--------- C ircnlating Manager
ANNE POWERS--- ---Assistant Circulating Manager
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' Iiclitor 111 Chief Business Manager
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Crystal Cox Hull FitzGerald
DoRo'1'uY .i'i1'1'ZGERAI.Il--- .... liditor in Chief
LUCY Cox ............. ........ A rt Editor
Lou WILME HALL ..., ---Athietxc Editor
GRACE CRYS'1'AI,--- ........ .. ........... ---Society Editor
RUT1-I CHORN .... ..................... - --Assistant Editor
LICOLA CAMPIIICLI, .... ---Literary Editor
fJI.LlE MAE Tivl-ms--- ---Comic Editor
NICIJ, Cmiws ...... .................. .... A r t Editor
NIARY Mo1f1fE'r'1', '18 CLARICE MIXIDN, '18
Campbell Chorn Crews Evers
Blackman Low Winn
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JULIET Bl,Aclc1uoN .... ..... ..... A s sistant Business Manager
YVILLOUISE Low .... ---Assistant Business Manager
ANNIE MERLE Wcmolr, '17 K,fXT11ERINE Ifmvmxns, '18
BLANCHE BR,xNsoN, '18 ANNn4: LAURIE Russian.. '18
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Uur lezrgen' lzopex ezrejyet unfilled,-
T he promzlre .rtill outrun: the deed,-
T fze to-wer: but not the .rpz?'e.r, 'we buzlfd. '
H almes .
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ll. 1 IIT" lllt I Ill! sIIl I I '1II
Thomas l-lardy's Use of Nature
Thomas Hardy's aim was pre-eminently to paint life in
its most fundamental aspects, inasmuch as his theories were
based on biological facts, Since he' dealt solely with the
primitive emotions, he felt that truth demanded that he choose
simple, yet noble characters, who, in consequence of a life-
long propinquity with nature, would be more capable of
spontaneous expression. With this belief in mind, he recre-
ated his native hills in a district called Wessex. within the
boundaries of which he was familiar with every tree and shrub,
brook and stream, cottage and manor, even every tradition
and legend. It was his boast that in this narrow world,
among people of the humblest social type, he found the great-
est elements of the human drama and the development upon
a tragic scale of all those motives which would have contented
the dramatic genius of Sophocles and Aeschylus.
In his use of nature Hardy has created an essentially new
treatment of background. He represents a culmination of
centuries of development from the time when background
was a mere relief for figures in the foreground, through the
pages of pictorial setting and sympathetic harmony of action
and external nature, to background as a vital force in character
growth. This exquisite harmony between humanity and
external nature constitutes the very essence of his portraiture
In "The Return of the Native" Hardy accentuates the
inliuence of Egdon I-Ieath till it becomes a virtual personifi-
cation with Egdon, the dominating force in the book. Eiustacia
Vye, beautiful, sensuous, a woman to whom life and love were
as meat and drink, chafed at the fate which doomed her to
spend a loveless existence on its brown waste. The hidden
beauties of it escaped herg she beheld it as a vast desert
broken only by thorn bushes and stagnant pools of brackish
water. Wildeve was welcomed as an oasis. Consciously
blind to his weakness, she clung to him for relief from
the oppression of life, then foorsook him for Yeohright. in whom
there seemed more hope of escape. Thwarted in this adven-
ture, her passion died, and the desire to escape became an
obsession which culminated only in her death.
e, e gorilla swglgc, r ' num may
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if ll' Eli . IQIIYU . 'iqw
Tess of the D'Urbervilles was a daughter of nature. Fresh,
radiant, sentient with life and love, she was a part of the
flowers and birds about her. A series of unavoidable circum-
stances, combined with a feeling of impotency against fate,
precipitated her first sorrow. However, the buoyancy of
youth refused to be crushed when all nature rejoiced about
herg she bloomed again more richly and beautifully than
before. Singular ill-omens of natural phenomena preceded the
tremendous struggle of her confession and separation from
Angel Clare. Here nature predominated. Tess waged a futile
battle for existence against the wind and snow, and at last
succumbed to the inevitable and met her tragic death.
I-Iardy's characters absorb the simplicity and grandeur of the
trees about them and reflect with exactness the varying moods
of nature. Their joys are one with the song of the thrush
and the soft, musical breathing of the pines, their sorrows
are echoed by the sob of the night wind sweeping the desolate
heath. One would not recognize Giles VVinterborne in other
guise than as a "woodland spirit, half-disappearing among
the moving tree-stems, half-distinguishable from the motion
and sound of the breeze-lifted 'leaves and the elfish inter-
weaving of the shadows." I-Ie was indeed "Autumn's very
brother, his face being sunburnt to wheat color, his eyes blue
as corn Howersf' In the depths of his soul was an innate
purity and sternness of purpose which lent his homely form
the dignity of the forest. Marty South was the equal of
Wiiiterboriie. I-Ier sturdy simplicity evoked sympathy from
the moment her loyalty to old John South prompted the
sacrifice of her glorious hair at the time she most wished
to be beautiful for Giles' sake till the closing scene, when she
stands in the moonlight at VVinterborne's grave and whispers:
"Now, my own, own love, you are mine, and on'y mine: for
she has forgot 'ee at last, although for her you died. But I-
whenever I get up I'll think of 'ee, and whenever I lie down
I'll think of 'ee. 'Whenever I plant the young larches I'll
think that none can plant as you planted, and whenever I
split a gad and whenever I turn the cider-wring I'll say none
could do it like you. If ever I forget thy name, let me forget
home and heaven! But no, no, my love, I never can forget
'eeg for you was a good man, and did good things."
Clym Yeobright was a true child of the heath. The
exquisite harmony of its silence, broken only by a sympathy
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of sounds such as the humming of insects and the whispering 1
of the dry fern ruffled by the breeze, soothed himg and he 1
desired nothing in life but to be the disciple and teacher of ll l
the simple people of the heath. Egdon crushed life from the l
two women he loved-his wife and his mother-yet he did 1 W
not rebel, but found solace for his wounds in the cruel
grandeur of its solitudes. The Reddleman, running like a red
thread through Phe Return of the Native," reflects. too, the 1 1
dignity of nature.
. 1 . . l 1
Hardy's deep study of nature imbued him with a feeling 1 1
of her absolute relentlessness. Man was happy in so far as Ll
his soul was in communion with the infinite heart of nature, lil
but rebellion against her laws was punished with an inex-
orability which leaves one shuddering with a sense of her ill!
utter changelessness. Man labored to snatch the heath from lp i
the exotic wilderness of furze only to have it moekingly
reclaimed by its brown covering at the moment he thought
success within his grasp. Gabriel Oak felt her cruel power as
he stood at the precipice containing the mangled sheep which
were the sum of his earthly possessions, and with the dog
which was the unwitting cause of it all licking his hand, and
Hlistlessly surveyed the scene." By the outer margin of the
pit was an oval pond, and over it hung the attenuated skele-
ton of a chrome yellow moon, which had only a few days
to last, the morning star clogging it on the right hand. "The
pool glittered like a dead man's eye, and as the world awoke 1
a breeze blew, shaking and elongating the reflection of the ll
moon without breaking it, and turning the image of the star l1
to a phosphoric streak upon the water." gl
His use of nature is further shown in his descriptions,
which are done in terms of nature. He pictures Thomasin
as reminding one of the feathered creatures who lived around 1
her home. All similes and allegories concerning her began lu
and ended with birds. VV'hen she was musing, "she was a IJ1
keatrel which hangs in the air by an invisible motion of
the wings." W'hen she was in a high wind, "her light body 5, '41
was blown against the banks and trees like a heron's." Wlieii
she was frightened, "she darted noiselessly like a kinglisherf'
i . . . 'L l'
1 Wfhen she was serene. Hshe skimmed like a swallow." ln fl l
:lf s ieakinfr of Eustacia V e. he sa fs that when she lauffhed "the l if
11 1 s y 1 s 1 11
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wr sun shone into her mouth as into a tulip's and lent it a similar 1
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scarlet fire." Of Michael Henchard he says, "his strong. warm
gaze was like the sun beside the moon in comparison with
Farfrae's modest look." Grace Melbury is likened to "a
weak queen bee."
The most impressive scenes of Hardy are in the open
air. The opening scene in "Under the Greenwood Tree"
is an exquisite picture of these old village choristers outlined
against the gold of a wintry sunset, suggesting "some proces-
sional design in Greek or Etruscan pottery." Eustacia Vye
appears in silhouette as an organic part of the entire motion-
less structure of the harrow. "There the form stood, motion-
less as the hill beneath. Above the plain rose the hill, above
the hill rose the harrow, and above the harrow rose the figureg
above the figure was nothing that could be mapped elsewhere
than on a celestial globe." One picture which stamps itself
irrevocably upon the mind as much for its fantastic beauty as
for the oddity of circumstances is that of NVildeve and the
Reddleman throwing dice by the light of the glow-worms in
the depth of Egdon. Heath. I-lardy's lovers are a part of
the pageantry of nature, and their loves as deep as the ele-
ments themselves. Clym and Eustacia hold tryst with the
eclipse of the moon as their signal. Giles wooes Grace as
the woodbird calls his mate. Bathsheba Everdene succumbs to
Troy, bewitched by the shimmer of the moonlight on his brass
military buttons. Tess's meeting with Angel Clare and their
fresh love are painted as an inevitable result of their contact
with each other in the open air. Tess, viewed as a milkmaid
in the misty dawn of the woodlands, was so pure and virginal
that Clare's attraction deepened and their love unfolded grad-
ually with the ripening of summer, as naturally and grace-
fully as the opening of a Hower.
Thomas I-lardy's use of nature is concomitant with his
success as a novelist, for it is so essentially a part of his
plot, character, and scene as to render separation impossible.
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A Wagon rattled noisily down the road, leaving a cloud of White
dust behind it. Zerubabel Jenkins, an energetic young farmer, was return-
ing from the little town where he expressed his produce to a real city.
He had started before sunrise. in order to avoid exposing his berries and
vegetables to the hot rays of the sun, and was now going home in the
mid-day. A vivid poster of red. green. and orange on a post caught
his eye, and he reined up his horse for a better view. Snatching off his
old straw hat, he wiped his red and perspiring face with the back of his
sleeve. - - - 1 N77
"My, but it's hot!" he grumbled to himself, and then turned his
attention to the poster. "Humph!" hc snorted. "A carnival over at
Simpkinsville! Well, they'll get none of my money. Never did believe in
As he turned back to his horse a young man drove by and hailed
him. "Better pep up, Jenkins, and go to the carnival with me tomorrow."
"Nope, jim, I can't take the timeg besides, there ain't any sense in
the things. I'd only waste a lot of money." Zerubabel flicked his horse
with a whip and drove on, followed by Jim Day's hearty laugh.
It was small wonder that Zerubabel Jenkins had no use for a carnival.
His parents had been hard-shell Baptists and his "raising" had been
according to the literal translation of the Scriptures. Many severe whip-
pings had beaten all the boyish fun and mischief out of him, and hard work
had left no time for play. He had always been different from the other
boys of the neighborhood. His home was one thing that made him queer.
his clothes another, and his forced seclusion from playmates still another. No
indeed! The jenkinses were not going to have their boy led into the open
road to destruction by a lot of fool youngsters whose parents did not care
what their end might be. Nog so for twenty-six years Zerubabel had been
tenderly cherished and protected from all outside taint, and had walked
the straight and narrow path behind his parents without a protest. or even
a thought that he was being cheated out of his just heritage.
Two years prior to this time Mr. and Mrs. jenkins had "crossed the
river" during an epidemic of smallpox. Zerubabel was left sole owner and
manager of not only a large, well-kept and valuable truck farm, but also
of himself. Life went on much as usual. Zerubabel was an entirely capable
manager, for. although his father had thought the State Agricultural College
a dwelling place of sin and iniquity, he had sent his son through a neigh-
boring agricultural high school, and then encouraged him to avail himself
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of all bulletins and pamphlets pertaining to farming and truck-gardening.
After a year or more of hired help in the kitchen Zerubabel began to feel
a longing once more to taste home-baked bread and pies and to enjoy such
other comforts as had been supplied him by his mother. The longing
began to bother him along in February, and by the last of March it was
almost unbearable. Accordingly, he set his methodical brain to work to
und a solution. A week passed and still the answer baffled him. It came
suddenly, without any effort on his part.
As was his custom on Sunday, he set out on the three-mile walk
to church, since he believed in the Fourth Commandment implicitly. As
he drew aside for a passing carriage, he glanced up to see his closest
neighbors, Mr. Becman and his wife and family, on their way to church.
Mr. Beeman reined up and called to him: "Come on, Jenkins, and ride to
church with us. XVe won't be crowded in the least."
Zerubabel was about to refuse on general principles, when he caught
a glimpse of ClZl.I'k hair, red cheeks, and laughing brown eyes. Then all ideas
of refusal left him, and his one object was to get into the carriage beside
"Be glad to," he answered, his heart pounding like a trap drum.
'WVell, climb in," returned Mr. Beeman. "You know Mary Ellen, I
guess, although she's been gone quite a time."
Zerubabel stuttered an inane greeting, conscious of the fact that his
face was a horrible crimson, and that his hands and feet had suddenly
assumed colossal proportions, -- "
Could this beautiful creature beside him be Mary Ellen Beeman?
he thought in surprise, the little girl he had been forced to escort to
primary school while he was attending the high school? Was it possible,
that ten years had passed since that time. andshe had grown up? l-le had
even forgotten there was such a person. ,
"I guess you don't hardly know me." laughed Mary Ellen. "But it's
no wonder, for it's been ages since you used to come by and take me
to school. I expect you didn't even know I'd been away from here4now,
did you?" she inquired teasingly. ' l
Poor Zerubabel! He had not talked five minutes 'to a girl since his
high school days, and now he was completely overwhelmed by embarrass-
ment and a new feeling he had not time to analyze. e
"Mary Ellen's had two years at the Bellview Domestic1Science
School," volunteered Mrs. Beeman proudly, "and she's been teaching. But
we couldn't get along without her any longer, so she's home for good."
The drive was only too short for Zerubabel. I-Ie had not opened his
mouth during the whole time. but had listened with a kind of paralyzed
delight to Mary Ellen's chatter of school, her experiences as a teacher,
and a dozen other subjects, lightly touched upon and quickly dropped.
At the church they parted: the Beemans filed into their family pew,
while Zerubabel sat in solitary state in the Jenkins pew at the front of
the church. As the sermon progressed Zerubabel felt some peculiar and
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alarming symptoms. VVas it possible he was going to be sick? His mind
simply would not fix itself upon the sermon. A vision of Mary Ellen
floated before his eyes and he felt a strong desire to turn around for a
glimpse of her. His mind was busy with worldly thoughts, when suddenly
one word of the minister's sermon stood out alone, vivid and clear. "Mar-
riage" was all that he heard, but it was sufficient. His problem was solved,
the mystery of the new feeling explained, and, with his characteristic
determination. Zerubabel set out to accomplish his purpose in as short a
time as possible.
He determined on a systematic courtship of short duration, and pro-
ceeded to lay siege to Mary Ellen's heart.
But alas for his hopes! Gver a year passed, and, though he had
wooed her with dogged persistence, he was not any nearer to marrying
Mary Ellen than he had been on the first day. She flirted with all who
would flirt with her. went on picnics with whoever asked her first. rode
impartially in all their buggies, laughed at their love-making. and was
as happy as a young. good-looking, popular girl could be. Zerubabel was
madly in love with hcr by this time, insanely jealous of her other beaus.
and in a regular slough of despair unless he was with her. He had gone
through many changes during that year, both in ideas and in appearance.
He used his own horses now on Sunday in order to take Mary Ellen driving.
He had attended several sociables, and the month before had even taken
her to a country dance rather than let -Tim Day, the grocer's son-and his
,greatest rival-be her escort. Also his love had reached the stage where
his bank account was open to supply her slightest whim. These and
many other improvements had been hard and painful, but he was vastly
bettered by them. The whole neighborhood had watched him change
with varying degrees of surprise and amusement, but with general approval.
One hot Tuly morning as he drove to town he noted the shreds of
an old poster hanging on a telegraph pole. VVith no other thought than
to remove it on the way back, as it presented an untidy appearance. he
drove on. But. on returning, he found that the old poster had already
been removed and a new one plastered in its place. Zerubabel stopped
to read it, and a little longiii crept into his heart to attend the carnival
which the poster proclaimed would be held the following Saturday in
Simpkinsville. However, his conscience warned him that he had no excuse
to lay off for' a day to attend such a worthless. and wicked thingy so he
firmly resolved to stay' at home. i
But as he drove on his mind reverted constantly to the carnival,
and it occurred to him that Mary Ellen might enjoy going over to it.
lim Day would ask her if he didn'tg therefore he resolved to stop bv her
home and ask her to go. He drove up just as the Beemans were sitting
down to dinner.
"Come in and join us," called Mr. Beeman, and. although he refused
at first, the prospect of being with Mary Ellen for so long a time over-
came his reluctance. The meal came to an mend only too quickly. Zeru-
babel wondered why his family had never gotten any pleasure out of the
meal hourg he decided that Mary Ellen was the cause of so much happi-
ness. This conclusion further strengthened his determination.
Mary Ellen was all excitement over the prospect of a carnival.
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Almost before he could get his invitation out, she had accepted and was
planning a dress to grace the occasion. the lunch, and a thousand other
details. The smile with which she rewarded him set his heart afiutter.
and he departed hastily lest something might occur to mar his joy.
The eventful day finally arrived. Zerubabel rose at four, and, having
satisfied himself as to the probable weather condition, proceeded to dispatch
his work with unusual swiftness. His heart beat high with anticipation.
for he had planned a wonderful surprise for Mary Ellen and by means
of it hoped to become a permanent attachment to her. The week before.
he had made a trip to the city and had secretly purchased a small runabout.
l-le had spent several hours in mastering the mysteries and mechanism
of the "Flying Angel," as he called it, and now he felt perfectly competent
to run any car in the country. Accordingly, he donned his Sunday suit,
slipped on a long linen motorcoat, placed a -iaunty cap upon his head and
hooked a pair of goggles over his ears. For several minutes he gazed
proudly at his reflection in the mirror. ' I
"This ought to make a hit with her," he said aloud. "Guess I'd
better be going along." So, taking one more look at himself, he started
for the barn, supremely unconscious of the fact that "S4.98" was marked
in white chalk on the' back of the coat. Zerabubel cranked up and
started forth. The sun looked down on the car and its occupant and
winked at the little cloud on the horizon. The cloud took the hint and
began to grow, slowly but -surely. Meanwhile Zerubabel was having some
difficulty in keeping in the road. Though he grasped the wheel tightly.
the car would persist in zigzagging from one side of the road to the other.
Moreover, he did not seem able to control the speed. Every time he put
his foot on the accelerator he bounded forth with such haste that only
the windshield kepthim from shooting head first out of the car. Imme-
diately on taking his foot off, however, the car moved at such a snail's
pace that it would have taken all day to get anywhere.
Nevertheless, he finally managed to reach the Beemans' and passed
through the gate. only bending one fender. Sounding his horn. he dashed
up the drive and drew up with a flourish, stopping so quickly that he
doubled up over the wheel. r
At the croak of the 'horn Mary Ellen came running out of the
house. Seeing the car and its occupant, she gave a little shriek of delight.
"Oh, Zeb, Where did you get this darling little car? Are we going
over to the carnival in it? Oh, isn't it lovely?" and she jumped in beside
"Now's the time," thought Zerubabel, and he leaned over her.
"I bought it. Mary Ellen, sweet-" but by that time the whole
Beeman family had ioined them, and his opportunity was gone.
Wfhile Mary Ellen was gathering up her wraps and luncheon, poor
Zerubabel was endeavoring to answer all Mr. Beeman's questions concern-
ing the car, assuring Mrs. Beeman that he was capable of running it, and
trying to keep both the boys from completely ruining his precious posses-
sion. Witli a sigh of relief he assisted Mary Ellen in beside himself and,
with comparatively little trouble, started. He passed through the gate
and on to the road this time in safety, and then settled back in his seat
with the confidence that all was well with him.
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Mary Ellen chattered ceaselessly about everything in general, but prin-
cipally showered generous praises onthe car and the owner. Zerubabel
was in the seventh heaven of delight, and resolved to secure the desired
answer before reaching the carnival grounds. Glancing around at her
tenderly, he said: "You are the prettiest, sweetest girl I ever knew, Mary
"Look out!" she screamed frantically, and clutched his arm. just
in time he discovered they were about to climb a fence post. With a
mighty wrench of the wheel, he escaped a collision, and after some diffi-
culty brought the car back into the road. Alas! He could plainly see
that he must postpone the fateful question as long as he was driving, so
the remainder of the ride was accomplished with no danger to their lives.
Zerubabel had decided to leave the car outside the grounds, since
he was somewhat distrustful of going in. I-le was for wearing his motor
outfit inside, but Mary Ellen, observing that he was not exactly a "thing
of beauty," insisted that it be left behind, and, unwilling to offend her,
Zerubabel reluctantly removed it.
The morning they spent in wandering over the grounds. Many of
their neighbors were there, including Jim Day, who glowered on Zerubabel,
much to the latter's delight. The young people gathered in a group near
the merry-go-round discussing where they should eat their lunch and what
they should do the remainder of the day. Everyone was in high spirits,
and each suggestion for the afternoon and evening's fun was hailed with
delight and approval. Mary Ellen was in her element, suggesting first
one thing and then another.
"Let's go ride on the merry-go-round," she cried, and, catching Zeru-
babel's hand, she darted forward, followed by the laughing crowd. Zeru-
babel's heart sank as he climbed slowly on the back of a horse, and
he fervently prayed. Faster and faster flew the horses, up and down,
round and round, until the world was spinning too fast for poor Zerubabel
to catch up with it. But he held on to his horse grimly, and after an age
it finally slowed down. He slipped off and staggered to the ground, which
rose in waves to meet him. His head swam dizzily, and his knees cracked
"Come on, Mary Ellen," he gasped. "Let's go get the lunch."
The merry crowd met in the nearby park and spread their lunch
beneath the trees. Zerubabel, too abjectly miserable to eat a bite, sat by
and watched jim Day devour the salad, sandwiches, and cake that Mary
Ellen had brought, and then calmly appropriate the biggest part of the
box of candy he had bought especially for her. Zerubabel wondered
whether he would ever feel safe to walk, but knew that his rival would
appropriate Mary Ellen if he stayed behind, so when the crowd prepared
to go back to the grounds Zerubabel stepped in front of jim and, taking
Mary Ellen's arm, marched off with the others.
The afternoon was a nightmare to poor Zerubabel. He had followed
blindly wherever the crowd had gone, and his initiation to "High Life,"
the "Shoot the Chute," "Ferris Wheel" and a dozen other ingenious devices
had been quite painful to him, but heartily amusing to the rest of the
crowd. They had prevailed upon him to ride the "Roulette VVheel," and
he had clambered on with the others. But, instead of sliding off on the
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mattress, as Mary Ellen and jim did, he slid across the floor and sprawled
against a post with a thump. With his head ringing, he climbed to his
feet and clutched a chair for support. 1-le did not see the solicitous look in
Mary Ellen's eyes, nor hear her anxious inquiry, which was drowned in the
shout from the others. His head was splitting, his eyes felt as if they
would pop out, and he ached all over. His physical torture did not bother
him at all, but his mental disturbances! Everywhere they had gone he
had acted the fool before Mary Ellen. How could she know that he
was not to blameg that all these things were new to him, and that, as a
boy, he had never gone through the first painful trip that he was taking
today? The bitterness grew in his heart at each new blunder. Then, to
make his misery complete, Jim Day had followed up each failure of
his by a performance both graceful and successful. Small wonder that
Zerubabel ceased to enjoy the day, and wished for the time to go home!
Mary Ellen noticed the gloomy cloud that had settled on Zerubabel's
face, and vainly tried to 'remove it. But at each act of hers he became
more nervous, and at last she decided sadly that she had offended him. It
was a quiet Mary Ellen that seated herself beside Zerubabel for the home
trip that night. For miles they rode in silence. Finally Mary Ellen
ventured to say: "I sure have had a good time, Zeb. It was just loads
The bitterness in Zerubabel's heart burst its bounds as he answered
fiercely: "I reckon you did. I've played the fool all day, and I guess I've
sense enough to know it. You and jim will have a plenty to laugh about,
all rightg but I am going to tell you right now I've never had a chance
like the other boys. I never had been to a circus or a carnival until today,
and it wasn't my fault that the things made me sick. I can't help being
awkward. I've wanted to tell you all day that I was crazy about you,
and wanted to marry you, but I have sense enough now to know that
you'd never have any use for an awkward, clumsy fool like me." Here
his voice broke, and he looked ahead into the darkness. A drop of rain
fell on his hand, then another and another. He cast an anxious eye down
on Mary Ellen, his first thought being of her comfort.
"It's going to rain, Mary Ellen," he said gently. "I guess you'd
better put on my coat."
With a little cry Mary Ellen clung to him.
"I don't care if it pours," she sobbed. "I thought you were mad
with me, Zeb, and I just couldn't stand it, You ought to know I detest
Instinctively Zerabubel's foot clamped clown on the brake as he
took Mary Ellen into his arms. The clouds poured down their showers
of rain. and the little car skidded along in the mud, but the 'occupants
were serenely unaware of roads or weather, while Zerubabel demonstrated
that a car was driven much easier with one hand than with two.
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The Flood in the Pond
IN ONE ACT
By M1XliY GANDY
Scum 16 ON1-3.
CA living room in Mr. and Mrs. Toacl's house in the moss
MR. ToAn: VVell, I think I'll go to the dance and the sere-
nade tonight. Mr. Bull Frog is going to lead.
MIQS. Toixn CGentlyj : Oh, dear, don't leave me here to guard
this nest alone.
MR. Toixnz Well, the moon is shining so brightly 011 the
water tonight I think you can watch over it without me. CAn-
grilyj How many do you think it takes to watch over the nest?
Of course CSullenlyj, I could stay if you are going to be disa-
MIQS. Toixn: Oh, no, no. I don't mean that. I was simply-
I am so afraid of Robber Snake.
MR. Toixn CSpeaking quickly and emphaticallyj: But from
your bed here in the moss you can see the nest, and this is
not a dark night, for a moonbeam keeps flickering through
those reeds yonder. And, you know old Robber Snake will not
be bothering round in so much light. It isn't any risk to leave
you, for there is absolutely nothing to disturb you so late in the
night. But, of course-- '
MRS. Toixn fMeeklyj: W'hat time will you return in the
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MR. TOAD CCarelesslyJ: By the time the sun reaches the
chalice of those lilies. Good-bye.
MRS. 'FOAD CAlmost tearfullyj: Good-bye.
QThe same living room at 2 a. m.j
MRS. Torxn CRoused from sleepj: Dear me! Our house
feels cold, and it seems so dark. I must look at our little nest.
The water is growing colder. too. I'll close out this cold current
all I can. CShe pushes the pieces of moss as tightly together
as she can.j Oh, dear! The reeds are bending so low, and I
don't see where so much timber is coming from. I do wish Mr.
Toad had not left me tonight. I cannot help being frightened,
for it is so terribly dark. Horrors! What is this? Oh, our nest
is moving, and I must move our eggs. CShe becomes more
frightened and nervousj Where shall I take them? fShe
struggles valiantly against the strong current and gathers the
eggs together.j Oh, if only Mr. Toad were here to help me
place the eggs on that strong Willow limb yonder! But I
will try to do it alone. CShe braces herself with what little
strength she has and puts the burden on the limb. Just as
the eggs are securely placed the limb cracks and gives way
before her eyes. Then, horrified, she screamsj Oh, my hus-
band! VVhat will he do? I-Ie will never forgive me for losing
our little nest. But I could not save it. What shall I do?
Oh, dear, where are my neighbors, that they do not help me?
just look! CShe screams hysterically and jumps to the bank
in order to save her own lifejj
SCENE THRIQE. W
fThe next morning. A hole in the bank. The reeds and
the mosses are all broken and bruisedg the clear water is now
muddy and foamingxj
MRS. TOAD: I never was so unhappy. CWeaklyj Oh, why
doesn't Mr. Toad return. Yet how I dread to see him, for he
will surely chide me. CMrs. Toad goes up and down the bank.
At last she meets Squire Goldf'ish.j Have you seen my husband?
.. -kwa V4 .QV Y.. ,H ,
. "HT 'S-""2I 1 V' 1' 4, J. Ii' ' "" "" "TZ" i"" "' ,.,, '7 'I n .. .
:Q r mm lllf i ll ,utilise Ill! r ill
SQUIRE GOLDFISI1.: Yes, I saw him during the storm, safe
in the east puddle.
MRS. 'IIOADI But, dear me, haven't you seen him since?
CMrs. Toad starts to weep.j
M SQUIRE GOLDFISII CEncou,raginglyj: Don't worry, for he is
: sure to appear now it is morning. But if he doesn't, remember ,:
that Mrs. Goldfish and I are you friends, and our doors are
always open to you.
CMrs. Toad looks at him gratefullyj
i fExit Mr. Goldfish. Mrs. Toad sobs herself to sleep. Mr. i
! Toad unexpectedly Ends her.j Q
, Mn. To.xD CAngrily jerking her by the shoulderj: What
are you doing here. you wreteh? Our home is ruined, our
nest is gone: the work of a lifetime has gone to the winds.
VVretch! Wfretch! VVake up! Did I not leave you here to
guard over it? I was helping to save the town.
I MRS. ToAD fDazed and stammeringj: The willow limb-
I tried-oh, Mr. Toad! Oh,--ah-er-
Mu. Tomo CStor1ningj : VVillow limb, the deuce! You know
I did not want to go, and you insisted. This would not have
happened if I had been home.
Mies. Toixn KA new light burning in her eyesj: Yes, dear,
I know it would not have happened if you had been here.
-u.' : -
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At Meal Time
By .Dr-:i,i,ix IiUlll'II,I,A.
Cl-IARACTE RS :
JHOIIN CRIQICN, Young Business Man.
lVl.'XRY GRIQIQN. His VVife.
Aer I-Serin li 1.
A modern, well-furnished, cozy, and attractive dining room.
john and Mary at breakfast. john insists on reading his
morning paper, and refuses to be sociable, much to the dis-
pleasure of his wife.
M.fxRv: Dear, now don't start reading that old hateful
paper again. You can do that after you get to the office. Come,
now, and talk to me. CShort pause.j Listen, sweetheart, put
that old paper down and-
JOHN CStarting and looking upj: XfVhat? Yes.
MARY: Come, now.
JOUNI In a minute-just in a minute. Cllcgins to read
again. Mary goes to kitchen after more toast. Then she takes
-Iohn's half-emptied coffee cup and fills it with hot coffee, adds
sugar and cream, and places it at his plate again. She then
stands back of his chair with hands on his Sl'lOL1lllCl'.J
MARY: Now, let's put it away.
jonnz Little lady, why won't you ever let me read the
news? CFolds paper, lays it by his plate and begins eating.
Mary goes to her seat.j
lllliXRYZ What makes you so selhsh? I want to tell you
about the bridge party I am to give this afternoon-you know.
lt is my time to entertain. 'Ilhe color scheme is to be pink and
green. I'll decorate with ferns and the coral vines from the
porch. The refreshments-well, I haven't decided. VVould' you
serve tomato jelly salad' on lettuce leaf-pink and green, you
know-and then green-tinted mint ice and pink angel cake?
JOHN CAbsentlyl2 Everything in pink and green. My!
but you are a fine little planner! .Pass the butter, dear.
MARY: Marmalade, too?
JOIINI Yes, I'll take some, thank you. CGlances at pa-
per by his plate, and picks it up.j VVhat this? Another ship
sunk! ' . . 1
MARY: Now, john, don't start that paper again. A A
ul - . ,
'll !"lUl"'i ,gillll . 4. , ,r..,1,,,.. - . .- . . . llll- c ,gpm .- in
'Es'l'.f1If-'1'lQilYf"'r. V., - -I-311
JoHN: Listen: let me read to you about this. The Ger-
mans have sunk another ship.
M.xRv: XVell. what do we care about the Germans? They
are too far away to bother about. I don't want to be bothered
about war news.
JOIINI X-Vell. I can't help itg I do. Clleads paper to him-
MARY: Just go ahead and read your old paper. I don't
care if you do. fAngrily leaves the room. Later returns pant-
ing and begins to clear away the dishes.j
I JoHN Clsooking at his watch suddenly.J: Fifteen till eight!
Fifteen minutes to catch the car! I'll have to hustle! fLeaves
room. Mary continues to clear away the dishes.J
JOHN tlie-entering, with coat in handjz Mary, where did
you put that clothes brush?
MANY CSulkingJ: I-don't bother me.
JoHN CEnters, hat in handjz Sweetheart, tell me good-
bye, quickg the car is coming. Aren't you going to tell me
good-bye? fljuts his arm around her, but she draws away.J
XVhat's the matter? Aren't you going to kiss me?
llflrxizvz No, I am not. Leave me alone. 'llhere is your
JoHN QLoftilyj: Well, good-bye.
MARY: I'll fix him-you just wait! I'll double the sub-
scription to "The Chronicle" and get even with your morning
Dining room. Mary and John at breakfast, each reading
JolIN: May I have some hot coffee, dear? CPauses, but
does not look up.J Mary! Some coitee, please. CLouder.j
lNl.xRv CAbsentlyJ: VVhat? Well, wait a minute. CCon-
tinues slowly eating breakfast and reading paper on the same
JoHN CSniiling, rises and gets his coffee, pouring some for
MARY CReading paperjr Big German retreat from North-
ern France! Ullracing line of l11E1l'Cl1.J Let's see,-they went
from 'Rheims to Verdun-and then-here is Parisg it's safe,
but that looks pretty bad for the Belgians. CMary takes bread
plate and goes after biscuits, but carries paper with her and
continues reading. Returns with biscuits, still reading paper.
She sits down: both continue eating and reading.j
JOHN: It's getting late. I'll have to be off. CLeaves tab1e.J
JOHN fReturns with hat in handj: Good-bye, Maryg I
-- - ---- - + Y -.- .Y .
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. W will
nm., Janine :ultra ..t..t,jj lgjg mm. . :lla
.T to a .
must be off. CShe holds her mouth up for a hasty peck, and
A Dining room. Mary and John at dinner.
.. JOI-INZ You are all dolled up tonight-is it the Majestic, -
' or the Glee Club? I
! MARVS Neither. Let's go to hear Bryan's Peace Lecture. '
JOI-IN! Thunder! Waris going to your head. I'm not
for peace. i . L5
MARY: Well, I want to hear the other side.
JOHN: Seems to me you've got both sides, from the A
i amount of reading you've been doing, But, of course, if you I
Q want to go, we'll go. By the way, how did the bridge party Q
I play that the wind is my playmateg
We fly over forests and hillsg
We drop with a swoop into valleys
And rise with a quickness that thrills.
We leap over crags, wildly cryingg
We dash o'er the falls with the streamsg
We shout and we shriek at each other,
y And joy in our own mad screams.
We moan and we groan together,
Then mock at the people who hear,
And button their overcoats higher
And speak of the blustering year.
i , 'i
I VVe gather the snowiiakes of winter I
And toss them to earth with a tuneg
We scatter the cobwebs of clouds adrift A
From the face of the merry old moon.
We whistle and swirl in the whirlwinds,
i We twist the tall trees till they cryg i
! Then, weary and worn with our playing, !
We drop to the pines with a sigh.
When spent with our own swaying movements,
We rest on the tips of the trees,
Or rock on the waves of the water,
A-rest on the broad, beating seas.
llln Ng A1lll..,,,.g'iQ!c1 H ' gpg-, . . Hill! Ab.-,lg-li.. . e 'gill
i:gj lllf online sd H- 'f M' usurp will un:
The Gypsy Call
U CLARE OWSLEY, '16,
My Gypsy heart is calling, dear,
For the happy, open trail,
Where, hand in hand, we may tramp and hear
The Huttering of frightened quail.
Where you and I in the field of grain
Can brace against the wind,
And feel the cleanness of God-sent rain,
And know the world is our friend.
Where out in the soul-cleansing sunbeams,
My mate can answer my call
Over poppies fthey brew happy love dreamsj,
Instead of a city wall.
E Some day we'll go where the world is glad, :
" Where the sky is not gray, but blue. l "
Ah! My Gypsy heart cries out, dear lad,
For the open trail-and you.
1 , 1
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COMM lTT lik:
RUSSEI, HIJGIIES ......... .......................... G eneral Chairman
BETT113 LEE THORNHILL .... ---Refreshment Committee
MARY GARRE'r'1' ---------- ---Decoration Committee
PAULINE PARKS ---- ....- M usic Committee
FRANCIS FISHER ---. ---- P rogram Committee
Hear ye! Hear
Ye new Chaps entertain
Ye old Chaps with
Ye Thanksgiving masked ball
On the evening of November 25
COIUC all Ye old Chaps
And make Merrie.
Q32 IIIIII 1 L'
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Tang' 'A "
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M. E. B's. Honoring the Chaps
ZELMA COCIIRANE ....... .
ANNIE LAURIIQ RUSSELL
ESTI-HCR LOGAN ......... T---Decoratio11
' BLANCIIE BRANSON--- .... Invitations
LEONE WINN ....... ---Program
MATE KEEREL-- .... ---Cotillion
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if Sophmore Junior Dance
ZICLMA CQCIIRANI-1--- ................ Program Committee
i MAUUIC Glzllisilixm .... ..... I Decoration Committee
C NICLL H ICRIXLTN .... .... I iefreshmeuts Committee
O u C ...... ,
SRlLsHN---n-u-- no ...... Cotillion Committee
Cotillion led by MISSIQS ELIzA1ui'l'lr Wumm' AND IsifxnliI.LE
1 t XIAUGIINQ ANNIIC Mlcnml Wool: ANU MII,lJIiICIJ Muiumv.
1:1 MUSIC .... ---Mahony's Orchestra
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'll-4f'4-1---f-f-"lil----V4-1'llT-'lv get ttttt 4 t jillL.W,enIlr...:.g,.t,.,.Qg,-...Jil
N' 'WU mm vane was
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Chap Junior-Senior p
Tacky Ball for the M. E. B's.
Us Chaps, juniors and Seniors
Ast you all Juniors and Seniors
To come to our Tacky Ball in
Stoddard Dance Hall.
Be sure and cum
At 7:45 oyclock.
On February 10th the recreation room at Stoddard Hall
presented a picture of gayest revelry. All the tacky juniors and
Seniors were there, attired in their "Sunday best." The dances
were twelve in nutnher, and were made up of the new popular
dances such as "Casey jones," "In the Shade of the Old Apple
Tree," and other modern favorites. Later in the evening the
motley throng was entertained with a dance by the members of
the faculty. Another important feature was the dance hy Misses
Hughes and McClannahan, also a vocal solo entitled "Down by l
the Old Mill Stream," sung by Misses Crews and Bell. 2
A very pleasant time "was had." g 3
4 if it
Q it ef,
ull WW M53 ua
11 'ax w fl as f an I ul: or
,F The Junior Play
xl . v-, -,.... .V . .W ,
THE CAST OF CHARACTERS:
Percinet, a lover ............... Mrss ELIZABIQTII WRIGI-IT
Stafforel, a bravo ............. Mrss CAT111Q1z1N1-3 LOUGIILTN
Bergzunin, father of Percinet ..... Miss XfVILI,I1'3 MCIIINICIN
Sylvette, daughter of Pasquinot ......... NVILLOLA BUSTICR
Pasquinot, a gentleman of FI'E1l1CC--ES'l'IIlCR PEARL I'II'QRRING
Blaise, a gardener ............................ LUCY Cox
'. '--"-"n ' IqA'l'IIl'fR1NlC 1'I1G1I
MLISICIHII ........................ -. ......
Property Mistress .....................
Business Manager .............. LILLIAN BIQLL1-3 Kuscnmc
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e E' e I
RECORDS OF A FRESHMAN
SlC1"l'l'fMl!lfll 12, 1916-This is the way I looked when I started
out to matriculate and classify this morning!
T 515- ggi ,5-
'llhis is the way I looked tonight! I thought that classifi- l
cation and matriculation consisted in calling on the President.
who, I thought, when I told him that I had finished the Home-
burg lligh School with lirst honors, would pat me on the head,
put my name on the Freshman roll, take my fees, give me my
hooks, and let me go!
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'l-low different it all was! I stood all day in a wriggling,
pushing moh, holding tightly to my diploma and a catalogue g
of Homeburg High School, trying hard to keep back the home- 3
sick tears, a11d endeavoring to smile sweetly and forgivingly
when girls with more feet than manners took all the skin off '
'IL 4-if-gl' ' ,".' ' -f ---H QI!!-l ,, 13-'le ,.,,WW,.,wW-lQA
aaaa T f1iIt.., e g 'in
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It the toes of my Sundayest shoes. I held, as a result of my all-
day efforts, a tiny square card with the letter "F" printed on it.
"1 VVonder if F stands for Freshman or something else that I
i know begins with F, and ends with "L" Matriculation, regis-
l tration, prostration, classification, indignation and contempla-
gl tion of resignation follow in next issue.
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SI-21f'l'i5M1z1cR 13-I have registered in the College of Indus-
ll trial Arts! Registration consists in writing one's full name
il Clast name firstj, one's church affiliation, birthday and place
of birth, family history, pedigree, father's birthday, occupation,
Ei' present place of residence, etc., on a little card in one's nicest
", handwriting. The card is furnished by an endless line of
ll unobliging ladies Cwell past middle agej.
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First formal chapel this morning at ten. Great doings!
Nice so-glad-you're-here speech hy Prex. I-le is a dear,-nice
and human. not a bit learned looking,-doesn't even wear nose
glasses. Misses Ault, Lindsey, Owsley and Graff rendered
program. One thousand were present.
SlCl"l'lCMl!IQR 15-Hurray! I am all properly classified,
matriculated, hooked and fee-ed. Roommate arrived today.
Some snob! Paints her face, does her hair up nightly on
curlers, and wears silk stockings with high-up shoes, even for
Sl'iP'l'l5Nlll'fR 16-I stopped crying long enough to go to Pep
meeting tonight, and came hack with a glad-I'm-here feeling.
T' Sl'fl"1'lilXll5lCR 18--There are some nice people here after all!
Tonight, when I was in the very depths of despair, an "old"
girl, with a friendly twinkle in her eyes, came to my room
and asked me if I wouldn't go with her to the get-acquainted
party on the lawn of the Presidentls home. I reluctantly con-
sented, hastily removed the traces of my recent heavy tearfall,
donned my graduating dress, and went. Everybody had her
name pinned on her, and the process of getting acquainted
wasn't at all bad. We met a long receiving line of faculty,
who can be lovely when they try!
mg: ','lll1'.H mp, ' 'k'.Qf
SlCl"l'liMI4l-QR 25-No more steps for Millie! I wish they
would install one that would take us up the hill. Fifteen Rahs
for the elevators!
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U-C'm1:l-:R 2,-First installment of .luniurs go to Di
Cottage. Xvllllllffl' why they call it lJ--- Cottage? Maybe it's
because they usually get a grade of IV, maybe nut. Anyway.
I am glarl l am a lfreshman.
2'E3'3j.fLf1fTi'fZIif.fL!ifI33lf..3f1'!Iffffli3ilfLfl:fxlll ii'I"7II'f"""3V,V,, I Ulf"-s i1llf"i""fi137i7::1'iFi
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Hi OCTOIKI-QR 3-Beauty contest announced. Primping is the I
I l l
1' order of the da . Roommate sa s 1t,S a shame I haven't more ,ll
color. I don't care. I have pretty eyes, and I stand as much
v I' l
I chance as she does. She buys her color at the drug store. il I
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lbw OC'l'0l!lili 5-Fats and Leans o on siecial diet. Glad I li
gli g l I
l am medium sized. in
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M OC'l'Olll'IIi 6-Beauties nominated. Roommate nor I were iw y
l either " ut ui." Roommate is "Jeeved." Don't care, onl I W li
, P 1 1 ' 1
raw know I look as well as some of those sticks who were nomi-
Q5 nated. ,ll
l ll L.
l Ooromcn 14-Press Club initiates appear with onions sus- lfili
. . . ll'
pended on vari-colored ribbons around their necks. Of course,
my opinion wasn't solicited, and I wasn't even asked to join, .l
y but I can't be bothered, even though I can't help thinking it's ,I ,
ei awfully bad taste to wear onions. Well, I guess that's the
I p penalty for brilliancy. I happened to be talking to the Presi- lf
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'ul nu. 'ul ' :nu me
l p dent of the club the other day, and casually mentioned that I
Q it was valedictorian at Homeburg, but she didn't seem especially
li impressed. Oh, well, I suppose I'll join next year, anyway.
il Q 3 li'
V, 1 .- I
, in If ,-
Oc'1'ouI-:R 17-College songs and yells in Chapel every day,
apropos the Dallas Fair.
. ka? .Ann 4- ,N
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OC'l'Ol1lEIi 21-Great day at Fair! Spectacular line of march.
i Dallas greatly impressed. Everybody meets "Buddie" and
f "Jimmie," or name of somebody from home.
N ' f -ii-l-gl
l ..gxqfi,a: wid ries PYE
OCTOBER 23-Miss Ault charms her audience with violin
:lf i . ,r
,Il lr? a 'Hill' l l fi1UlI""" wif'
OC'l'Olil'1li 30-Miss S wear wives
Nlilllilllllgli, Not the wood kind, you a
know, but a play.
' F f rl
OCTOHIQR 31-One t h o u s a n d K W
Campus Ghosts hike themselves on
away ,EO the City. .-A lvliantom van- R XS 4 3
ished. J .1
ft- 7 '-s '
i ii i i Novlilxl Hlili 3 - G o o d English
week in lull swing. Hall is lined
with placards, forbidding certain
N1DX'lfXl mik 6-Miss Barton gives
' delightful recital. Texas XfVoman's
- Fair opened hy Misses Owsley and
' T. 1"-Lf , , 'EX X
:tiff iv A -f L-1 'l-v, H Nortleet.
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Novlcxlm-:R 13-lVlrs. .Pennybaeker and other distinguished
visitors at C. l. A. ll. think l,'d like Mrs. Pennybaeker if l could
forget that she wrote the 'llexas History that l had to study in
the sixth grade. .
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NOVEMBER 18-Owsley-De Stephano recital in Auditorium.
Mr. VVhite unhospitably treads on a resting dog's tail, but
the yelps and the resulting giggles do not stop Herr Gottheb
if li' i
Qi 'j zf Sa Q
i pail! QQ
E .-,wx me
. M' U -it
E r ua
NOVEMBER 20-President Bralley offers prizes for College
songs. Hundreds of musical powers developg everybody tries
to set words to "Flow Gently, Sweet Afton."
E iii '7 If
3 S ILXI1 IZJI
i 'X 5 Zi In
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- . . . . I
NOVEMBER 28-Dr. VV1nslup and Mr. Mussleman visit Col- M
lege. Pleased with C. I. A. We can't blame them.
NOVEMBER 30-A real Thanksgiving dinner at Stoddard
Hall. Ukulele orchestra. I am being thankful that examina-
3..!Lf:2ziI:3,, 'llcfgg-:Iii--:-.-4,.g,. ei- A f - . Jlile l,,..l!QL--me , ,,.5.":'
UB U. U- RU
tions are tomorrow, not today. A. M. C.-TEXAS demon-
strates that "the eyes of Texas are upon you." Some have
downfall of tears, while others cheer.
1 , ., ..l,3g"I ,Z-
,xi :L Af W C3 ......
as S -A fo
Dl'1Cl':A1lll'fli 1-Examinations! !??
lllicmmniu 2-Exan1inations?! ! ! l?
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"' Dlicrimlnm 3--Messrs. Venth and Davies in sacred concert.
Dl'1Cl':R1lllCli 4-Examinations I I l ! ll
Dlccmmluz 5-Exams. The last day. Ignorance!! is not
Dl'IClCBll!lCli 6-Mrs. Stoddard visits College. Women's
36 MIS ill
WVU rw u
ww 'wav 5 l'
. 5 W
Dlicmllsl-:R 9-Legislzltors at College. Students on good
IDICCICMIIICR 16-Initial 2l1J1JC2l.1'2l.11CC of Choral Club.
Dlicml 1:16 R
20--Home for Cllristmzxsl V111
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JANUARY 2, 1917--VVell, I'm back at the Cooks' Interna-
tional Association after a glorious vacation, I know how con-
victs felt when they return to prison after having been at home
on a furlough. Resolved: That I will never let a day go by
without doing my dead level best!
JANUARY 4-Eyebrow-pulling craze develops at the College
of Innocent Angels. For a whole agonized hour I let my room-
mate "pluck" on me, and emerged from thexfray, red-eyed,
and with a tiny, pencil-like line of brows. I look awfully
'V ', A
ll any mn, ,nur may lg
'i "A' ilfiii ifllffji 'fiiisfiifffgfitni i c:lffiiTii't5i'i..i1'i' 'ff Eiii
-V ' R' ' R be be R .1
Ili JANUARY 6-If Gottlieb Pfaff only knew how weary we
Ml are of singing College songs! I almost hate the girls who
Jil wrote them.
Ii JANUARY 8-Ukuleles are our latest craze. I want one H
l. awfully much! Yaka Hula I-Iicka Dula! I also want some ear '
lvl screws-I saw some "loves" downtown. M
lll 5 -.gg
. l 7- f 1
JANUARY 13--Miss Bailey gave an interesting recital in the l
J College Auditorium.
dll JANUARY 18-C. I. A. gives 5641.75 to Prison Campers.
,Q M Farewell visions of ukulele, ear screws, car rides, picture shows,
and banana splits! Oh, well, I guess the prisoners need nice 5
S3 woolen socks worse than I need such Vanities and luxuries. ll
.l , ll
ll JANUARY 20-Fort Wortli High School girls visit C. I. A. 1'
ij if and are visibly impressed. Poor deluded creatures! 7d
- ' 1 5 5 ' iw
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if film "
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I JANUARY 22-I almost wish that I hadn't subscribed to the
131. War Relief Fund. The Hawaiian Musicians played at the
JE it Auditorium tonight, and I really need a ukulele. I have decided A
that I am going to teach in Hawaii, and I think that I owe it 3
to the natives to have a iirst-hand familiarity with their music.
lun.- . A H
lsgtgislzszsvglf-Q....R-all9L+s,a.-r-Qliliirefiizzzzzgsgijfifi-1Qfiifive--If -...- gsjjiiiiiilg
JANUARY 28--Mrs. Macllowell. widow of the great com-
poser, gives program ol Macllowell music.
JANU.-xuv 29--M. E. l3.'s compliment the Chaps with a
Yama Yama dance. Orfran frrinder and monke create a furore
be b y
by their performance.
lillllzlwxm' 3-john Kellard presents Hamlet and Macbeth
in the Auditorium yesterday afternoon and evening. 'llhe cur-
tain was very perverse, and several times the histrononic per-
sonages were forced to maintain agonized or ecstatic Cas the
case may have becnj expressions lor several minutes. while
frantic curtain boys sought to dislodge the seat of the annoy-
ance. Once Macbeth crashed into his spouse with such gusto
that the lady's equilibrium was almost disturbed.
lilalmtmlzv 10-'llhe Chap 'luniors and Seniors entertain the
M. E. B. juniors and Seniors with a unique tacky dance. I
.,.....,..................,...,.. .,..........-i... ...W - V - -........,.... Y- ......, ,, lr --- We Q , ,V , ,
'PIT ' . L!.!Es,a al li ETL " ,-!F"s a "Ui "ID:
l observe the merriment with longingeyes, through a small
1 v window.
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Aux v '
FEBRUARY 11-Sunday concert is given by Misses Barton
R I and Baily Ccousin-to the late Barnum and Bailyj, on two
i pianos. '
FEBRUARY 14-St. Valentine's is duly celebrated by the
arrival of tender missives, "heart-y greetings" and boxes of
Ji ,, g i
il - '
in - Q
l 1 4
ii - 5
1' "1 - 'I
glial' iiigqlll is lllfi fag is :im - ini nn
ominff out with
Flilzklmlw 15-My 'fpluekeclu eyebrows are e 5
'ln alarming bristle-like irrihty. I mustn't re-pluck them, 'cause
I ' tles over each
' ' ' " I believe that I prefer urls
It makes eaneels. and
eye to cancers there.
I WHO! 'u
M 's Husiuess League is ba
Flilslumlw 16-'lfhe Young' en
lllhlfi chaperml the young
men to roof garden
' l. 1
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quetecl at Hrzutkcnriclg'e llzrll. .ll , r
ru I l
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Flznnlmuv 18-Oscar Seagle gives a recital in thc Audi-
torium. I like Oscurg he sings well.
FICHRUARY 22-The Sophoinores honor the juniors with
annual dance and frozen punch served from a Hovvery bal-
cony. Freshmen, Irregulars, Preps, Homemakers, Specials and
Seniors watch proceedings enviously from the windows. Next
year I am going to have an adorable pink tulle creation, low 3
of neck and high of sleeves and skirt. it
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FEBRUARY 25-Miss Asher, pianist, and Mr. Carpenter, l
violinist, render Sunday afternoon concert. ,
Q iw :er :ve im 254' ug ag , in 4-x
:QI iilrl' llllg r I Iii Jlll lilt Ill'
W ' I
FEBRUARY 28-The College Bible Classes present Ruth.
i lit i 1 f g
5 1 gi
2 A21 i li E
MARCI'I 6-We've had rice for every meal today. Maybe
Miss Mead thinks this is Rice Institute!
MARCIfI 7-Rice every meal again today, again. All five
hundred of us went down to dinner tonight in Chinese regalia,
with our hair in pigtails. After dinner we paraded and snake
danced around the campus to the tune of "Rice! Rice! No
more rice!" Miss Mead proved herself a true sport by leading
the procession with her hair in a really and truly pigtail.
Exams. are forgotten, thanks to rice.
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Mxucll S-Nu more rice! Exams are Worse.
NIARCII 10-'l'hc Chaps entcrtaiuecl the M. E. Bfs with a
darling picture show. with lots uf cute lciclclies in it. Soda pop,
peanuts and popcorn are served between acts. Faculty attend
in uniform, with accessories of miige, ear screws, class pins and
Ill' e i iiiiii g liiffn' g i "IllL iii?-f r -f o iqiiu
MARCI'I 13-I went through the agonizing process of classi-
fication this morning. Miss Lindsey gave her recital in the
Auditorium tonight. l
i f - ii
! 5 I
l x - H
1 Q Q N
.4 'L 5'
MARCH 16-The "Annual" Denton Style Show was give11
in our Auditorium tonight. I wasn't asked to be a model, but l
it was right good, after all.
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nm A 'mar znnf, giumiv
MJXIQCTI 17-My! I haven't had a minute to study this
whole week. I am just home from seeing "The Romancers"
presented by the junior Class.
V1 9 .
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Rv' 1' ' V
2' Nw givbw llx
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Mixkclfl 19-I 'have never seen such peppy demonstrations.
Each class is trying to outdo the other. Loyal janitors risk their
lives in planting class flags on the topmost pinnacles of the build-
ings. The juniors have painted all the sidewalks. The Sopho-
mores have painted the smokestaeks, while Freshmen colors
adorn the hot tamale mule.
i 4 : Q S
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ig!! -Jllfn .-.J-llelgj e IC ee o eg mln 1 illf- e fin:
M:XliClI 21-This has been one of my recl letter days. Two
Wonderful things have happened. NVe beat the Juniors. and
I heard charming May Peterson in a recital. She won all
our hearts by singing "Comin' 'lllirongh the Rye" for an encore,
to her own accompaniment.
H Mmecn 23--Farewell pennant! 'l'he Sophomores beat the Q!
Juniors today, and thc pennant is theirs. i
ll 'fret C' A '
,115 K 3 l
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5 MARCH 24-fl he Normal lfaculty honored the C. I. A. Fac- gg
ulty with complimentary tickets to Mischa Eilman concert,
Normal Auditorium. ,
MARCH 26-Miss Norfleet gave her annual recital in the
il e :ee e e to c y 3
.!.!,-,, W ..!,!.',ie,e--1!c!fT---Q-ml?-.-W -g -- llllg-7,10 ugly.ggwwvgivgyngll
ng ' 'uaurj Jl,lC..,,, ij If to filllfo- 'llf e il:
. e o o
M.NRCIl 27-I spent one hour in fairyland, beautiful, thrill-
ing fairyland, while seeing"'Aliee in Wonderland."
' I .-' ...
i gi'-gays Y 7 I
- 3' xv , 1 "' I
n x.. -X 1 '
x Q N
i E i
s U Lb J 5
MAIQCII 31-Miss Sigworth presented "Rackety, Packety
I-louse." The kiddies were clears.
AI'liII, 19--The Devercaux Players presented "Taming of
the Shrew" and "A School for Scandal."
APRIL 21-Juniors in evening dress march around Brack-
enridge Roof Garden with bored-looking nien in dress suits.
The process is known as the junior "Prom," Zlllfl is an annual
affair. Ifm going' to be ill orrout of town in 1919 when the
l affair comes off. johnny'd be scared to death if I asked him
to come up here to anything like that.
i 'vga' - i
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.- e e e
A1-RU, 23-So many men we're having lately! The Col-
lege highbrows, otherwise known as the Press Club, arc hav-
ing a banquet. I forgot, though, I'n1 not a Press Cluber yet.
' I Wonder how j'0hnny'cl like to come to a banquet year after
Q NLW 5-For three days I have thougfht nothing' but Spring H
Festival. lt was thrilling anrl beautiful. and wonderful.
NIM' 30-Commencement! lil C DME ! !
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ia: 'janv iii- -Y ff """"' J" '
- f 'na
METAL WORK EXHIBIT
SECOND PREP.-XRATURY SEXVING EXHIBIT
:E - ,5-3! !5L ,, f , -'LE 4 A Jim ,illl iL 1ll1f
3 -! 1
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' FOODS AND COOKERY EXHIBIT
Ill Ylll WIIV :una alla ill
INTERIOR VIEYVS IN FOODS AND COOKERY DEPARTMENT
MANUAL ARTS EXHIBIT
'gg V V l
44- Y-V .
QE YE fi
, li Mx
Up Side Down
, XVh:tt would you think
-1 , . . .
Should you see Miss XfVenner with
x T, hrooin
-11: A-sweeping oil' tables with all her
Or red apron with dots like the moon
linwruppingg' Miss liuhh in sorry
- , , J plight?
W'hztt would you think?
1 D ..l,x
, 'A -.
" ii u ll f 1 mf'
,K A", N 4.4 ' ow wou c you ee -,.g .ful I
'l"7'f'g! lf IZ1'e'r xfVllllll.ll'lS suddenly broke 5, - Q
. 1, 1 1'+' - .
l -1' "X-l HJ-.dui loose ' Q
M i.lliig:', f 7 And in class "cut pigeon wings?"
ifjll 'K W Or Miss Humphries acted thc goose, ,
lvl Coming' incxeusuhly late to all
ll' How would you feel?
" j-- li
VVhc1'e would you go
If with many il hoot
Dr. Gilchrist roniped into view,
And then Miss Pots, to boot,
Wlzlllcccl without 11 shoe?
VVhci'e would you go?
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r The Ukulele
14 fx' ll
: Qnce :L young Philippine 5' l:'
W Came on an ocean line-og in
'llhe "Ulcic" hc clicl struni, 'Q
just with the thick of his thumb. Li
Li Anil that inzulc all the girls pine-0. ' X QU
l: 1 M i:
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WITELPLES lf xl
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l Anil after this young Philippino
NH ., Vlfcut back on the ocean line-0,
Q V N XX Our canipus, it did hum,
-L For every girl bought a "Ukie" bum, i
1 n u 1 h
E h'VlllCll kept up 21 llvely time-0. l 4
A UKE-BUT- il
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ll, eee. , ee e e -e ,-e-,e..W-T ,m,m.,,,...ee-.e ,ee e..e .,.,e....eeA-e :l--..e,t,,l,,,.e,,,.,,,.l,..,.ll
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IU 5- Well, WeII,I dcclurelThf-Yve Blown Up
Twrjkc' College! '
2 f'- So They Hove. Lcf Us Reserva' Cmmrmnl
llmvfvfi Amd Nmybe Everwhanri WH! Blow Vfver.
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SKAUNG new Hut-JANM NEXT DAY
WB. Emil WW 51,3 54155
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1. 5LEI2P LATE. 32 BREAKFASI' IN ROOYIB- 25. AI-IqIf.IDAY.
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45 AN EARLY GAME.
A C ALL F ROM
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THE MILLENNIUM AT C.I.A.
'nm 'ww I 'un
I try to get yun,-hut in vain.
lim' of ull elusive things 'tis .
'l'he hours 1've spent on this
Are :ts El thousuncl years to me.
Dear teacher, how dues it seem
My chemistry! My chemistry!
0 x .
Jh, nizuiclening' I'in'nn1lzlc. struc-
turztl :md plum,
thee. X .
Uh, the exams, that teacher
I hope with all my heart 1 see,
int ll H, well, then, Il C,
Ur even ll pass, in chemistry.
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I mx ut you hue my ieu 045
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:mul if o tmlf' aj lg, t .umm ullrsri
Chapel Talks by Great People
5 "It has been found by the authorities here at the College of Industrial
Arts, a college of first rank, that in previous years the girls who have I
come here have wasted too much time. As a result of this important
discovery there are to be many important changes made in the lives of the
Q students. Classes will he in operation six days a week, leaving Sunday ,-
: as a holiday, with the exception of church, letter-writing, studying, mend- G
" ing and house-cleaning. This regulation is in accord with all colleges of I'
first rank. We hope that each student will fully appreciate this day of
rest. I also wish to announce that classes will continue from sunup till
, sundown. This will prove very delightful, I am sure, as the girls will ,
l have the opportunity of seeing the beautiful sunrises and sunsets for which l
Denton is especially noted. This, too, is in accordance with a college of
the Hrst rank."
-Mn. B1zixI.L1w at the opening of school.
"As President of the College of Industrial Arts, a college of the first
rank, I feel a great deal of pride in the institution, and in the student body,
and even in the faculty. As a result of this great pride, I desire to make
the school one of the greatest for young women in the United States.
I have, therefore, seen fit to add the following features to the college
curriculum: The night school is perhaps one of the most modern educa-
tional devices, and I am sure it will appeal to those students who feel
i they do not attend enough classes during the day-time. The night classes, -
I as organized, will begin promptly at seven in the evening, and continue :
lb until ten. For students who take this course the study hour will be from ,T
10:00 P. M. until 1:00 A. M. The specific courses to be offered will be l.
announced later. I am sure, however, that these courses will equal in ,
M every respect the regular courses given during the college year. I know QL!
: positively that the student body will uphold me in every attempt to make ll,
" this a college of 'A' rank." ?
--MR. BRAI.I,1tv. I
f'Owing to some peculiar cause, the present system of Christmas
vacation must be entirely done away with. As you know, you girls are
if . s -. t . t - . t E
.!..!l::5:.. -l-!Sv --If - ---V V vY1.qff5QQQ.Y,5l-ll, , I 'fl-I
iiikglil -f!.!'f ." . it ll lf V I. ,,. .1893 g-fQsPi'l
1-r at in
Url neither able to leave or return on time. After my conference with 'a
chosen few' of the students and the entire faculty, I have some interesting
things to offer for the following year. In the first place, 50 per cent will Mi
he taken off for each absence from class. This, of course, will mean a great
. deal to the entire student hody. On the other hand, delightful correspondence
lil courses are to he offered to each and every student during the holidays. Ui
These classes will he made very attractive, and extra credit will he given fl!
W for the work. If there is any student who feels the homing instinct very
lllli strongly, she must see me, and I will arrange for correspondence work I
l during the vacation at home. This course will enable the student to spend ,l
most of her time at home in the field of college work. This course will
have the added advantage of giving the college atmosphere together with
the home environment." lg?
lli --Mu. XVIIITIC fimmediately after the return of the students
lm from the Christmas vacationj. I
Miss Lindsey on the Pageant M5
- . .... sig:
,., ' ln-5
Girls, you all know that we're going to give a pageant, and we LIKE
need the help of each one of you. The College is not giving the pageant,
I ll neither are the members of the Faculty, although we all want their help. dll
You are giving your pageant. The pageant is going to he given, and it lib
remains with you as to what kind of a pageant you will have. VVe cannot
have a pageant without girls, and you must be the girls.
Now, to give you a little idea of what the pageant is to he like, I'll
1,33 tell you the charming little plot into which the dances are woven. The
llti scene opens with a garden scene and a gardener-not the plain kind, but
one of these delightful, picturesque gardeners. I-Ie is surrounded hy a i
lil court of cutworms, who sing him to sleep with a lullaby. Then the chorus I
of grasshoppers and crickets come in and sing delightfully soft music, and M
and dance. For these dancers we are going to have special training and ,
beautiful costumes. Now, we have only two grasshoppers and three ,.
Wil crickets, and I know that there are girls here that are just meant to he
grasshoppers-and we need forty-hve more. VVon't you volunteer? just :Q
gill hold up your hands, please. But the gardener still sleeps. There's oppor- 'gil
tunity for one very talented girl to fill a very important role, the Grand-
daddy-long-legs who walks across the gardene1"s nose and wakes him.
She has not been selectedg so I'll ask you all to "come out to the gym in H4
ig rx li-lac time, in li-lac time, in li-lac timef' and make your pageant a beautiful
2 success. tsl
ig, 1? l
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Such Stuff as Talks Are Macle Of
CA11 address by the President to the student body on most any
occasion where he sees an opportunity of consuming fifteen minutes of the
chapel time and ten minutes of the following period.J
If any member of the student body of the College of Industrial Arts
is so weak-minded, so lacking in the principles that make a strong student
while in school, and a StI'0l1g.WO11121l1 in life after leaving college-well. I
want such a student to see me in my office directly at the close of the
present hour. No, just go to your room and pack your trunk. and paint
your face, and then telephone for me. I will offer my services in helping
you to leave the college. I will rush you off. If necessary, I will have
a special train to take you to your home and to your parents. They will
probably have more time and endurance for humoring and looking after
your moral imbecility and mental deficiencies.
I was at a convention in Dallas yesterday. and I came away know-
ing that the College of Industrial Arts is the lirst and foremost college
in Denton. And I want each member of the student body who is not
willing, or is physically unable, or who has not sense enough, to live up
to the ideals and purposes of the college, and keep its standards as a college
of the first class, to leave at once.
Now, if there is any student who, for any reason, cannot pick up her
song book upon leaving the college chapel, she will please hold up her hand
and I will appoint a deputy to do it for her.
D1-:AN XVIIITIQ has some announcements to make.
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There are many kinds of springs-clock springs, bed
springs, buggy springs, hair springs, spring beauty, and even
the bubbling spring--but this is to be a treatise on the main
According to the calendar maker, spring comes on March
twenty-first. It is universally known as that season of the
year in which plant life begins to bud and shoot. But the
weather man and I disagree with the calendar maker and dic-
tionary writer. I guess the calendar maintained that we should
go peacefully along in our winter Hannels until twelve o'clock
of March the twentieth, and then wake of a sudden to find that
spring had come. Not so! The weather man way back in
February, and sometimes in january, even in Texas, says: "W'e
will have a nice warm day." Of course, the clay might be
cold, but it is warm as spring. For several days the sun-
beams are so hot that you find yourself with a crick in your
neck from gazing at the trees, looking for buds. You needn't
fool yourself, "Spring ainft came," and you needn't worry Miss
Perlitz about the summer uniform, for she does know more
about Texas weather than you think you do.
After a nice. lovely winter of spring weather, along comes
the calendar man. saying spring has come. Instantly the
weather maker, his dire enemy, says that he has to get his
wintry, stormy weather in somewhere, and he will do it now.
So all the elements brew and stew, and the universe of Texas
is sent back into its winter Hannels, and recalls its unseason-
able spring fever. The wind blows frantically just when you
want to look nicest for the junior Prom. and your hair gets
broken and your complexion ruined!
Don't worry, though, the dictionary writer will score a
point, for the next morning you wake up. il-low you do spring
into that summer uniform, for "Spring has come!"
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1 li i
l J o k e s
Bright colored boy, supposed to harness the horse in time
ii for a town girl to get to school, at 8 o'clock: "That is the earliest i
if taken up school I ever seen. -Iis' haf' to get there before clay- 2
llll Mivrlc K. Cspeaking of small pieces of colored paperj: "Is
that confetti or spaghetti ?" i
fn? ' n
i1""l . - .... . 'N'
i 5 Miss SIIOUSIC, in English classydiscussing disappointed lives:
I "You know some people are never satisfied with what they have
F to do in life. Some English teachers, for instance-l"
ll T Miss B.xR'1'oN, looking at the picture of her own likeness
l I' in her hand: "I couldn't use those at allg the teeth are terrible."
J l Confident photographer: "Don't worry about that, Madamg I
it can move them." . .
ll An Outline in Sociology
ii i 1. Growth of inferiority of country pastry.
lil A. Low salaries.
We listen and it thunders,
We work and it soarsg
We start a-runnin' and it follows:
Music penetrates H. A. floors. I
Cooking Notes ' D
To serve, bring the plates in and set them before indi-
viduals of the right temperature. '
Never buy anything but immaculate milk from wagons ,
ig, packed in ice. S
,li MR. ADKINSON, in junior Physics Class: "Now, who can
tell me why the sky is blue? Surely you all know such a simple
p RUTH C11oRN: "I always thought it was because it was so
l far off." -
i gl l
l 2 284
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Attention I I I I I
Miss VVeimer did not say: "Clear and sparkling, nor crisp
Katherine High has just pulled off some more of her "pep," I
A She tried to freeze chicken stock into lemon ice, for a formal I
1! c inner. .4 V .
Johnnie Coit wore a suit in the Style Show, the latest suit III
in Vogue. It was adorned by huge drops of water patterned
after the recent rainfall. A
i . '
5 TEACHER: "Johnnie, don't you know you mustn't laugh out :
jo11NN11t: "Yes'um. I didn't intend to. I was just smiling,
and the smile busted."
The Secretary of the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet reportedas fol-
lows: "After the business meeting Miss NVest read a paper on
'Personal Devils.' There were fourteen present."
From the way some girls spend money, one gets the impres- I
sion that their fathers were swimming in gold! VVell-there are I
submarines afloat. I
M-- fmaking out D+ Cottage Menusj : "Ruth, what is
another vegetable I can have P"
RUTH fimpatientlyj: "Oh, wait till Friday lunch and you
will get a full list of all we have had in two weeks in the vege- I
table salad." l y
i BUSTER fstruggling with French grammarbz "Miss Perlitz, gi-
! do the people who live in France have as hard a time learning ,Q
French as we do? CAsidej: Gee! I'll bet a French baby has a I
hard time learning to talk I"
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The T. L.
The T. L. is a funny thing.
It sneaks about all day,
p T And every time it sees a girl V
'i Someone is sure to say: i
Q "A nice T. L. I've got for you." Q
CAsidej But it's aye this way,
T Not 11 thing about her has e'er been said.
, , -
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. The T. L. is a bird of prey.
V' It seeks poor little girls,
And tells them just such stuff as this:
,Q "You have such lovely curls."
l "VVhat a perfect voice you -have!"
y 1 And "You dance in graceful whirlsf'
U Is it true or not? VVho cares? I L
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li Twenty Third Psalm F
Mr. Bralley is our Presidentg we shall not want another.
l W I-le maketh this a "first rank" collegeg he giveth us a "pur-
pose" in life. A
He teacheth us to sewg he teacheth us to prepare meals
for our future husbands' sake. -' '
Yea, though we travel through the years of learning, we
fear no evilg for thou art with us: thy chapel talks and mass
meetings encourage us.
Thou preparest a table before us in Brackenridge Hallg
thou fatteneth us on liverg thou feecleth us cabbage.
To work from eight until five-thirty will follow us the
X days of our school lifeg and we will dwell at C. I. A. until we
l t get our degrees.
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lfkwlllllff Cuplcl at a Dlsaclvantage
XX! ji-:NK11-3 COLLINS. 1
"Hello, Central. Give me 6l4." i
X l "Is this Miss Perlitz? No? Yes, 1 desire to
' speak to Miss Iferlitz, please."
H "Is this Miss Perlitz? 'lfhis is Mr. C. I de-
sire to call on Miss H--- next Saturday night,
"No, this is the Grst time I have called at C. I. A.
You know, IT"
"Oh, I have to see Mr. VVhite first, you say?
5 Nog I haven't seen Mr. VVhite. I didn't know I
l had to call him."
"Very well. You Say his number is 104?" ,
Mr. C. hangs up receiver and calls Mr. Wl1ite'S
' number. . i
"Is this Mr. White? This is Mr. C. I would
like to call on Miss Ifl-- Saturday night."
"No, I haven't called on her before?"
"No, I don't live here."
"Yes, I attend the Normal."
Yes, I have known her for several years."
"Yes, I give you Mr. Benton as a reference."
S0 I must call Miss Perlitz again and tell her I have
your permission ?"
"Very wellg thank you."
CAsidej "Gee! Ifle sure does like to know all the family
Qlgaterj "Miss Perlitz, this is Mr. C. again. Mr. WVhite
said it would be all right for me to call. May I call Miss
"Oh, I have to call someone else now! You say Miss
Best at Stoddard I-Iall? Very wellg I thank you."
fAsidej "Darnit! I-low many more? But I have started,
so here goes." ,
"Is this Stoddard Hall?"
"I want to speak to Miss Best, please."
nl. i mmf I ' " ' .taper "i'T"rIm
'ffm 1: -' 111 1 'lx in it . . Vlll
:Qs 'Yiir' Illlgfnr if if .gg lr e .mm num- an:
"Oh, you say she is out? Well, when will she be in?"
"Between eight and nine A. M. and one and two P. M.
Very well, thank you."
CAsidej "Office hours! I wonder what they think I
am? I haven't time to waste on office hours."
CNext dayj "I-Iello, isathis Miss Best? Yes, please. This
li is Mr. C., and I would like to call on Miss I-I-- Saturday i
1! night, if you don't object."
I "Yes, I have permission from Mr. Wfhite and Miss Per-
' I litzf'
i "Yes, we are old friends." i
Q "Oh, very well. You say if it is all right with Miss I-I-1 !
I may call?" , I
"Oh, I see, call again and get a definite answer."
"Thank you very much, Miss Best."
iQAsidej "Darn those rules! VVhy didn't I tell her my
hair is red, my eyes brown, I am six feet in height, my par-
ents are living, I am healthy, and all the rest of my family
history. Call again tomorrow! Three days making a date f
to see a girl just about two hours! If I ever make a date
with anyone else there, I hope--"
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'V' FOREWORD i
We are sure you will like this book better ,E
QI I than any other book you reacl. If you clon't l
i i like it better, tell us-clon't tell our com-
y THE STAFF.
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We dedicate this loving volume to the
forth coming picture which has rendered so
little service in up-lifting and building our
We thank you,
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C. I. A. at Home
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1. SARA ANN MA'l'II,lJ1K JANE Mol,I,v I"or,r.v HOPKINS .... .... A rgyle, Texas
Upper Graduate--P. O. junior.
Junior Dance Committee.
"A simpler thought has no man."
2. Fuzzns FANNITINBUBBLE ............... .... C rumb, Texas
Entered in 1908.
Holder of Lead Medal.
"We do hy letting others do first."
3. KATY K1KN0X'I,UZRN, Pu. D .............. .... B oston, Mass.
"Oh, how we shall miss you after you have gone!"
. 4. AZUREA Fr,oRAmAv ...................................... .... S alt Creek, Texas
I 3 Champion Swimmer.
li Varsity Basket Ball Team.
i Heart Smasher.
l "Like a rose, thou art sweet to me."
' 5. THEDA BARA ............................... .... P aris, Okla.
Chairman of Final Ball.
' President of Self-Control Association.
A "She is a model for all who sleep."
2. 6. CA'1'nE1uNE IRIQNE A'1'l,AN'1'A ................ ---Denton, Texas
Junior Class Play.
' Entered in 1914.
"Her heart is not here: it has Crisen?D."
NOTE-Apology is due to the fact that Miss Atlanta's picture does not appear on this
pageg furthermore, we are very sorry: but. due to a fracture which she received
while uniting in a basket ball game, she was confined to the hospital for some
time, and was unable to reach the photographer's office. Much can be said con-
cerning Miss Atlanta.
WH, mn' Ml' lllf.. ,, :Ulf
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' Special Junior Section 5
Pep ........ Pep ........ junior Pep
E Pep .... .... P ep ........ Junior Pep E
Pep .... ..... P ep ........ Junior Pep "
Pep .... ..... I Jep ........ Junior Pep
P-e-p .... ......... P -e-p ........ JUNIOR PEP
VVhat's the matter with our team?
They're all right!
NVhat's the matter with our team?
They're out of sight.
VVhether they win or lose the game,
VVe'1'e right behind them just the same.
What's the matter with our team?
THEY'RE ALL RIGHT!
Q Rah-Rah-Rah-Rah--Rah ! W!
A Rah--Rah-Rah-Rah-Rah !
i TEAM! M
' 301. .I
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g K '73 I
The Chap House
Modern, well-huilt log cabin,
equipped with running' water.
Under the supervision of man-
agement of the entire liztculty.
Some of the nicest girls in
school belong. l
53 r ri thi
M. E. B. House
'llhe most modern tire cquipt
building' off the campus. Meals
served three times il dzly. lilc- F
vators to all rooms. Under the
direction :Lnd inzmugcment ol
un expert Upticiun.
The Press House
'llhe only honorzilble club in
school. Due to this distinc-
tion every student is eligible
who has a purpose in life.
Meals served collectively or
individually or sepzlmtely, also
Nil' All In
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:ll-ftf"'f"'f-'J'!Ef-r-'-J-.!l-1-.-L---en.gall lbs.. f "', --Zlgfl ,s,,."i"l!F' , - - ff
Physical Training at C. l. A.
ing. VVe do wish we
for this 1'eason.
But there is another attraction offered
by this department. Of course every course
must have an aim, a vocational aim, so to
speak! It is the sole aim, aside from the
numerous other cultural and aesthetic aims,
to produce for the uplift of the world, beau--
tiful circus women. I think this is such a
lofty "purpose," especially since it is so new
and oh !-so aristocratic! Now, this aim is
further divided into smaller aims. They aim
for part of the students to ride bareback
better than others, and others to make sen-
sational drops, and still others to walk tight-
ropes, and still others to ride bicycles, so
! 1 'T
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that we have a regular circus of
our own up here. That's a big
advantage! On the whole, I
think this is about the most im-
portant course in the College.
W'hen I begin to think of all the
"jobs" one can get when one has
completedtlie gymnastic course
my heart swells with pride. And
to think that the College guar-
antees positions! Yes, I would
advise even 1-I. A.'s and Lit's and
Manual Arts and everyone to
make a specialty of this course.
Physical training is popularly known i"
throughout the College as ,l'hysical-'l'or- l
ture. CIt is conducted by none other than Ei
the highly esteemed and fully competent fn
Miss l-lelmeicke.J It is a required subject
for the first year students. No one would
ever know it, though. for even our dignified I
Seniors clamor for a little corner in the gym. Q
I think this over-exuberance of interest in -
the department is due to the wonderful :
achievement as exhibited in the graceful pt
tread of the graduate students of the de- if
partment, and in their sylph-like forms and jll
agile movements. This is especially notice-
able when one is trying to sleep in the morn- N
had a big new gym if
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1 College Athletics
i es seeds- i
An Afternoon of Basket Ball
i Eager for battle, undaunted by the whoops of the oncom-
-i ing enemy, the two champion teams hopped forth upon the
field, somewhat like the gladiators of the good old days gone by. !
T The spectators were as divided as the teamg tense, rigid and
p bloodthirsty they were, ready at the first sign of victory to give
the joy-laden cry: "Fifteen rahs for our team!" So bitter and
l fierce the strife, the colors even fought and clashed. Aye, even
l after the loyal class members had been careful each to keep her
y colors within the safe distance of one-half foot from contami-
nation of the Mason-Dixon line. l
ii T-, 1- -
l The umpire's Whistle blows shrilly, and the game is about ii
to begin. The crowd draws near the side lines! The battle is l
on! The ball progresses down the courtg gracefully, but swiftly, L
the opponents knock each other down in the mad fight for the p:
fl ball. Again the referee blows her whistle. Each side is tense. T
Can it be that she is going to loudly and defiantly announce to
l the whole world that the enemy has forfeited the game? Lo!
l 'twas only a toss-up. The thuds of the disappointed hearts as
V they descended quickly from the throat into the usual resting
T' 'ct 'Illl7""' f',iilf""""W for ' ' ,Jimi aging rm:
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I Iifijijigfgiiigi I In: 1. ffl ,cmlijj lc:1igQii:"i1ifJI I xL::.:::m ll Lfggj? .. .. :ggi I I
E l"""""'A 'V""' 'W "'iA""' "' """' N" "V " """'M'!l
i 1 4 l
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y eg l
ly ll place could be heard for blocks! For the third time the keen gli
ii 'i whistle blows! The lirst half is ended, and the score is O-0.
. . . . . ' l
l I The interval of space IS hlled with the merry chatter and
li happy College yells of the opposing sides. The leaders of the
l classes pound each member of their team on the back with the
il hearty assurance that her college classmates are betting on her.
,. , T,
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it The game begins again at the appointed and appropriate til
moment. The teams walk calmly to their places and smile a
n u l '
l knowing and beloved sm1le into the sea of faces, They know if
W they will win. Are they not going to live up to lofty ideals
l l lj
.. 5 '
Y' t , '
1 -7:1 .L it fl
5 " .ill
Il of their childhood? They must realize the dreams of their girl-
hood! They must keep their flag on the dome of the building!
y Each would become the blazing and bright star of the College ll
world. The ball rapidly travels down to the east goal. The P llc
blue and pink side lines burst into a chorus of yells. Fate is . T
against them. just as the ball trembles at the goal, a gust of i, ll
'fl ---A -AM -'-f----4 - '-'rr1p,:Q...!.E'2a',1::"':1:':::'if1:fE!!.i
nur llli l!JllL-,,, T T QQ li emu: liin rl:
wind comes lightly along and knocks the hall into the arms of
the winning enemy. She rushes frantically to the side line and
after a long while of lighting and struggling. the ball is put
safely into the arms of her sister players. This time the red and
yellows yell. Above the roar can be heard the non-ceasing,
fate-controlled whistle of the umpire: "Time is up." The Gym
is like unto the angry sea of clashing waves. The umpire raises
her arm dramaticallyg the crowd subsides into a still silence.
Could it be? "The score is O-O!" The crowd departs slowly,
wending its way to its respective dormitories. Each person is
fully confident that his team would have won if the game would
have lasted for one minute longer, for-?!
ll -- il
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The Social Sicle
Miss Shouse. Entertains Alfred Noyes 2
Entreated by the three literary clubs for her help in a stress- f
ing matter, Miss Shouse kindly offered her hospitable assistance
with house and home to the entertainment of the wonderful g
noted Noyes and wife during their stay in the community. :
A systematic schedule was made out, assigning the various f
tasks of reseponsibility for the great occasion to helping mem-
bers of the clubs which were bringing the supreme personality
to our College. The following entertainment was rendered:
Qlj A few hours before his arrival two Fine linen sheets
and pillow cases, a set of silver, plates and cups, silver sugar
bowl, sandwich basket and a baking powder can biscuit cutter
were rushed unwarnedly across town and dumped at the above-
Q25 Six trips were made to land a pretty comfort from Miss
C31 At 10:30 P. M. a housekeeper next door to Miss Shouse
spilled nearly a sifter of flour in an effort to shovel up a cupful
to a flurried girl.
C41 A large new blotter found its way at the last minute to
the open writing desk.
C51 A forgotten stewpan of chocolate showed evidence of
the source of a burning odor after the lecture of Mr. Noyes. M
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred left town deeply impressed with the :
charming ICFFICIICNCY of C. I. A. students. Perhaps they would "
have known better, when they had complimented one of the
girls for the delicious biscuits, if she could have told them that
a housewife had sent the batch of biscuit dough from which
they were produced across town the afternoon before, or that 'i
they had been 1'olled out on the drainboard to the sink. Q
In cleaning up after the departure the girl was glad of the l
chance to save a cigarette stub of IXLFRICIJ Novics.
ll , .. , g
llr e ulln 1ll,l.,, e llll. 0 ill! -may
We have a sweet line of Me-Own-Beauty
EVENING DRESSES Parlor
Come around and try them
on before buying.
Marshall Field St Co.
Get your face shined free.
Hair done on or of head.
The Donation Bank
or DENTON Laundry
Per cent paid for all funds Qnen all night,,-Irons rented
1021Hed- very cheap.
We lend money at 55 This saves you from getting
your buttons lost.
Tea House Tilly
All alcoholic drinks served,
511.00 a week
Porter House Sandwiches
P a rl o 1'
Shoes shined while you
Our Motto: "Brilliancy"
We Thank Our Advertisers
Luzni- 1 -io:anr.-0inniunzfnzuu-i:n14r.:ni-I101014-u1u:1..ia.1..... 14 .- ni .1011
. lill V' 'llll l 'Il LIU'-
l V I
Y. W. D. A. SERVICES WILL
BE HELD SUNDAY EVENING
Owing to present conditions in
remodeling, the Y. NV. C. A. serv-
ices will be held as usual in XVhit-
son's store. and continue to do so
until further notice. Sunday night
services will be held as before, at
6:00 A. M.
Subject: "'Ilhe Art of XVearing
Clothes in the Most Conspicuous
Leader: A. L. Russell.
Song Director: K. Cheney.
T-lymn: "Where is My XVander-
ing Boy 'Ilonight?',
Owing to congested conditions.
the oratorical department has kind-
ly consented to repeat all plays in
the evening as per schedule, so as
not to interfere with studying. The
Ukulele Orchestra will furnish the
Tickets for the play "The Book
of Jeremiah" are selling early two
for 5 cents. but will increase in
price the longer you wait. Every-
body buy early and come late.
A letter recently received from
U. S. Bureau of Education states
that all applications for positions
must come in. as they are holding
open all desirable places.
I THE Annsrs cnunsf
PAINTED IN THREE HEELS
Said to be the 1nost cultural that
has ever come to the College.
Headed by Delatone, the famous
baritone. followed by most noted
sulifragette. followed by stories to
amuse the little folks, followed by
much Noyes. followed by artistic
dances by Cruso. This completes
the program. Season tickets at the
Season tickets--- .... S .25
Single tickets ......... --- 5.00
DIIAMATID LEAGUE D. I. A.
SDHEDULE FDB PLAYS
5:00 A. M.-East Lynne.
5:30 IX. M.-Uncle 'I'om's Cabin.
6:30 A. M.-Book of Jeremiah.
7:30 A. M.--I:'erils of Pauline.
8:00 ll M.-Bought and Paid
9:00 .I'. M.-Her Double Life.
Girls, this is a serious proposi-
tion. S50.00 offered to the girl who
can persuade the greatest number
of -luniors to the Junior Dance
with a man.
V- ......n u,,aWmMcs. A, , -,ssn ,,., ,WM-sm,aamm,,, -
Clg.1....,.L.,.......Jlll..--L..f.l Ili' g E E
Y. W. G. A. GIVES
MUNEY T0 MISSIONS
Uncle John is dispatching to
New York with the C. I. A. Mis-
sion Fund, which consists of 5552,-
Y. W. IJ. A. FHIILIII
Come with us and have tea,
For we will be so jolly and full
Every member invited.
Time: 10 P. M. to 2 A. M.
NEWS FHUM THE FRONT
New York QAssociated PressH-
Miss Mary Gandy, former student
at C. I. A., has made a most hril-
liant success as ballet dancer in one
of the late productions.
UUTLINE FUR UIIURSES UF STUDY
Monday ............. 10:30
Tuesday .............. S ZOO-8 100
NVednesday .... .... 8 :00-5 :30
'lfhursday .... .... I -loliday
Friday ................. Holiday
Saturday .............. 3 100-5 100
If any of these periods conflict
with the girls, please see Dean
SULELYTITIT dun Sfilnfnrs
Those desiring jobs in Utah, Por-
to Rico or Alaska apply early, as
the demand is greater than the
Miss Green has left school rather
abruptly for Chicago, where she ex-
pects to accomplish something. lf
she does not like her Held we wish
her to feel free to return.
NVe wish to state here that any
girl feeling the migratory spirit, at
the psychological moment, will
Miss Cooper spent a delightful
evening at Mrs. Echolsf Popovers
News from the battle-lines has
caused weeping and wailing and
knashing of teeth.
A new dormitorv has been start-
ed, the completion of which will
occur within the next twenty-four
IEIL 312 I.
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ig il l..1ttle Folks Nlagazlne
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gl? L1'r'r1,l-3 busn-: GlLmQR'1' ...... ............................ E illtfll'
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,gn Appreciation fiom oul litt e 1e.ue1s.
my 4 lJl'1.XR Enrrokz
Tl I read your lTl2lg2lZlllC each month. 1 love
on . . . .
the 1D1Ctll1'CS and the stories. Here is my pic-
Qfgl ture. I hope you will publish it.
W Ho ' 4 -
,, ly . ping to see you soon,
ll j lVI.x1u' ANNA Loulslc Bocirua.
'5 fl p- - E '
gm l',.llx un.. h
rf 35 It is Sl'l0VVlllg' today, but thought 1 would
yi send you my picture. l go to C. T. A.. and take
lil ull the work given. XfVisl1 you could see our
,' institution. I :un sure you will remember nie.
ff! us we went to different colleges together.
5 Lovingly yours,
il 5: NI'II.I..
y Q lbmu Miss EDITOR:
Ln All three both of us want you to print our
If . . .
ggi picture, 'cause we read your journal every tune
'l il we get it. 'llliis is not an very good picture of
Q1 QQ us, but hope you enjoy it. From we boys,
if gi Tom, Dlcli AND Ivliuuw.
lul""""A"'l'."fTff""'-""' """ '1' "' ' " ' ' " ' ' '
g1!l..e, 'QW s- ,i "ll, ' .,,7"F' l"'f
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Are You Sure ? 9?
K ":-sx8 1.
L 4 Q , Z
XVitl1 laces grim. with eyes grown dim,
lVitl1 lingers all cripplccl and sore,
Xllc write these lines, turn clown our Steins
And close the Sanctum door.
XVC 11e'er forsook a task of the book,
Nor unc of its many ills.
XVe've clone our best-lleaven give us rest
,-Xml cash to pay our bills."
sn' su! K1 ,ng
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The Daedalian Index
FRONTISPIICCIQ ZDAIQDALIAN QCOlOred Illustrationj ....... ..,, .,,.... T 1
FORENVORD QCO1Ored Illustrationj .............. --- .......,,,, ,..-- , ,, 3
ZDICDICATION fCO1Orecl Illustrationj ....................h.......,,,,,,,, 5
ORDER OE BOOKS QCO1O1'ed Illustrationl ............. ........,,,.,,,,, 7
VIEW SECTION ...................................... ................ 9
PRESIDENT .......................... .... ................. . . ...... 1 7
ALMA MA'1'lC1i ........................................................ 18
THE COLLEGE OE INDUSTRIAL ARTS ........................... .,..,....,,
STAT!-2 DORMITORIES ..................
----- ------------------- 22
BOOK I-TIIE COLLEGE QCO1Ored I1luStratiOnD ..................... ,.., 2 5
FACULTY .......................... --- ........... .... - .------,
S'l'UDI'lN'1' ASSISTANTS ............. .......... .....-......,. ,,,. 3 4
CJFFICICRS OE fXDMINIS'l'RA'l'ION ...... 36
BOOK II--CLASSES QCO1Ored Illustrationj ..................-..,,, -,,,,,, 3 7
SENIOR 1917 ........................ .................... ...,. 3 9
JUNIOR 1918 ...........................................,..,.,,. 49
LITERARY D IC PA RTM ENT .................... ...... , ,,..,,..
FINE AND APPLIED ARTS DICPARTMIQN'1' .......... .,.......,,,,
DOMESTIC SCIENCE DlCPAR'l'MlCN'l' ..................,., ,,,, ,,,,, 59
MANUAL ARTS DI'ZPAR'l'Ml'2N'1' .......... -- --- ,.,. ,I U-,
DOMESTIC ART DliPAR'l'MliN'I' ...............-..,... ,-.,,,,,,.,
SOPIIOMORE ..........................,......... ,,.,,,,,,. ,,-,,. 7 5
FRESIIMAN ...................... ............. ...,..,,..,, ,,,, ,
ONE-YEAR CLASSES .................................... ...,..,,, 9 5
HOMEMAKER CLASS ...... ............ ,.......,,...,,.... 9 6
IRRICGULAR CLASS ................................... ,...,, , ,-
PREPARATORY CLASSES .................................,,,,-.,,,, 101
SECOND PREPARATORY ............... ...... ........,,,,,-,, 1 O 2
FIRST PREPARATORY ................................,.,,,-,.. 104
III--ATI-ILE'1'ICS fColored Illustrationj ..................,...,., ,,107
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ......................................,, - -109
WEARERS OE WI-IITE SWEATERS ...............................,,,, 110
BASKET BALL ..............................................,,.. 113
TENNIS PLAYING--. .............. ......................-...,. 1 17
CLASS ATIfILIi'1'ICS ...............................,,,,,,.. .,-,,, 1 19
BASEIIALL ........................................ -,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 2 1
BOOK IV-TIIIS CAMPUS fCO1Orec1 Illustrationj ............... -,-,,,,,I,,,--123
ALUMNI IXSSOCIATION ...................... .. .......,.., --, ,U-125
S'l'UDEN'l'S, COUNCIL .......................-.,.-..-.,,,,,,,,,,,, 126
YOUNG VVOMAN,S CIIRISTIAN ASSOCIATION ...,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 28
PANIIANDLIC CLUR .................,..,,..,,,,,.-.,,,,,.,,,.- ,u130
TIIIC GERMAN CLUR .....,. .....,. ,..,,,.,,,, -,,,-,,,,, ,,,- 1 3 2
I "T 1 --------1-3-QQ!
IL I ....,. -W--,,.---., ,WIWWWW I IM I I U I Oh
'T "M" 'f "" 7' 11C.?,L.'lLI A "" W Y 1 - I
:QI I mm- -Jlll CMU USL flllL- mir 3 I..
GALVI-:STON CLUB .... .... 1 33
HOUSTON CLUB ..... .... 1 34
SAN ANTONIO CLUB--- ----135
EAST TExAS CLUB -.----- .... 1 36
ART CLUB ------------. --- 137
COLEMAN COUNTY CLUB ---- ---- 1 40
,, FARM GIRLS, COUNCIL -------- ---- 1 41
: HUN'1' COUNTY CLUB ----------- ---- 1 42
1- HASKELL-JONES COUNTY CLUB -.,- ---- 1 44
DALLAS CLUB ----------- - ---- .--- 1 46
C A CO, CLUB .-.---...... 147
HONOR SOCIETY ,,, ----149
PRESS CLUB-,, ---- 150
i M. E. B. CLUB--- ----153
Q CI-IAPARRAL CLUB ------- ---- 1 57
BICAUTIICS ------------.-.- ---- 1 61
BLANCHI5 BRANSON ---- ---- 1 63
FAYMIC NIYERS ------ ---- 1 64
LENNIE I-IALLMAN -,,, ---- 1 65
MARIE TAYLOR -.,,, , ---- 166
DO1iO'l1I'IY SMITH --- ----167
SUE COFEIN -------- ---- 1 68
LUCILLE MORRIS --- ----169
MARY LEE SEARS ---- ---- 1 70
TIIE PRESS --------------- ---- 1 71
LASS-O -.-----.----..- ---- 1 73
:DAICDALIAN QUARTERLY --- ---- 175
DAEDALIAN -------------------- ...- 1 76
LITERARY ----------------.---.-- ---- 1 79
TIIOMAS HrXIiDY,S USE OF NATURE -.-- --,. 1 81
TI'I1C CARNIVAL -------.---------- --,,,185
T1-IE FLOOD IN TIIE POND ---, ---- 1 91
AT MIEAL TIME --------- -.-- 1 94
- PLAYMATES -....-. ---- 1 96
. CMnyme Walkerj
Q THE GYPSY CALL --.- ---- 1 97
CClare Owsley, '16J
COLLEGE KODAICS ---- ---- 1 98
SOCIETY ---.----.-- --.- 2 13
COLLEGE CALENDAR --, ,---221
A COLLEGE VIEWS -.-- ---- 2 44
5 COMIC SECTION --------------------------------------.-- -.-- 2 68
A NTI-IE DAI5DALIAN,' CThe Note Book Of the juniOrSj--- ----294
"THE Y. VV. C. A." -------------.,-,.------------- ---- 3 11
"THE LITTLE FOLKS' MAGAzINE" --,.,..,---.----- ---- 3 13
AN APPRECIATION -------,..,., ,,,,,, ,,.. 3 1 6
FINIS --- --- 00317
ll I .
--L ' WJ--t 7 ' m'..l-'ii' '---.H-QM?-Y -4.--g,.,',,,-. 7 1..L .-
:gL--.-...Trzllpm--M-IIIL--SQ---,JJ A I Igin. Illf 111:
Index to Advertisers
ARMSTRONG PACKING COMPANY ...... --- ......... ..... - --- 5
ALLIANCE MILI.ING COMPANY ......... A .... 23
ADOI,PHUS CPIOCOLATES ............... .... 3 1
BROWN CRACIQER 81 CANDY COMPANY .... --- 6
BAKER 81 TAYLOR COMPANY CBOORSD .... .... 1 8
BOREN-STEWART COMPANY ............. .... 3 O
g0l',I,ECAf INDUSTRIAL ARTS ......... ....
" . I. . TORE ................ .... T
: CURTIS, O. M. fDrugSD ..... .... 1 7 3
T' CULLUM 81 BOREN ........ .... 1 8 -
CRAWFORD, DR. J. S. ...... .... 2 0
S. I. STEAM LAUNDRY .... .... 2 3
l'1'Y OTEI, .............. .... -
DREAMLAND THEATRE--- ----11
DYCHE 81 SINGLETON ......... .... 1 4
i DENTON STEAM LAUNDRY ....... .... 2 6 i
. DAUGIfI'1'0li'1'Y CCoufeCt1OueryJ .... .... 2 6 .
U EDWARDS 81 KLEPPER ........... -... 1 9 -
- EXCHANGE NA'I'IONAL BANK .... .... 2 9
EVERS HARIJNVARE COMPANY--- ----19
EVERTS CO., A1l'1'1IUR A. .------ .... 3 2
, FIRST NATIONAL BANK ......... .... l 7
FIRST GUARANTY STATE BANR ---- -.-- 1 7
I LIEIIELIJ-Ii1Pl'MAN PIANO STORE .... ---- 5 2?
I AIR, I-IE ......-............. --..
SIBSON 81 TURNER CGrocerSJ .--.-. .... 5 Z
OOD AMES . .-..........--....... -.-- -
HUEY '81 PHILP HAllDXVAI!E COMPANY ---- ---. 1 3
1-IARGREAVES PRINTING COMPANY ------ ---- 2 7
JARRELI,-EVANS DRY GOODS --------.. --- 8
JONES, DR. WV. A. -.-----.-----....-. ..-. 2 0
KANAIJY SEED 81 FLORAL COMPANY ----. .-.- 1 8
KUNzE STEAM BAKERY ----.---...--. .-.. 2 0
KING,S CANDIES ----------- ---32
IISEDDEQER, J. OE ...... 5 ..... .--- 5 lg
ONG KING C rocers ..-.-.. .---
MCNITZI-:Y PRINTING COMPANY ---- --- 4
MERMOID, JACCARD 81 KING --------- ---12
MINNIS, J. A. ----...--...-.....-.-. .-.- 1 5
MURPHY 81 TAYI.0R SHOE COMPANY ---.. ---- 1 6
MANDEI,I,, DR. RICHARD ------.-.----. .... 2 0
, MARTIN, DR. A. B. -----.---..-.... ---20
1 MIENDWS BEAETE PARLOR ----- -.--S?
1- I MC LURKAN OMPANY--- --- -
" MAGILL 81 SHEPARD ------------ ---- 2 3 l
T! NORTH TEXAS GAS COMPANY ---- ---- 1 9 Q
OLYMPIA CONFECTIONERY -.---. --.- 1 5
ORIENTAL HOTEL -------.---. ---- 3 7
, PRINCESS THEATRE ....... ---- 1 1
POST SUPPLIES .............. ---- 1 6
I ROWELI., DR. W. M. .......-- - .... ---- 5 g
i RECORD 81 CHRONICLE PRINTERI --.-.- -..--37 A
I BAILEY 81 COMPANY CDrugg1stsJ ..-- .... - , I
,. STONE, R. J. CPhOtographex-J ---- -... 1 0 Q
SINGER SEWING MACHINE .....-....................... ---- 1 6
SULLIVAN, BEN ...............................- ------- ----- 1 7
SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY CColored Insertb--- ---- 24-25
SANGER BROTHERS -.......-.......................... ----- 2 5
TURNER BROTHERS ---.-----.....-.-.........--- .. .... ---- 1 3
TERRY, I. S. -----------.- ---- 1 9
TALIAEERRO BROTHERS ..... ---- 2 0
VVILSON-HANQI COMPANY --- ---- 25
WILLIAMS' TORE --------- ....- ----
il I I E - . "'
lll., nm IIQL I :JllIQ.'f .---- ....... 1-3. ---' 'QIIQI , llll Q, Hg:
D 'mum' M lllk VT HI: L ' nil: lllfff mn,
sw?-QX?i w QW -.
Q U -4
AD V ERTI S ERS
. ' .- N xx,
A1 ,, x N
X NN QXX NX 51-Q
iss W 1
4 . .. ...- .M W , vl
f--i ,Nl-.I , , . T., -..,.---. .-T.112i.- ,-.. , ,gyl
' A . '-FI A lvl. "?uqy
?:lL ,........m-.ulIrgNg.-...1lltE,.,.-.4Q.....Qj IL i1 " ,Jqur:ig 'mir xl:
Syria oefcliion ia Bwofea ,Co owl,
a3QefJ6ioew. Sfmt, Kwize Keen ae-
feoYe3 came, MB we awww
you. um meg, cme wffmlfe. 5512.63
me fafcgefg fceejoonaigfe flu lyme
awcceofa of Ugmiagoog, ana wife aip-
jnwcfiake gem jawbwnage.
a C-lfifiiflig fi i
Jr 1 't : Y u::1ll l: W: 1 .ln
il ' fn ff"z1fl-1-'M' f-4.1. Y, -
QT' ,W Ai? L.-iffff ' T ' - 1 1- '---'gal' ' V I
:lm - . "tEiTiir"i:if:.fif3i lACii'Jf.'1jZijj C 'rfjlg r+"""j gltiif--1295-351 I'
--------' ----""-"""'-'-"-' --' W "-' Y --- 1- --"' ' - .
College of Industrial Arts
CThe State College for Women1
HE COLLEGE OFVINDUSTRIAL ARTS is the largest College
, for young women in Texas, having matriculated during the
tf current session 1075 students. The plant of the College con-
-- sists of fourteen substantial, commodious buildings, including
the following dormitories: Oakland Hall, Stoddard Hall, Brackenridge
Hall, and the Methodist Dormitory. A new fireproof dormitory and
dining hall, the erection and equipment of which is to cost S140,000, is
now in course of erection, and will be ready for use September 18, 1917.
The College first opened its doors to receive students September 23.
1903, at which time no public high school, normal school, college or
university in Texas offered courses in home economics. lt has four
times as many students studying home economics as any other college
or university in Texas. lts laboratories in home economics are the most
complete and the best equipped of anylm the Southwest. lt is a "college
of the Hrst class," which means that its faculty, its laboratories and its
courses of study, and all other college requirements, conform to the best
The following courses of study, composed of correlated subjects, are
offered: C11 the Household Arts Course, C21 the Literary Courseg C31
the Fine and Applied Arts Course, C41 the Manual Arts Course, C51 the
Rural Arts and Science Course, C61 the Homemakers Course: C71 the
Music Course, including piano, voice and violmg C81 the Expression
Course, C91 the Commercial Arts Course, C101 the Vocational Coursesg
C111 the Preparatory Course, conforming in content and method to the
last two years of work in a modern, well-equipped high school, which
includes cooking, sewing and manual artsg and C121 the Summer Courses,
including Ca1 the regular College Courses, and Cb1 the Summer Normal
Institute Courses required for all grades of Teachers' State Certificates.
The work is so organized that groups of subjects or integral parts of
the several courses of study may be taken in one year, in two years,
in three years, or in four years, and in all proper cases college credentials,
teachers' certificates. diplomas and the bachelor's degree are awarded.
A woman college .physician looks after the health of all students. The
faculty consists of sixty-seven members, educated and trained in the
best colleges of America and'Europc. The instructional and dormitory
buildings are located on a high hill in the center of the seventy-five-
The Summer Session of 1917 will open June 4 and continue for ten
weeks. The next regular session of the College will begin September
d For further information, or for announcements and catalogue, ad-
F. M. BRALLEY, President
College of Industrial Arts
"L MJ!I.ff-:aa-ff!!!t..-swf 1, , W-4+ tene-.--.s.!!e
" "' " """L.,..4...I.-...... .,-.,.,
--.MM . .. .,... .. . 4 ..., ,,....-...-..-.... ,,., , ..-. ,.........--. ....-,.-A..Y.... -..M .......... ..,. ...-..... ,............-E..-,............-,.......- .,..
surge... ....., .. mac -. -JIIVI C - . ..,A,,4,, Il fre-. ., ,,., -.'lIll...,.. ..,,.1InL,-,..,
" "A" A "J
1.1,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,, ,,,, ,E,,,....,,,,.e-,,-.....,-....,,.,.,.. ..-W .,,-..,..-,,., .......,......,.,.,.....-........-.....-.......4L,:.:i'...
1 1 1
1 1 11
1 1 11
, 1 11
I1 Q, "
1, -- - 1 -- ----an 1 " - n-n1q:4u: : 1 1 ::7 iz: 1: : 1
SERVICE is an overworked Word. Whether it means much
or little depends upon the one who uses it. With us, SERVICE
is half of friendship and true education, at least seventy-five
per cent of religion, and one hundred per cent of business.
SERVICE necessitated the recent addition to our brick press
room, increasing the floor space live times. This SERVICE
demanded the installation of a Model "C" Intertype, the
only multiple-magazine typesetting machine in Denton, and
positively the Lest eqlubped tyyzereilirgg machine in Ylfxas. The
composition for The Lass-0, Two Daodalian Qfzarlerh, cata-
logs, and large posters are set on this machine.
SERVICE added a counter to each of our three presses, in
order that we might positifuelv know that you are receiving full
measure. No guesswork, no explanations, no allowances
when we deliver an order, because we know.
Amplified sERv1cE enables us to assure you that your order
will be executed when promised, that you will receive
accurate, artistic, satisfactory work and full count.
When desired, our SERVICE includes the editing or rewriting
of copy, or even its entire preparation. Behind this SERVICE
are several years of successful experience.
For one hundred per cent SERVICE on printed or engraved
programs, invitations, Visiting cards, etc., patronize us. You
will be gratified that you did so.
MCNITZKY 'PRINTING CO.
25 SOUTH ELM STREET : DENTON, TEXAS
u up 7- fx ::- 1-17:1--ln1g::f:-,. in-gl u fxisn-1: 1 -in--u: nr
I1,1.-.... .... ce ...--c, ,, , -..-.-.-.,..,,u,.,. ,.,..-...u-E.-.,- at E.-
F11 fl 'lf'
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llifl if lff,gggf.L,gg.i!QEQf!'lliflif N ' fb
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till N luul- l 4--- U-- , W-, L :Jn 1 nfl 'ME
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my or Armstrong 5 'Pure Food Products fi l
4' if fu. s. uozfr. INSIVSCTFIJI if '
ii fl ' cc ll l
:ill H Tlzere 'J 14 Plover on the Cover" l i
HMONG our products are Plover I-Iam and Brealy'a.vZ Baron, I. V
5, Little Pig Brand Porl' Saurage, Bulferelzp Pure Lard, Oal' Leaf '
H and Bird Brand Shortenings, Dewdrop Cooking Oil and Emerald Salad l N
Lil Oil. All of our products are guaranteed to be Pure, Wholesome
and of Delightful Flavor. All animal products are U. S. Govern- l
ig ll , ment Inspected. We also produce the highest quality Fresh Meats, ll l
li Provisions, Sausages and Specialties. Made in a Texas Sunlit Plant- gi l
lg fifty buildings on a fifty-acre tract-where cleanliness is a creed. I li
Plovel: Pure Food Products will insure happiness and healthfulness in "
ll your omc. , l
MADE omx nv 5
.il i - l
pl , lg Armstrong Packing Company l.
Li THE PIONEER PACKERS OF TEXAS
H DA LLA s ll
it 1 . W 1 -. .. . d. .. s.. d. ., d. .. .. ,
ll " s l' ll
l.' 'gf' 771213. o',' "'-- 'jg'ggj,g7,,y" f-s- - an . Y. .. ...-....-..,...-----.. W . N.. W.. . . . . U-, . ,.,.,,, ,ill
..!!E:.1a . 4: f.1e.1:l!'!Q11- ,..V L-.fl!Q!P..'fe.--tf'-H 1 -Q1!?LQ1QQ.:1 Tfffflfll.!EfmQI7.!.!F'i5f1f'fl-.as-il:-SZ!!!
:I Ii....'.Z......-..-,1. .. 3 p !fQ.PQ::::.1!Al Ligm.::,,...,.,j1 .ii 1:13 '1::g::xu I 5:3323 ugC.11::::: VQQLTITJII
,.,,N,,,,, , ,W E ,M ,,,,,,, ,,WW, poop-,, EE-, T E, I M.,-
I ii Ju 1: :I :oc ur ur nl ur lu: luinlyul an us us rr ur n: :x ur :Jn
1 Y ii H H
If 4 " H
"SUCH UNEXPECTED FLAVOR COMBINATIONSN
T I is the verdict of every one who eats
' Efvxaz Girl Olhnrnlatez E
T "Sweetest liz 48 States"
Us A 15 DIFFERENT ASSORTMENTS
E! ' 86 DISTINCT VARIETIES
A R i
Hi i Comprising Real Fruits, Nuts and Creams 1
F E F 4 T All Dfflggggfgpgp swim-
ii: ARISTOCRACY and CREME DE LA CREME
assortments contain the choicest goodies of
TEXAS GIRL CI-IOCOLATES
E if Ask your druggist or Confectioner for them. If he can't H
,F supply you, write us. Our guaraniee wiih every box
- , xt C
A ff 5353 BROWN'S :z DALLAS f
QI ll I I Q llli ll I+
-i""fZ"I'I'11T' .... Zggg, ' - ' ' , '- "'5 " -- Y '1 f- -- -f-- - ---f-W--f ff--w ' f---- ..-A-..............,.,e,.,.,.
.gz,1gf:::g:.t1I H i V WWC"- Wm Y - f4f-tl. --117 .ll.Q..Q:!.i V. .TT , .J
3. rw- 3 3 gr'--'1"Q ' "'iir'T""7: I I .., llC.,f".1i -wig
N appreciation of the great volume of
business that the student body has given
us, we take this means of thanking
you for your most generous patronage and
confidence shown in our store.
We trust that the service given and the
quality of our Merchandise has been such
as to merit a continuance of your business,
for it has been one aim to give to you the
very best store service possible and nothing
but dependable Merchandise.
You Will find in stock at all times a
complete line of C. I. A. requirements and
we will be pleased to give your mail orders
We will appreciate a Word in our be-
half to any of your friends who contem-
plate coming to C. I. A. in September.
C. l. A. Requirements
Ready-to-Wear and Shoes
-1- 1..- . ,.
Ill. 1lll jg-ggi r V"-Me-'ii' erre alla' 'C msn
:!l'1"'1"""M14liiCIE'E'II'Jllf-'A U ly WL e 'illtg "figs: Ill
wks: ui:-W : -1 4 : 7: :n 1+
i ' . i
O 0 O O O 0 O O O O O O
gf y HANKING YOU for your
3 A generous patronage in the i
'J past, We are still at your service. !
CD ,X X Q I L?
V 1 1
5 Jarrell-Evans Dry Goods Co. 5
East Side Square : : Both Phones No. 15
my 43, ,e n so 4.7, e e, wi,
W 8 'r
!!! ee llll, Ill! r A 'lllL.-,m will ?.ii1ff.:Mjfi?Ei1i:
-1- -- 1. 1413-1
M. E. B. Pin
As the College stands for onward,
upward movement, likewise the
C. I. A. Store. With our many
improvements ofthe past year, We
Want to announce that for the
1917-18 term we will have a mod-
ern, steam-heated brzkk buz7d132,Q'
that we the may better serve you.
We thank you most sincerely, our
Friends, Students, and Faculty,
who have made possible these
betterments : : : : : : :
lg ' v T
C. L A. Store
, ., U9 fan
in ,gli -mmf. V HK!'UlL... '
All the Photos in this issue of
"The zzedvzlzkzn "
were made by
Georgetown - - Texas
Each fzegfztztue haf been 6'll7'Cff2l!6f 7'QQ'l:fZ't?7'L'lf and
fi'fe1z', f:1k'z'zzre.r may be hfZf!Af5'07l1 Mem zzz' mgv Mile.
R. f. STONE, Georggfetowfz, Texzu.
u, mga! l llyrff tl f,,:-,X-IIQU
jing A U
125 'e 2
'H xi 3
Q34 42 U
12. H rf
55, 13 lr
fl! ' rf
Cl V ,y
Ve li I
A 'X .r
lsr 11 t
to x fi
wr, . 1
:W ii 1-
nas ll 'um an ,,
THE FEATURE HOUSE
Greatest Stars and Finest Pictures
OUR FILMS SUPPLIED BY
AMERICA'S GREATEST PRODUCERS
Kai, PARAMOUNT, Fox, METRO, ,
WORLD AND VITAGRAPH. "
NORTH SIDE SQUARE
THE PICTURE THEATRE OF QUALITY
"WH.ERE SOCIETY MINGLES1'
Our efvery egfbrl is to please and male you fiel at ham:
OUR PROGRAMS INCLUDE
THE FUNNIEST COIWEDIES
THE flfl0ST POWERFIIL DRJIWAS
and the tense, fviral, conzpefling storics that mari the
upward progress Mmalion pirtures. . '. . '. . '.
OUR CASHIER SAYS "THANK YOU"
-1- - - -- -- ----.-1 1: -1 W - +
W" 'W 541 sw Q.
-ici :fx ::7' -f -- T
qi' gg, ' ilu-lr i inn,
The World's Grandest Jewelry Establishment
Having our factory on the premises and a corps of
skilled workmen employed, we are enabled to supply
you with the finest materials and workmanship in
CLASS PINS, MEDALS,
RINGS, BADGES and
on the shortest notice, at prices most reasonable. Orig-
inal designs and estimates will be furnished if desired.
We are official jewelers for a great many fraternities
throughout the country. A
Our Stzztzbnery Department
ir Urzexcelled ,
in its high quality of workmanship and materials. Our
artists are skilled in their line, and an order to us is an
assurance of elegance and refinement, and that it will
be correct in every detail.
Mermod, Jaceard St King
Broadway at Locust Street V St. Louis, Mo.
aa. rank 'mm mule
ig ,, ,r
. 5 ll
Luv an i ' Ylglr A 1 In
in YY-Y 'Y --Y ' -:ir :ef : 1: , A -YY' Y -- -
-1- --W --A -- - -----A an - A A -x-
.. , W7 nf.. W :vs
ONFIDENCE Grows Slowly---when it is
secured, it is priceless. We propose to hold the
position that has been won by a long and upright
career. The things that have made this one of the
largest Grocery Stores in Denton, are conscientious-
ness, attention to the interest of our patrons, absolute
honesty in all our dealings, handling the very best
and purest foods that the world has ever seen, and
selling always at moderate prices. these principles
are the basis upon which we ask your patronage.
Phone 7 Southwest Corner lj
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERS
Y Y- Y 7-Y YYY-:-in: :: 17: 1:7311 ::71: Yz: :u1uf::Y7:g :: :
Y YY ---Y -Y Y Y --7 Y ::,, :: nz :: -: zffniu: ::W , :--I: r: -:A-
DRAPER AND MAYNARD
A ATHLETIC GOODS FOR GIRLS A f
Basket Ball Outfits, a complete
line of Lawn Tennis Goods,
Sweaters, Bloomers for Gymna-
sium work, Dumb Bells, and
We assure you of prompt shipments.
Catalogue of Prices on request.
HUEY 8: PHILP HARDWARE Co.
.ix : ix 1 Y: J-: ir 31-17: : :iq 3.41: gg ::f.....,,... 3 uf,
li ,,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,, l
mug. ' ,mls ' prism, LQ Ani 1,
The wil?-52 Store
A l ways
Strevzezg to Please
DYCHE asf SINGLETON
" The Sem- Tax Drug Store " .
Phone 89 We Deliver
A ,I I' , Ili,
+1 3: N - W - ul-, L,,1f: 7: :V :lx 2-2 '::': :,f::f:: :-uf: 3. Y,-
ii TA, REXALL H Projzriciar CURTIS
'l STORE MEDICINE CO.
i O . M . C U R TI S
D RUGGI ST-A---J EWELER
I K0rz'ak.r, Sffztzbfzwy, Cjqazzr
l mm' VIk'l'l'0!llJ'
2: :....: :lx Q 1: -gf 57,3 ..-.1 2 ,fa ..: 2: ,,:,-,, Z,-
jg Ai Mz'nnzk'
3 Drug Store
f' You will rind the most
complete line of Toilet
Articles of every de-
scription and the largest
stock of up-to-date cor-
respondence paper to
f be found in the city.
Let us .rerfue you.
It J. A. MINNIS
M East Side Public Square, Denton
i When waiting for the
cars step in
I i Ohfmpia
1 1 QU
H Malcers of
H H Home Made Candies
Tl-I' 'rf r - -- -I lu, :f : uit :: .nf +, L W7 .,,,- W ,. -,,,,Y WY,-v-, W7 ,A
I ' ggi' 'illi " mg' M, ,,
M1 1 Q mmf EM!
nu :lr I Jr
Buy Your Shoes Here
With the variety of Shoes we show-the perfection of our lasts
and patterns-the better pains we take in fitting, you have a better
chance than your ancestors to grow up with perfectly formed feet
Murphy 85 Taylor Shoe Co.
nc I --
+ nz ll ur V4 Jn
S ewing M aclzirze
is superior to any
other. The best is
the cheapest. For
um V l u: ur u: us un: ul ur nl
For the Architect and En- i
1' gineer are thoroughly de- lf
it pendable in every way and
always embody the very
3 ,J latest improvements.
We like to co-operate 'with the
young Archiieft or Engineer open-
,, ing hir ofwu 001166. Axkjbr ratulog
sale everywhere. H The
' Frederick Post Co.
+- -- - -lx! fi- J -1-
un 'nm ' ' :um lllllfi '
12 l l
It it r
1 ...... ....--. - v---- -L
Wkmhr ' W MA, 1 1 , 'E
:Ncrmvmcs IN rms ANNUAL sv
Sournwcnrrnu Emcmxvmc COMPANY
rom' wonm, runs
I i..f at -I -A V' i3'i?ii
iiL111p'm n,t.l:.,. HI.: IIL , ,,
:z : 1: ::-'::?:: J, , W ., 11 gg
:: .- : Y-1: :: : u:4-:: 1 1: .11 :: :aff
'mf First National Bank it
OF DHNTON, TEXAS
4 'AND ---- -
PROFITS, 3l2ll,U00.00 i
H. I-', Scuwnlcu. Prcsiriem
JAUK Cunls'rAl.. A. D. 'l'ureNlm.
Active Vice-Pres. First Vice-Pres.
I.. H. SCIIWIEBR. Cashier
W. F. Woomvum, Assistant Cashier ,
--1 ' :: . :: :rr
HIS Bank appreciates the
accounts of students and will
render every accommodation pos-
sible. You will find our service a
help to you while in school-and
N0l!'I'll SIIHC SQUARE
M. I.. MAIQ'l'lN. President W. C. Onan. Vice-Pres.
J. M. EVANS. Vice-Pres.
W. E. Smoor. OUN P. HAYES,
Cashier Asst. Cashier
- W.. .. N ..... 4,
:: 1: :: :z :: 7: - -Y : : I
Gibson 81 Turner
Phone 25 South Side W
M E A T
North Side Square Both Phones
l....' " 1'f'3.T'. l.g.ZT2f:. ..1
ii F i
,ml I .,
W .. .. ., W ... .1 1. ,. , ,--vuf.. .1-Y.
. ,y '..,.
I ,Y milf. me .fi
Dear Friends, Tearher: and Children
f or Young Ladies Q :
This ANNUAL records Cas we all
are witnesses, many failures, suc-
cesses, sorrows, joys-but with all,
advancement to higher, nobler and
holier ideals of LIFE.
To those who leave us, we bid you
FAREWELL in person, but in
memory ever present.
T0 those yet to be with us we bid
We will ever try to make your lar!
year the best year.
Sincerely and truly
KANADY SEED Sc
Wholesale Dealers in the
B O O K
of All Publishers
354 Fourth Ave., NEW YORK
At Twenty-Sixth Street
"C, ,Sc B."
Are selected with care from
the very cream of the best
lines in America and are
absolutely guaranteed. Buy
them from your home
CULLUM 8: BOREN
O. A. FIELD W. A. LIPPMAN
President Sec'y Jr Trans.
Executive Office: St. Louis
Uesse French Piano Co.D
ST. LOUIS : KANSAS CITY
SEDALIA : SAN ANTONIO
DALLAS : FT. WORTH
1021 ELM ST., DALLAS
un ,.,.. , ,,.7 .n 3 L , ,H .. In .
,..,...,.... ..a. -......,.....,..,....-..,..,....... ...........- . ..... .... . . ..................q........... ....,.
. ..,. .qrapgvrwrWvgqg,-L M, 5, ,:,T:.L1gvgVc'..,-A. ,g,.sg.,.1
"an1 .gilt f li lt. Hh.B.IL.WNd--H'
Without an Equal i
Nothing can compare with it
for quick comfort. If you have
there's no shivering on cold
mornings starting fires or work-
ing over hot stoves on swelter-
If you haven't NATURAL
GAS-well, that's your hard
North Texas Gas Go.
West Oak Street DENTON, Texas
---- - ---A ---- -.f -- .- 4- .::+
. Bert Wzkhey
r for eezelz Student
. of the C. I. A.
Y' our j9'zerzd,
J. S. Terry
. All Kinds of Good
Fresh Meats, Fish and
+1 .. ,- nf, ..,-. -I ,, J .. .. ,,-1
ii Cutlery, Shears,
f Tennis Rackets,
Shoes and Balls
ii Gut Glass
tl The quality of everything we sell is
H guaranteed. Prices are right and service
Evers Hardware Go.
' South Side Established 30 Years
ni Y A- :Y-: :: :n :: :: ::f'::. :: ,-
-x--e --a--+ -1- ee--
, -A 'MAH-N FYVFY' AT".'-..m-My--M-T'-Tn-'T-MT-WT' I
2 ,4.. ,in I . ..
lr? ' H N
1? I DR. RICHARD MANDELL DR. W. A. JONES M ,g
T A ..
f Derztm' Dgymkf
1 W omce MW Building West Side Square I A
ii U Denton, Texas Both Phones M i
.5 . M .I
sp, ., I 1.-1 :ew-. 1.1: :zzxff :Wi 7 .Z M :Z .. xi.: -- - f ,:v:JAL fl
X 75:7-fn:--u:7:: Jn-ac u: : fini: : fr: nfs: :L zifzc u: ::.. .:1c:'f':: :iii A
DR. W. N. ROWELL
M. L. MARTIN, A. B., M. D.
an v r 5
1:1 DEIZIZZYZ' Eye, Ear, Nora and Q
T Office Over New McClurkun Bld'g Ywrmt
. A W
3 1. BOYII PIIOHCS Denton : Texas N il
r ' 13
Wil flair :ini : 1:73 . , :: :+V : :-: ' r: : , 1 .. ': :DP
l A A
1 717. Q:-.1 2 Z ..-2, ..-.1 1 1 I 1, 2 eff. .:-,Z ..f:.f-1,..::5v7 '
A DR. J. s. CRAWFORD J. C. LEDBETTER
X Offeopath ' ll. S. Patent
' g dtlorney 3
. Office: Rooms 204 and 205 4
I ,, 406 North Texas Building 1
A H McClurkan Bld'g Dallas, Texas M 3 1
i -I-:Lf zz Mfg: 1: - 2 Q: 1 - : - 1 1 :Yi :: . E.: ::, -dr
DD. Z.. .:, 1 . .. .. Z. D. H..
W il - .Q
rig mmmmum . or A
Talzajifrro Brothem' w
:lg J. Kurzze Steam Bakery North side Square
' ,, Both Phones T
L ,UCIKIUIIID N
i .Q 1. .
+:i.f 1: :: fe :zf :: ::f::: 41 - 1: :g W 1 1: :+ 5
.4 117-fl. ,.-uf: nf-:Z :: .1 1 1:-2 J.: 2 ,ix --I 1: 211+
Q? . M W QF
W A DR. CHAS. SAUNDERS V 4
.le 1 D t, It M1LADY'S BEAUTY SHOP "
A 1 en z.r
T Over Postoflice
' OH'icc Over Turner Brothers second Floor M
X A Both Phones 14 M
.Ev rr . D .T
-xr fr: f -- -Y :n-7:1 un- -V: :: :a--Q: 5: ,: 17:1 1: -ff 1 1.7.54
. . I
:pgs " -"' ':: ' '1'A'l!!EL'L1.' !-Eff---3:-A-"r'i"'tflu'-:L'.!.!!
g-L' , ,aqui :M-ilgllf , il fr mar
.,.-, . , . , .. . ..
The Modern Store
Clean, Sunlit and Cheerful
These elements, combined with our
new equipment and courteous sales-
people, makes this store the center of
shopping activities. In this way the
highest efficiency is obtained.
Our buying organization has been
very successful this season in getting the
merchandise on which Fashion has set
her seal. This has been demonstrated
by the wealth of overwear and access-
ories We have been featuring this spring,
surpassing any previous season.
We have in stock all the uniform
materials required by the College, includ-
ing Ladies' Home Journal Patterns, Caps,
Sweaters, Raincoats and Uniforms.
Your mail orders will have our
f W. B. MeClurkan 81 Co
HC. I. A. Stzzzfefztr' Dowzzfofwfz Iiefzffguzzrferr
i 1 lllf, ' ' "il1',, A ' f.1QVlf" c nal
fa. if , -. ,
1'!r"2, , .. JF'-E.. lr .iii all V ....i!w., ---
f Equal Importance
ls a store to the people as is the people to
the store. Pio nierchant can be bigger
than his business, and no business bigger
than the town. However, this store is
striving to give its friends the same class
of merchandise and service, plus personal
attention, that the big store in the larger
town can give. When the customer and
the store get together with mutual sin-
cerity, the results are of real assistance to
each other and the welfare of all. We
strongly solicit patronage from students
and prospective students of the College of
Industrial Arts, and mail orders will re-
ceive prompt attention, and every article
of the College uniform will be absolutely
The Williams Store
WOMEN'S WEAR MEN'S WEAR
nm.. ..,., .ummm ,,,.. . r ,mm - ll
'uw ww: '
" ee ' -- u- -- If-lu 1' W 8' '-
PEACE AKER FLOUR
"The Flower M Fleurs"
x ,,.c..::iinll6-n - , 1 7
Rffafffdffwfwwf 'WW WW 1,
W, xx :Vt
,QW ,W wwf' fMWf 81,11
. 1.0014 Menu I. ,,,f,-,y, Oulu Meant,
11 A fir' at
. :Z D PSTN
I MSW hw
. 591: 13 -. ' ' +"w.m 'ag
-- ,- :L Ta" 1 ' . ':
1. 5' - 1 r f rn.. gf
,xl . , Q Tw 'C 'lf
5 'ff-f , . .ff
l e'w,.f"i m'.l"'m u'SPl u ""'
' . IIN - D U- 1,1
32 Pilfggb ,ws ugfasfx '.f3.'L,gjj4
,s ' faglglxiq sms FAI! gmt
, .Y .. :asv ,W
w if-fffby ma . was WAN!
S ,"' - ' ' 110' .11 ,gig
. ,J , ,, .
5 i G,.'.' I Xl QNX., 7, jf
T ,- 2, 'Lu f 'av' diff
:Pr F521 ' 41, 1 U' 1'
Ek, Q3 Qnnn-r 42 -4,,,,fg:59
D: e AWN,-e s'r. LOUIS nun if
it-Wa, - ' f If
. - 4- IL, V
I IB90lI9I IB92
J IBDS IB95llI89i S-Ag x
lu' gqvtillll 51 4 ly '
WI iaes was was ises AW ff
has an EHV121IDIC
HE accompanying cut is a fac-
simile of the bag used for Peace-
maker Flour and states absolute facts
concerning premiums from Fairs the
We have taken more premiums
than any mill in the world. We were
awarded the Gold Medal for making
the best soft wheat Hour at the
World's Fair, Paris, France, in 1900.
We were also awarded the Gold
Medal on soft wheat Hour by the
WRU UC' Il
QRfi.'ANif3'f worms Fair, at sf. Louis, in 1904.
DENTGN' TEQCASQQT We were awarded the First Premium
5 81:2 PEACE MAKER for the best barrel of soft wheat Hour
QQ. by the Great St. Louis Fair Associa-
FLOWFROFF'-OURS-4, tion in 1895, 1896, 1898, 1899 and
7"--- : J '49-f "f" Sweepstakes Premium for the year
1898 and 1899. and First Premium by the Texas State Fair forthe years 1887,
1888, 1889, 1890, 1891, 1892, 1893, 1895, 1896, since which time we have
been barred from competition on Hour as shown by the following letter:
"Dallas, Texas, May 7, 1897.
"Alliance Milling Co., Denton, Texas.
"Gentlemen:-Replying to your favor of the 6th instant, making ap-
plication for an exhibit of the product of your mill at our coming Fair
beg to say we will be pleased to have you make the exhibit, but must say
that we will be compelled to bar you from competition for the prizes we
offer in that department. We trust you will appreciate this move on our
part and feel certain that you will when we call your attention to the
fact that you have won THE FIRST PREMIUM IN YOUR DEPART-
MENT EVERY YEAR FROM 1887 to 1896 inclusive.
"SYDNEY SMITH. Sec'y and Gen. Mgr."
As would be expected we are proud of this unparalleled record. We spare no pains or ex-
pense in holding our products up to the high standard they have attained. Our celebrated
PEACEMAKER is inanimate yet it talks for itself.
ALLIANCE MILLING COMPANY
DENTON 1: TEXAS
+ - . nil: ::--u--11 :f: :: :: nn.,-: :: -A4
IB! ill? Rl lil' DI
.111,!'Q!,1.1111,1.l!.Q1f '.,, ,,1. Q ,,Qg1'1111 1 'j,,1,...,1!1.!1.:gg51g-L!2L1L,,4gggggg31,3513:1
11 1 '
Ill. Illl 1
, ,.., 111
COLLEGE OF M32 1 31111
INDUSTRIAL ARTS 11 1.1
STEAM LAUNDRY 1
n wwf 'KS' nxq' 1111
'I-EF Q21 'V 1 1111
b 'mu f 11 1
Cfig r 11 1
Modern Laundering and Dry Cleaning 1 1
L LL11 1, 1l1
H. G. Brown, Manager 1
- 1 1
,1 1.,, , ,,1,,1 qbvl, mmm M I 1:
-7!.!,Ff,-1 .1 flY!E-.f:-,1111-- 1--- 1 --..L HJIIF 1
ll! Q dll' pgs gg ig'
-an - -'f
Dress cmd Dress Accessories
Yozcrqq 'women are erzthushzsizc hz their 2
praise qfozcr New Seczsoffs Gezrmefzfs. 'l
They hczfve hzuzrz' that the chooshzg is
zmlcsuczlhf hzrge, that KQ'!ll7lI1?7ll'J' are -won-
ffericlhf mz70reff, that mfzterhzlr are we!! :
chosen arm? of excelfem' .Q7'lll1lL'J'. Every- i
zfhhrq priced right at
SA N GER BR 0 .
:.-.ee.:: - -., D..- in ,,-..- Z.. -..e..- 2 T- .. .... 76:9
G O O D N A T U R E l'
IS A MANIFESTATION OF GOOD HEAl,"l'l-I li
GOOD health largely depends on pure and whole- i p p
some table supplies. Our customers are of good H
nature. They appreciate the large stock which we
have assembled to select from and the dependable T E!
merchandise furnished them at the lowest possible N X it
prices. We buy in large lots, consequently find our- N
selves prepared to serve you promptly whether your 4
account is large or small, with assurance of liberal and 4
dependable service. i -
LONG 81 KINGCBSQEE
ll an was nu ng!
any A-T-'f mu , A ' JK it M . ww l..?""5,'P--V
J B WILSON
I DENTON STEAM I l . .
:T I Dry Cleeming zz 1 I J'
T T Speozlzfzjv
A T T DEALERS
fi ' DENTON. TEXAS
I W I I
T ff Be Pleezfed to Fzzrzzzhh Your T
EAST HICKORY STREET Rf77ui7'f771f'7lf-9'
W 1 I
gp, :...e: 14. xezqg A e e M ee- -- e e-A e ee
JQI1-u: l:4:1-r ::nY r: :min gn-n:-.i :: : un .. .n I. , -- .. ... ,.. ,..
of if T17
College I We fwz7! oe gfzzo' io have
T you fee zu about your y
H Prbztzkgq, EUrQ'fdUZ.7QQ' or I f T
4 ' Emoomzozq .- : .- .- ' jo:-TN DAUGHTORTY 1 own
H N K N
fi w M es
' W L
,iq The Record and
5 Chronicle Printery T
1:1 N ,
viii! 11 Phones 64:SouthElmStreet
u ,.T. , ,,
lr auf To Tunr ,nl ,war ,... .,.e71!pvqA.,jif ,,Zl'Q,jf1
' ' Qillll
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T' ' N
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Ulf SE is
Ti ,1 ',
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M1 3' W
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' ' V Y 'YY' 'W ' ' ' I
,v Y - ,.
T e ian
2 Was Printed and Bound By Us
7 UUUUDUDDDUUUUDDDUUUUEDDDUUUEEDUDUEDDUUUDUDUDDU VN
i ASIDE from Catalogue work, M
5 We do Lithograplning, Em- :
bossing, Made to 01-aler Blank f
Books, Special Rulings, Legal ?
Blanks, Etc. I ,W
Engraved 'Wedding Invitation , Q
Announcements, At Home and :I
Visiting Cards, Dance Programs M
A Complete Line oi Qiiice Sup-
plies, Fancy Box Papers, Score,
' Tally and Place Cards, Pictures,
Picture Framing, Kodak Finish- i
ing, Etc. ,
E - Q:
27 ir:-mms in DALLA
I I I
' Hargreaves Printing Co. if
q The House of Service ,
1o12 mlm sewn nnmms :Lois mam sums
eggs. ,I -n,w,--.--nM -,sq,.-v-,, In .v nn, ...as -4 ,
' ' Ti
ll I , is II, an- , so ,aw ,, w I
Ilt::::i::JI I c':g1.- .vl I rg., Il "lip ' 'Wflgi!-Q1.Q..2Q1!!-l5'QIILT1Qg ,.
nuns, .mm il in mm ., uuouwl, VUWV :Y :AW
iw MTW "" Y A 'fn W 1, W"ii,' W , ,ffrfr , , AA Y V
i We are Exclusive Agents
Q for the 3
il Famous Hoosier Kitchen l
Cabinets, Globe-Wernicke Cases and Filing Cabinets, l '
H Chinamel Varnishes and Stains
lg CQuality Guuranteedj
ll Quick Meal Gas Stoves and
L Ranges. : -:
I l '
WE WILL SAVE YOU MONEY IF
YOU WILL FIGURE WITH US.
MACILL 81 SHEPARD
Furniture and Undertaking
WEST SIDE SQUARE BOTH PHONES 148
.-. 1 '- A-xi: ::,,, ff: :L :: :Q .nf-in .- fa: zf-1: :: in 1 -- -af
'FH ,.-'FF' ,. I 4 ..l!.F.L-. --a-.1F.'L,. -- H-
I ' Q'
its 1 il
111- 4' I,
ll I 1'
El 11 i li
ig mum , Milli. C C li t tum mm mil
+I 3.47 -7- 17 I fx, .i::..:-- 1: - -: : -H 'Mi-
- The Exchange National Bank A
: A OF DENTON, TEXAS :
T- CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 8150,000.00
DEPOSITORY OF THE
COLLEGE OF INDUSTRIAL ARTS
H ,Wm.,?.,,-.-.-.-M.-.ww,-C-.A MQ.
i Students and Faculty are always welcome at the Bank
fe' i 5
i A. J. NANCE, President
! J. R. CHRISTAL, Vice-President ll
J. C. Corr, Cashier A
E. D. CURTIS, Assistant Cashier
4,11 gg, 117: ni-:ninning ::,: 7: Y Y - L33 ggi - gg 3, .1 : W:
ii t 5 . . :
'FL '!!f JIICL. C. .-.,-4-1 .g gilt .,Jlg5 W Jllr
The requirement to entitle an
article to join the RENOWN
LINE is "there is no better."
Renown Brom! Foods
are sold on a "Money-Back if
Not the Best" basis, and behind
this guarantee is
."The House of RenoWn"
+ ,, ,. , :, 4. .. 1... ... ... ... - .. 4.
American Plan 83.00 and up
European Plan 81.50 and up
OTTO HEROLD : Manager
is universally enjoyed by
are known for their
goodness of quality,
For Sale Efueryfwhere
1uiun,nn1u.1un1uu..-pp- .- 1 lnlun
When in For! Plforih
Visit The Woman's Store
You will find the bespin everything
that Women Wear
T H E Wggggis F IR
...u.1..1..1.-guniuln nl-1. Illini. n
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Suggestions in the Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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