Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 348

 

Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1918 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 348 of the 1918 volume:

Qiffy-JQfJw45z zfyi,. Please Refum' if You nxgyzillixk this a shfan e requesf but I that altho lx many of my fue are pam' mafhe mahclans 1 are nearly allof t m gmd bmklceepelg .W M, ,.n::3 E:.h " ' 0 lfnziii: '7 ,,nufinlx "1 ' WWWQGD ' I, ...-.. a gp?-Dw:p:'i""' R- . . X L -.,u.g'.gf.'-.-,- ' I ' ' ,,,,,:,j"'aIa" ' 'NMI I D EDALIAN 1918 TI-IE YEAR BOOK COIIFCF INDUSTRIAL ART PUBLISHED BY THE JUNIOR CLASS 9 8 VOLUME ZM I5 62 QQLLEGE ffxrfv 1 v 4 4 4 W1 4 OF . I I IX. M , . vfsiqs- L XXV!! I I 69 2 I I . X F , - I Y! I-:MQ ,N 1 N 9 Y A 'X' f M .I., II.I4. I I A I w w, r m I--qw.-4 ,g 'n lqlwk 1 V H . ,x IM H.,--Y ,, f 111' ' "',fQ,5VZ! , .: E" 1 . MLf!5u.:f'?3IT'?I?, 'IIT' lux ' 1 ::If'MIT5?24?IIi!I'1IiIIff5IIII'iff1"" I J f X' 1 ',nr""' - '-'iw'-Illl . J-:1'Nn,"' ' v -- - we I I M!! III! I COPYRIGHT 1918 by MARY MOFFETT and LORENA FEAGIN AA: ,,,, -.,f gg: ',': V ,..,,, l-'..-'!.l I I: H J ..v, A I . A 3. , V g afh .A v x::, I I - at i ' lAttAlili A A e A A w Arr ef i ttr AA A A it 1 ., . . 4 , -L A "'1-'A-A U, A, Ah Y A A ,- 1:i".f5VlJ' vewiiiiiltv' iiililil V 7' Y - fl -I ".' -'-'A i il? Y '- 1' ' iii .'Y f4l4ji.iii!gllrE!1 1 Avi .--. Q , .-:- Y ,.,l,,-- ' s -f-vA :Qf::v'..'-3-:..- .g Y'-Elf ' ,.Aisu'ffrlviilnwne l AA wi' if. gr ,T "-.AM A' Till' ' -'Aiiiifgj lalfilli l 'il"'f':'J " fi , '- . , ,,r,Hu l'l jlU W"l'7y A Q ' ikiiiiif ff ' A I Wmlvij iigglf l l l V4 gl I i ,,,- ,V,! , f 1 ..:f5aAA Nf:-gy,-5, , A i " 1-'i'll ' +l "" A. A4 A r i 1 I A l - ' V 1-l m ", ill i t" i 35+ A- Alix' l A AAA , t N ' -1 ,xbl 'V b N! N ,:. .Akx X 5? l X I, A :I li l ' -'E . N' 5 '.,' ,ff 1. NH I E Ai AA A A A ylyt A ' QA ' F AA yiy,, ,. 'UA , A r A . 1 ' ' A1 A. u A A1 Q w 1 v - .A 'fic i'l11f11,fws-Q i"w2i2FllQ1'JAlEifs:fw4's"f1l1vw'A+' - ' A A t , at A aAa A at -11?'llillfgifl?,f5s'flFIl2E'i'?159:1 if Wufllff 'lA'!.,iPiW. 'l iiilli i".iEll'iWlf'3 ifklh l ifH '?f??5.E3?f ' ' A A l t 1 ' waslfilliQ:Qtllliififiwislilifzlfflllllilfiifirifffalf'?:l3lfHilli5gi' i. 2 " " f Y-llllldsll'Blll'ii?.1 llflsl AAAy,f LA.. - yi ,A. , y A- AH" MA :.2.'!ll1i'r5l'?"lffli'iliilwlzlislillillflh lw Fl 'iii Elvis li'flx'A'All'Mi l A- 'l'llAAAf AA' 'A A we A2A Q - 2 AA A - ' l -15QMmmgig,,f,13QQl!elie:iggigbgljlblie,QAfredii?i-will 'N F A 1,.,A i, i1" 'i a f llg ' A AA A A A. A A, AA A A fi q 1.,A A g, y, . . vwwwwualndusuf ."m?t ili dll' 'fl' 'lb' f il-- " H '1l l,.Mf- A I ,A,,A - - ,Lb T mm HM W :mms Q !',-- N 4 1 A ,t -gi ',.-.,..l " A . .A -'-' , , ,".,' . . A .' .- . .,-: ' "-'LRE ' 'i - f . 5 ..i2X.:m.i:gv:,sm'lAsi4 ' ' "iv:-i:44m.,.Qfl.-l.l.,.Ll.Z',',..',Z.' -5 Just a moment before you pass on to the enjoyment of the pages that follow! Vol- ume IX of the Daedalian is now in your hands. We, who are responsible for its existence, launch it out into the world, freighted with our hopes and asperations, but with no regrets or apologies, for we have done our best. Do not expect to find in these pages, an exact panorama of the past school year, for--like the sun dial-our Year Book only marks the hours that shine. If, in the years to come when your hair is made silvery with the snow of many winters, and with eyes dimmer than now, you peruse these pages, this, our Year Book fans the ashes of time from the glowing fires of memories and reveals anew the friends, frolics, and tasks of this year, we shall feel that -our work has borne richest fruit. But for the present remember that "Tis the good reader Makes the good book" TI-IE STAFF f-...PV NWI... A M .f1f.:.f.'E,jX fn. T is our own America that is burning the inextinguishable torch of liberty, fed by that infinite supply of fuel, patriotism, to illuminate the whole World with its glow of democracy, freedom ancl peace. ' The spirit of patriotism has crept in be- tween the pages of our Year Book as it has into the life ancl work of C. l. A. We have triecl to make the Daeclalian an Epitome of the college year l9l 7-l 8 in which the col- lege life and student activities. are inclusive of those things which true Americans clo for the love of their country. f' Sem be' DILDIQATIQN MR. E. V. WHITE Dean of Faculty ffv 511'nSQn1 OLLIE MAE EVERS MAY 5 1898 NOVEMBER 15 1917 A A ' nc- "ummm I Illlll ORDER Ol' BO OKSI mi QQLLEGE BQQK1 CQASSES Bzcm ATHLETICS B zsmoRamuzA1loN5 BC+CK'1' MELIING Por CDO k?-l JU, ADMINISTRATION BUILDING V ll I I THE ROAD TO LEARNING rf I at T BEHHHEEE IIEIIIII !!llhDWB :'1i?"' AROUND THE BEND METHODIST DORMITORY STODDARD HALL ,Q,g,g.,,1..m PA BRALLEY'S HOME HOUSEHOLD ARTS BUILDING '. nl: nr'- .4 hz 3. .,'f .1-E 11' 511. ff.. ,. 'Wmrn - ff" l...:......,, N iv: ' 'nntp ,M -.,K- A ' B' , , Q5 THE MAIN BUILDING A l 2 DEMONSTRATION COTTAGE i SHADY PLACES UUK "AT H.UlVH!J" mom . ,AX X X 4 Board of Regents College of Industrial Arts Mr. H. Lowry, President ---- Miss Eleanor M. Brackenridge, Vice President Mrs. William Capps, Secretary - - - Mr. John Coit, Treasurer - Mr. Walter D. Adams, Mr. Sam R. Harben 26 Honey Grove San Antonio Fort Worth Denton Forney Richardson MR. F. M. BRALLEY, President 27 E, the class of 1918, talze this method of expressing our appre- ciation to Mr. Felix B. Ross for his unfailing sympathy and aid. He is never too busy nor too tired to turn aside to help those who need help. He is honored for his religious and educational ideals, esteemed for his noble qualities as a gentlemen, and loved as an ever sympathizing friend. He stands for all that is best and highest in school life as well as in the outside world. 28 Miss Asher Miss Anlt Miss llurrct Miss licsl -1- -1- Faculty -1- -1- Miss Best Miss Bi-nllcirflll Miss Clements Miss Cobb 29 Faculty l9l 7-I 8 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION . lf, M, I5R.xLLi':x' ................-................................ President E, V, NN'IIl'l'lC ......................................... Dean of the College IANA ,l,IQltI,I'I'Z ........................................... Dean of VVomen IQICHARD j, 'llLlRRICN'l'lNI-I ......................... Associate Dean of College ' A oFFIcERs o Department of Foods and Cookery CQRAREL WEIMER, Professor and Director of the Department, Graduate Boston Cooking School: B. S., Columbia Uni- versity. GLADYS BRANEGAN, Associate Professor, B. S., University of VVisconsin. SARAH Bust, Associate Professor, B. A., University of Minnesota, B. S., Co- lumbia University. JUNE FINDL1-ZY, Associate Professor, B. S., University of Missouri, M. A., Uni- versityiof Missouri. ALICE C. FAIRCIIILII, Assistant Professor, B. A., Oberlin College, B. S., Colum- bia University. REBECCA M. GIHBONS, Assistant Professor, B. S., Cornell University. CORNELIA L. SIMSON, Assistant Professor, Graduate Mechanics Institute, Roch- ester, N. Y., Columbia University. MARGUERITE GAUGER, Assistant Professor, M. A., University of Illinois. JULIA I-IAMMLER, Assistant Professor, B. S., University of Cincinnati, M. A., University of Cincinnati. ELIZABETH BEYER, Assistant Professor, A. B., University of Illinois. Department of Textiles and Clothing ADAH HENRiETTA I-IEss. Professor and Director of the Department, B. S., Columbia University. LILLIAN C. I-IoFifMAN, Associate Profes- sor, B. S., Columbia University. BLANCHE BRADLEY, Associate Professor, Ph. B., Hillsdale College, B. S., Co- lumbia University. GERTRUDE STRICKLAND, Assistant Professor, Graduate College of Industrial Arts, Columbia University. IIARRIET WAIGLI, Assistant Professor, Graduate Milwaukee School of Trades. F INSTRUCTION lVlARGUER1Tif: IVIUSGRAYE, Assistant Profes- sor, Hood College, Skidmore School of Arts. l.VIA'l"l'lQi REA SEBASTIAN, Instructor, B. S., University of Missouri, M. A., Uni- versity of Missouri. EDNA INGELS, Instructor, A. B., Univer- sity of Kansas. PEARL SAL'l'P1R, Associate Professor, Ph. B., University of Chicago. Department of Fine and Applied Arts LOTTY MAY, Professor and Director of the Department, M. A., Columbia Uni- versity: Graduate Student, Art Stu- dents' League, National Academy of Design, New York University, Hunt- er College. MATTIE LEE LACY, Associate Professor, Graduate College of Industrial Arts, Graduate Pratt Institute. BLANCIIE A. SLQAT, Associate Professor, Cooper Institute, New Graduate York, One Year's Research Work, In- terior Decoration, Louvre Museum, Paris, and South Kensington, London. NIARY MARSIIALI., Assistant Professor, Graduate Pratt Institute, Columbia University. WILLIE R. JOHNSTON, Assistant Profes- sor, Graduate Pratt Institute, Water Color Student of Henry Snell. GRACE I. BARRETT, Instructor, Graduate New York School of Fine and Ap- plied Arts. MARY BEST, Instructor, Graduate Pratt Institute, B. A., Fargo College. Department of Manual Arts ANNA M. CRON, Professor and Director of the Department, Graduate Kansas State Normal, Emporia, Massachu- setts Institute of Technology. Mr. Cobb Miss Davidson M r. Uunuho Miss lfindlvsy C Q 1 4 .v-. 3. av .v-. .v- Miss Gnugcr Miss Hclmcckc Miss Hess Miss Ingles 31 Faculty l 91 7.-I 8-Continued KATE LACY, Assistant Professor, Gradu- ate College of Industrial Arts, Brad- ley Polytechnic Institute. GLAnYs RonERTs, Assistant Professor, B. S., University of Missouri. Department of Rural Arts ERWIN M. TIFFANY, Professor and Direc- tor of the Department, A. B., Baker University, B. S., Kansas State Agri- cultural College. Department of Commercial Arts CLEONA LEWIS, Professor and Director of the Department, Graduate Gregg Shorthand School, Ph. B., University of Chicago. ESTHER CLEMENTS, Instructor, B. S., Uni- versity of Illinois. Department of English. MARY ARMSTRONG SHOUSE, Professor and Director of the Department, Ph. B., University of Chicago, M. A., Colum- bia University. WILLIAM STANTON DONOHO,' Associate Professor, B. A., Baylor University, B. A., Yale University. ' C. H. WATKINS, Associate Professor, B. A., Baylor University, B. A., Yale University. LILA McMAHoN, Associate Professor, M. A., University of Alabama, University of Chicago. MERTIE HEI4EN HIGGINS, Assistant Pro- fessor, University of Texas, Univer- sity of Chicago. SUSAN F. Coms, Instructor, B. A., Col- lege of Industrial Arts. Department of History and Sociology Fl-2L1x B. Ross, Professor and Acting Di- rector of the Department, M. A., State University of Iowa, Graduate Work, University of Iowa. H. G. ALLEN, Professor, University of Chicago. MARY L. SHINE, Professor, B. A., Univer- sity of Cincinnati, M. A., University of Cincinnati. Department of Mathematics li. V. VVl'lITE,, Professor and Director of the Department, B. S., University of Texas. l.VlliRRlE TUl,I,Y Bos'l'leK, Assistant Profes- sor, B. A., University of Texas. Department of Languages LINA I'r:Rr,1'rz, Professor and Director of the Department, B. A., University of Texas: University of Chicago, L'In- stitut pour les Estrangers, Paris. MINNIE Lien BARRIQTT, Associate Professor, B. A., University of Texas. T. P. Conn, Associate Professor, B. A., Baylor 'Unlversityg M. A., Columbia University. Department of Education RICHARD J. ,.IlURREN'1'INE, Professor and Director of the Department, Bache- lor of Pedagolgy, Missouri, A. M., University of exas. EDWARD P. GILCI-IRIST, Associate Profes- sor, Ph. B., Bucknell University, LL. B., Columbia University. MAIII-DL M. Oscoon, Associate Professor and Director of Kindergarten Train- ing School, M. E., National Kinder- garten College, B. S., Teachers' Col- lege, Columbia University. Mus. KA'l'I'IERINE GRAVES KING, Assistant Professor and Director Public School Music, Bachelor of Music, Washburn College, Graduate American Institute Normal Methods, Chicago, Post- Graduate, Northwestern University, Pupil Mme. Johanna Hess-Burr, Chi- cago. Department of Physical Science C. N. ADKISSON, Professor and Director of the Department, A. B., Central College: Graduate in Bacteriology, University of Louisville. A. G. KoEN1c, Associate Professor, B. A., University of Texas. A. G. WHITMORE, Associate Professor, B. A., University of Virginia, M, A., University of Virginia, Graduate study in Harvard University. AGNES E. SHARP, Assistant Professor, B. S., Lewis Institute. Miss Johnson Mrs. King Miss Lacy Miss Laurence Faculty Miss Lewis N Miss Leake Miss May Miss Morgan 38:. Faculty l 91 7-l 9 l 8+Continuecl Department of Biology WILLIE ISAIIELLA BIRGE, Professor and Di- rector of the Department, M. A., Uni- versity of Texas, Columbia Univer- sity. ELIDA M. PEARSON, Assistant Professor, M. A., University of Texas, University of Chicago. CDP!-IIELIA C. WESLEY, Assistant Professor, B. A., University of Texas, University of Chicago. Department of Hygiene and Home Nursing MABEI, S. SCHREINER, Professor and Di- rector of the Department, M. D., Wo- man's Medical College, Philadelphiag Graduate Bucknell University. Department of Physical Education GERTRUIIIQ HELMECKE, Director of Physical Education, A. B., University of Mich- igan: Graduate Sargent School of Physical Education. ELIZA I. MORGAN, Assistant Professor, A. B., Randolph-Macon Woman's Col- lege: Graduate Sargent School of Phy- sical Education. ' Department of Music NoT1-IERA BARTON, Professor and Director of Pianog Pupil of Harold von Mick-- witz, Ernest Hutcheson, and Rudolph Ganz in Berlin and New York. LESSIE LINDSEY, Associate Professor, Pu- pil of Rudolph Ganz in Berlin: Pupil ' of August Fraemicka, New York Col- lege of Music. HEIIEN NoIufLEE'I', Associate Professor, Pupil of Georg Kruger, Ferrigi Culli and Harold von Mickwitz: Concert Pianist for'Extension Work of Uni- versities of Wisconsin and North Da- kota. g PIANNAH ASHER, Assistant Professor, Graduate College of Music, University of Southern Californiag Pupil of Har- ry Detweiler, Chicago: State Director ' of Teachers of the Effa Ellis Perfield ' System. SELMA EMELIE TIETZE, Assistant Profes- sor, Pupil of Georg Kruger and Har- old von Mickwitzg Bush Conservatory, Chicago. ALBERT G. PFAFF, Tenor, Professor and Director of Voice, Pupil of Oscar Seagle, Parisg Pupil of Von Yorx and Lee, New York. STELLA LEA OWSLEY, Soprano, Assistant Professor, Pupil of Jean de Reszke, Parisg Pupil of Oscar Seagle and Rich- ard Epstein, New York. ALMA AULT, Assistant Professor and Di- rector of Violin, Graduate Conserva- torium der Musik, Cologne, Germanyg Pupil of Ferdinand Carri, New York. Department of Expression S. JUSTINA SMITH, Professor and Direc- tor of the Department, Graduate Em- erson College of Oratoryg Post-Grad- uate Emerson College of Oratory. FRANCES L. HICIQOIC, Assistant Professor, A. B., University of Michigan, Stu- dent American Academy of Dramatic Arts. OLIVE B. GROVER, Assistant Professor, A. B., Boston Universityg Graduate Emerson College of Oratory. Department of Extension LILLIAN PEEK, Lecturer and Demonstra- tor in Home Economics, A. B., Pied- mont College, B. S., Columbia Univer- sity. NINA B. C.RIGLliR, Lecturer and Demon- strator IIIIHOHIC Economics, Univer- sity .of Illinois, B. S., Columbia Uni- versity. IRENE M. DAVIDSON, Secretary. Library IDA M. GANGSTAII, Graduate, University of Wisconsing Library Training, Univer- sity of Illinois. KATHEIQINE HIGH, Assistant 1.,ibrarian, Graduate College of Industrial Arts. Young Women's Christian Association HELEN FAYE FAIR, General Secretary, A. B., Washburn Collegeg Post-Gradu- ate National Training School of Y. W. C. A. Miss Musgrave Miss Osgood Miss Owslcy Miss Porlitz . Faculty . - Mr. Pfafl' Miss Roberts Mr. Ross Miss Shine 35 Faculty I 91 7-I 8-Continued Department of Bible HELEN S. STAEEORD, Director of Bible Study, A. B., State University of Kan- sasg M. A., State University of Kan- sas: Bible Training in Oberlin Theo- logical Seminary. Registrar C. A. TRIPII, Registrar, Graduate Central State Normal School of Michigang University of Wisconsin. Other Officers of Administration ARA JACKSON, Secretary to thc I"resiclent. SARAII BEST, Director of State Dormi- tories. MFAMIIC LIICAS, Secretary to Director of State Dormitorics. MIQS. VIRGINIA MIQAIJIQ CAVE, Dietitian, State Dornntories. Student Assistants for l9l 7-I 8 Department of Foods and Cookery KA'I'l-lEIiINE HARPER MOTIE CASS Department of Clothing and Textiles BEssIE MCKAMY BEULAH BRADLEY MAIQY LOU IDAVIS Department of Manual Arts MINNIPI GRACE CARTER Department of Fine and Applied Arts GERTRUDE ANDERSON FANNIE BOWLES MARY GRACE VEALE -Department of History and Sociology THELMA CRAWFORD ALMA SPEARS Department of English JESSIE MCEl.REA'l'tI RUTH WEST' Department of Physical Science SUE COEFIN . SADIE HUl,l, W1I.I.1E HOPE Department of Biology EVELYN ANDERSON Department of Modern Languages LAURA BREIHAN JOHNNIE LEE FEEIvIsTER MARY L. SI.oAN Department of Rural Arts GI,ADYs Nl00Rli Department of Physical Education lVl'AIJGE IQUDD TlIlil,MA HENDERSON flVlARY l:llCl,lDS-l'CSlg'l'lCtl7 Library Department UI,A BROIIN VlfIilD.IX MARc:ARE'I' FARRIS V0l,:X1'l Sw1NDEI,I, Department of Hygiene and Nursing fMAIiY SAUNDERS-I'CSlgIlCCl, JESSIE GREEN Department of Public School Music MARJDRIE JOHNSON Department of Education HAZl,E K. Mll.I.AR Department of Commercial Arts MAIIDA YBROwNI.Oxv JULIA PARHAM Department of Piano Music VARINA SARRAZIN ' Department of Vocal Music ' LENNIE HALLMAN Library ULA BROUN VIor,A SWINDELI. VERDA FARRIS Miss Slmusv Miss Smith Miss Ticizc Mr, 'liiiTu11y 1 1 1 1 acu ty Mr. NVn1kins Miss Watkins Miss Wcixner Mr. NVhitmore 37 1 as BOCDIQII lil -' mn mvbprhmwwx 2139 GMM w"'3'm"' hal ni mg 1:1 I HM? W 1' ,mm P A50 F1 I -'-f-1-1:1 FL., www, bay hm '5 ik 'D M70- n,Q4 VH? nj' WI' JR S.. Y 6 5 2 1 Senior Class -2 1 -1, ,tj GRACE CHRISTAL orrrclzns I GRACE CHRISTAI, -- --.. ............. ......... P resident ANNE JAMESON -- ..... --- -- .... Vice-President Bliss WooDRUM -- ........ Secretary SADIE HULL ................................................. Treasurer As preps we may have been small and insignificant, but in 1914 the "peppiest" class which the College of Industrial Arts has ever shel- tered within its campus bounds lightened the prevailing shade of navy blue with the freshest and brightest of greens. From the beginning we established an unusual reputation for brilliance, due, perhaps, to the number of red heads, which are still lightening our way. We were the Freshman class, and we let everyone know it. When we came back as Sophomores, though fewer in number, we were "firm united." This year we succeeded in doing something very unusual-we captured the basket-ball championship for the second time. This feat has never been duplicated. We will probably be remembered long for the Sophomore Stunts, which displayed the variety of talent of the class members. As Juniors we were unexccllcu. From start to finish we showed plenty of college spirit, and even more of our everlasting, all-enduring "pep5" we were game in defeat, and even turned it into victory. Our greatest triumph was the Junior Prom, and our next greatest our hard- earned diplomas. At last we have gained the top round of the ladder leading us into life-fifty-nine of us in cap and gown to represent our class and our Alma Mater in the years to come. We are still the same -class, with the same spirit of loyalty and friendship. As far as starting things-well, the rec- ords of Senior Week, Senior Stunts, Senior work and play and Senior banquet will not be forgotten, but will prove the binding link between our college days and the days to come. 42 VEIQNA ADAM:-9, Denton. 1 B. S. Degree: H. A.g Major, Domestic Scien-ce. Chaparral. Oh, give me new iiguresl I can't go on dancing the same that were taught me ten seasons ago. Do'r Bram., Denton. . B. S. Degreeg H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B. Even Dot was not immune to it-the aviation fever. GERTIE BERRY Dawson. B. S. Degreeg H. A.3 Major, Domestic Art. Chaps: Athletic Association. Gertie has guarded her ideals so carefully that only her friends are acquainted with them. FANNIE Bowmss, Denton. B. A. Degreeg F. A. A. Art Club. Here is a worthy member of the Art Club. LAURA BREIIIAN, Bartlett. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic ' Science. Press Club. No question is too deep for her. Hance should be proud of her, for even Miss Byer has not yet put one by her. BEULAIVI BRADLEY, Memphis. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic V Art. M. E. B.: Panhandle Club: Vice- President Farm Girls' Council: Stn- dent Assistant in Textile and Cloth- ing. " "Ten" "- ZADA BRIGGS, Barstow. E. A. Degree: F. A. A. M. E. B.: Art lub. Worry and art work have made her scrawny: she enjoys the mumps. BARBARA Bvisuz, El Paso. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral: Treasurer Stu- dents' Council. Once Barbara broke into Williams' store on Sun- day. Now, what do you think of that? Silent participator in pep festivities. RUTH Cnolm, Mauslield. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral: l'ress Club, Comic Iiditor of the Annual. Oh, shades of the Irishldiust look who's here!- our own beloved re head. Her irresistible giggle contaminates the whole class. Further- more, she is cute-downright cute. GRACE CllRlS'l'Al,, Denton. B. S. Degree: H. A.: M ajor, Domestic Science. M. li. ll.: Vice-President Press Club: l'resident Senior Class: Ex-Officio Member of the Students' Council: Y. W. C. A. Our PRESIDENT-one sees her everywhere, capable, whole-souled and smiling. Prominent at all gab fests, and is inflicted with a Franklin ghat holds everything from a bed to fifteen eniors. SUE COFFIN, Itasca. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Mzxior, Domestic Science. Chaparral: Y. W. C. A.: Sec- retary Press Club: Athletic Associa- tion: Hill County Club: History Club: Student Assistant in Chemistry. "What I know know. I am neither positive, nor am Iysarcastxc. I love to frolic at Y. W. C. A. teas. lf5'rH1iR Cuixwifonn, Menard. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. Ii. B.: Athletic Associ- ation. "Concentration, friends, is the only method by which we learn. It is the result of patient study that I am now what I am. Selah!" THELMA CRAWFORD, Boytan, Oklahoma. B. A. Degree: Literary. Chaparral: Athletic Association: Student Assist- ant in History and Sociology. Absolutely guaranteed to be of good India rubber, a oo sport, and an all-round athlete. "JumiJ, kisi jump! That's the only way to ratte ,em .. BERNICE EDWARDS, Denton. B. S. Degreeg H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral. One of the gold dust twins. Also one of the "Ed- wardses. ' MAME EDWARDS, Denton. B. S. Degreeg H. A.3 Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral. The other gold dust twin, and the other "Ed- wardses." ELEANOR Er.i.1soN, Marfa. ' Q B. S. Degree: H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Senior, Representative to Stu- dents' Councilg Y. W. C. A. There is really something doing in that head of hergg for references just gaze over her report car . LUCILE FARRIS, Denton. B. S. Degreeg H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Press Club: Students' Coun- cil. One of the three little maids-the Edwards are the other two. VERDA MARGARET FARRIS, Denton. B. S. Degreeg H. Major, Domestic Art. Library Assistant. Verda has many hobbies, but tatting is her forte: an authority on lesson plans, and answers to the name o Carmen. Joi-INNIE LEE FEEMSTER, Beckville. B. A. Degree: Literary. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A.3 Exchange Editor of The Daedalian Quarterly: Assistant in Modern Languages Department: East Texas Clubg Press Club. Good-night! I bet it's cold "up there." DoRo'rHY FITZGERALD, Grand Rapids, Michigan. B. S. Degree: H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.3 Press Club. Dorothy! Can you imagine this "sweet and girl- ish" individual doing anything so devilish as- chewins gum? Oficially connected with the Voice epartment. llfl.-xncli l1'vifFE. Denton. I B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major. Domestic Art. Y. W. C. A.: College Orchestra. Words move too slow to express her thoughts. l,liNNIlC H,x1.l.luAN. VVills Point. Il. A. Degree: Literary. Chaparral: Assistant in Voice: Press Club: His- tory-Science Club: Choral Club. An able musician and vocalist, she plans to peddle garlic on Coney Island this summer. Lately a pillar of Miss Shouse's English class, now she is addicted to eating chocolate frappes to re- duce her weight. K.x'l'lucR1Nlc Hluu-ER, Lawton, Oklahoma. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major. Domestic Science: M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.: As- sistant in Foods and Cookery. Patented! My own especial giggle: copyrighted also, and everybody leave it alone. SAIHIC I-limi.. Carthage. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral: Treasurer Senior Class: Assistant in Physics: Press Club: I-listory-Science Club. Sadie refuses to be outdone even by the college authorities and department heads. Each day she announces that she has crumbed herself again. BLANCHE GARRISON, Denton. B. S. Degreeg H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B. Three weaknesses she has: boots, a big hat, and a man. WINONA CAUSE, Mart. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Athletic Associationg Chap- arralg Y. W. C. A.g College Orchestra: Lass-O Staff. Behold this victim of wind-jamming. Her ques- tioning disposition is always in evidence. Plays the violin, the 'cello, the piano, and the dick- ens. Looks like her father. ANNE JAMESON. Montague. B. A. Degree: F. A. A. Viee-Presi- dent Senior Classg Art Clubg Chapar- ral: Y. VV. C. A. Although she vows there's not a spark of origi- nality in her,'she always has a helpful sugges- tion which "Just suits." I.u,r,1AN -lARRE'1"I', Valley Mills. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. She has only 'been here two years but we thank Baylor for letting us have her for that time. ELINOR JONES, Denton. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Social Editor of The Daeda- lian Annual: Lass-O Reporter: Press Club: Chairman of C. I. A. Red Cross Auxiliaryg Y. W. C. A.: Athletic As- sociation. - Another' Specimen, prol-icient in the art of dis- Sensmg hot air, but she seems to get by with yinticolors. Extremely patriotic, and inter- este in small, had boys. LAMERLE KELI,Y, Garrison. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major. Domestic Science. Chaparral: Y. W. C. A.g President Stoddard Hall Board of Stu- gciiigs' Associationg History-Science u . "In my chemical experiments, oh, why can't I End an indicator of my love for a man?" DELLA KUBELLA, El Campo. B. S. Degreeg H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.g Wharton-Mataf gorcla Club. She's not a bit what her name indicates. Della Woudine Kubella is an American--her parents named her. KATHEMNE LoUcHl.1N, Dallas. , B. S. Degree: H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. President M. E. B.: President Dallas Club: Athletic Association. Studying in the D. A. course is not necessary. so Katherine uses Mahdeen and dresses her hair for pastime. MAGGIE LEMON, Durant. Oklahoma. R. S. Degree: H. A.: Major Domestic rt. Even Dr. Gilchrist cannot make her talk. KATHLEEN M1xsoN, Buna. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major Domestic Science. Chaparral: Press Club: Lit- erary Editor Daedalian Quarterly: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. When it comes to being energetic or rushing through life, even the snails ave her number, yet in English she is known to produce the l00'Z, hot stuff. GLADYS MooRE. Denton. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. Student Assistant in Rural Arts and Sciences. Gladys belongslto the all-star cast when it comes to negro mmstrels. ALLYNE NEWTON, Midlothian. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B. For be it from me to waste my valuable time on Physiological Chemistry. Rlffxnv NICHOI., Denton. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. A firm believer in burning the midnight oil. Look out for Ready when the grades come in. She specializes in Chemistry. Loclufl' PRICE, Greenville. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral: Circulation Man- ager Lass-O: Hunt County Club. A Senior beauty: the music in her fingers puts life in dragging feet. lim R15vNor,ns, Denton. I ' B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associa- tion. just get acquainted with Eva, and you'll like her. lQIJIT1l IIHYNE, Rockwall. Ii. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. President Y. W. C. A.: M. E. B. Modest as Bryant's "Little Yellow Violet." 52 MAIJGE Runn, Temple. B. S. Degreeg H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Chaparralg President Press Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Yell Leaderg Kin- dergarten Clubg Athletic Associationg Assistant in Physical Trainingg Ath- letic Editor of the Annual. She looks studious, but to hear her talk about that summer in Alabama would cause you to change your mind. Doctors appeal to her for some reason. A member of the "Darky Vode- ville Circuit." S'r1Ei.r,A SAUNDERS, Hubbard. B. S. Degree: H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B. Quiet and unassuming she wends her way. VERA SCARBOROUGH, Bonham. B. S. Degreeg H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. She would talk, Lord, she would talk. lir.nzAnE'rn Sco'r'r, Ladonia. B. S. Degreeg'I-I. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A. Everybody knows Elizabeth-for her superior abil- ity to consume food, for her "g ad-to-help- you" spirit, and will .long be remembered as our competent "curtain-ringer." RACHEL SHERRILL, Kerens. B. A. Degree, F. A. A. Chaparral, Y. W. C. A.: Secretary Art Club. "Am I Hans vat is livin' Or Yacob vat is daid " STELLA SIMMONS, Denton. R. S. Degree: H. A.g Major, Domestic rt. She can direct a Red Cross sewing and make bis- cuits, we're told. NAOMI SHOEMAKER, Lawton, Oklahoma. B. S. Degreeg H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.: Sen- ior Representative to Students' Asso- ciation. If e'er she knew an 'evil thought, she spoke no evil word. LYDA SMITH, Denton. . B. S. Dereeg H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. Ex-Editor of Lass-Og Press Clubg Chaparral: Y. W. C. A. From the frying pan into the tire: from the Lass-0 to a husband. WINNIE STALLINGS, Terrell. B. S. Degreeg H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B. "I adore my teachers- I love my work: there's not a class which f don't enjoy." ILA XSWINNEY, Denton. B. S. Degreeg H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. College Orchestra. Famous for her rqgs-glad rags, piano rags and "rags" at the. girls in Red ross sewing. Chief drum beater in the "orkestree." JABIE THOMPSON, Venus. ' B. S. Degree: H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.: Secretary Stu- dents' Associationg Y. W. C. A.: Ath- letic Associationg President 'Johnson County Club. Behold the BiTl.y Sunday of the Dusky tribe! Cvivlenlto instigating oly Roller meetings. and inflicting.. them on an unsuspecting Eublic. Also speaks t e Unknown Tongue: " o ble, squab- ble, gobble. Hamenl Ha-men! Glory!" CLARA TUCKER, Denton. . B. S. Degree: H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. A Normal raduate, yet an aspirant to a degree from Qi. A. Chemistry shark. lixfi 'l'vsoN, Denton. B. A. Degree: F. A. A. Congratulations to Mr. Dill, who prevailed upon xa to do practical F. A. A. work in deco- rating a home for him. 1 Amimi WAGNON, Denton. . B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. Bt: Denton County Club. Adele hasn't been with this class all the while- but the good will out-and thanks to the Jun- iors for such an addition. Ru'ru WEST, Mart. IZ. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral: Press Club: Ed- itor of Daedalian Quarterly: Student Assistant in, English: Y. W. C. A.: athletic Association: History-Science 'lnb. ' Mary Armstrong's own pet angel and white hope of the English department. Advanced in her own theories of journalism. "I'd be perfectly satisfied if I just had a lot of money-tra, la, la. This school wouldn't hold mc." ANNIE MERILE Woon, Uvalde. . B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. R. B.: Athletic Associa- tion, just give her twenty minutes and you'll know all about Sim. " "Annie Merle is "a" GOOD GIRL" "-passed by 'Senior Board of Kut-Ups. ANNIE WoonAi,i,, Longview. B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Scion-ce. M. E. B.: Press Club: Y. W. C. A.: Farm Girls' Council. Charter member of Good Grade Union. liiassiia Woomiuisi, Seymour. ' B. S. Degree: H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Secretary Senior Class: West Texas Club: Chaparral: Press Club: History Club. It took the Senior stunts to Find Bess': calling. The original Mme. Bosheevieki-Trotsky: sec- ond only to Pavlova. Aids in keeping peace hwfifn the denizens of Room 314, Stoddard a . l'1 J-L 'KW ,MW mi Www S73 """7I10'Y' J W ' 2.47 -5 Im Q' 5:3 gnmgftb 5' nfk QW? ,Hmm :W ffgfb '54 wk i lm ul! J LEIJQJNFEQ -4 4 Q1 G1 V V Lovm JETER --- ALICE YOUNG --- LILA Rumsm, ,,- KITTTPT Wrxmleu ELSHQ CURLIN .... VERA CRIP1-EN --- TENNIE Fnomiv .... JOE BILL BR.u,r,Ev Junior Class -1- -2' Lovm JETER OF1"ICliRS ------------ ------ President -- Vice-President ----- Secretary - ......... Treasurer un U Sergeants-at-Arms --- Parliamentarian --- --- ..... ........ - -Mascot Comms: Black and Gold FLOWER: Black-eyed Susan. M o'r'1'o: ! ! l 58 The Quest of MISS 'Elghteen With all the zeal of a Modern Vifoman laboring for a Cause, Miss 'Eighteen began the pursuit of Diploma. In hot haste and mad de- sire, she rushed along the trail, blind to all visions but that of success. Miss 'Eighteen, however, was only a woman, and women, espe- cially young women, though possessed by Ca- reers and Ideals and Purposes, are always susceptible to certain things-odors, for in- stance, certain indefinite, delicious pickles and olives and fudgeg odors which betoken silent meetings in the mystic midnight hours, and sounds, giggles and whispers and smoth- ered shrieks which betoken more strongly these silent meetings. Deafened by such siren sounds, the maiden fell o11 flowery beds of ease, only to be rudely but effectually shaken out of her dreams by the hand of a Dean whose busi- ness it is to rescue sirened maidens from evil spells. Miss 'Eighteen was again on the trail, but alas for the innocent and unlearned! A villainous group of 'Ologies, aided and abetted by a Chemistry breathing forth fire and smoke and many vile odors fell upon the poor girl with blows that stunned. Again came the Dean to the rescue, applying DeF1cie11cy Exams in profusion. After a slow recovery from the shock and the treatment thereof, Miss 'Eighteen, a changed girl, fared forth again. Wea1'y and wise in many ways, to the first milepost she came-and still not a glimpse of Diploma! Dreams of the loved one had faded until naught but a faint, faint vision of his sheepskin coat remained. In a state of mingled bewilderment and alarm, Miss 'Eighteen sat down to rest. JUE BILL BRALLEY junior Mascot Then followed a long period of laborious plodding, attended by much weariness of the flesh and many afflictions of the spirit. As she neared the second milepost, still nothing more substantial than visions of the unattain- able one came to view. The maiden was reduced to a shadow of her former frivolity and Hightiness. "The rest cure for me !" she moanfully sighed, and betook herself off to be plied with teas and dances and seashore resorts for three months. 59 Then back again to the mad and merry' CPD chase. But weary and woeful is the quest of the VVonderful One. Trouble, as is trouble's wont, same not singly, but as twins-the mischievous Measles and Mumps, self- constituted escorts of the already much persecuted and belabored maiden. Wlieii, by dint of profuse tonics, extreme sanitation and much fumigation, the imps were at last put to flight, they left her with a new outlook on life- she was seeing it through huge horn-rimmed spectacles. But on with the quest! And here a near-tragic strain enters the story. Youthful endeavor when strengthened by a deep-rooted purpose, may overcome opposing influ- ences ol a certain nature, but ah, as for others! VVhen swagger-sticks mani- fold pursued the poor girl with all their relentless, insinuating wilinessg when khaki-clad figures ilitted across her path in endless arrayg when aeroplanes swooped down from unknown heights and dropped bombs in the form of good-looking, daring young creatures, it indeed seemed good-bye to Diploma! Miss Eighteen, desperately rallying, armed herself with an automatic letter- writer, contrived a shield of advice-from-home, and retired behind a barricade of note books. After ineffectual onslaughts, the enemy retreated, leaving the maiden indeed free to pursue her way, but obsessed with a strange mad- ness-an overwhelming desire to knit! This inexplicable fact-which still remains one of the mysteries unsolved-led to a direful catastrophe. Miss 'Eighteen, while lost in the intricacies of her knitting bag-probably counting stitches or pursuing lost ones-failed to observe the stealthy approach of her ancient enemy, the dough-y Cooking, who dealt her a stunning blow with a many-leaved note book. Only the Guardian Angel who hovers over unwary maidens saved her total annihilation. And here trouble ends. When Miss Eighteen opened her eyes, she found herself miraculously near the last mile- post--and there on the post sat Diploma! FAYE PIPER. J leo VIRGINIA ADAMS, San Antonio. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Chap- arralg Y. W. C. A.3 San Antonio Club. Never late to her 8 o'clock class: as aristocratic as her name. .l':VEl,YN ANIJIQIQSON, Round Rock. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. 131. B.: Y. W. C. A.3 Student Assistant in Biology. She was "invited" to be student assistant in Bug- ology. Dead cats don't phase her. GI-:Iz'I'RUIIE ANDERSON, Hollis, Olclahoma. F. A. A. Chaparralg Art Club Presi- dent: Press Clubg Student Assistant in F. A. A.g Vice-President of Athe- neum Club. Gertrude is truly an artist, and all that can be artfully said of her. At present she is tr ing 'to find out how to become a Western 'iyype since her parents moved to Montana. KA'I'III.II2EN BA'I'I5s, Denton. H. A.g Major. Domestic Art. All the world is fond of fiction, but she particu- larly loves a Storrie. Who would have sus- pected that her talents were literary? IRMA BEAM., Trinity. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. Chap- arralg Y. W. C. A.g East Texas Club. "Sweetly does she speak, and gently does she move." Rooms with the President of the Stu- dents' Council, but we don't think that has anything to do with it. MILDRED BEATON, Corsicana. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A. When you dance I wish you: A wave o' the sea, That you might ever do Nothing but dance. "Skinny" is her nom de plume. BEULAI-1 BELL BENNETT, Whiteseboro. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.3 Athletic Associ- ation. It's no use to talk to her about anything but clari- nets since she joined the orchestra. FLQRRIE BERRY, Dawson. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association. She likes Cooking, Economies Education, but she thinks Chemistry is what deneral Sherman said war ns. TOM BERRY, Detroit. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associa- tion. "Why shogld veracity interfere with innocent pre- varications when they are so necessary?" EST!-IER BOWLES, Denton. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. A pleasant way, a happy word, a friendly art, is the adequate formula for Esther. ROBIZIE BREWER. Electra. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. TE. Pg.: Wichita Club: Athletic Associa- tion. She sits on the front row in class not from pref- erence, but--the alphabetical order, you know. MAHEI. Bluoclis. West. Literary. M. E. B.: Y, XV. C. A. "just when I begin to think life is worth living, I remember that I take Typewriting and have a perfect copy to make." Talks all the time, except during chapel. Ei,r,io'r'r BR1'r'r, Wheeler. H, A.g Major, Domestic Art. Treas- urer Chaparralg Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associationg President of I'anhandlc Club. "Tookie" is "cute," original, popularg has indi- viduality, personality, wit-alas, mere words fail us. Um BROWN, Greenwood. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. M. 111. B.: Y. W. C. A.g Student Assistant Librarian. There is no limit to what she will do for her friends-will even lend her only clean cooking apron. Mount Bns'ria1z, Weatherford. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. Chap- ztrrzil. "Somebody start the music." BERTHA CARTER. Sanderson. Literary. Kindergarten Club: Wtesl Texas Club. She has not only one hobby, but a whole collec- tion of them: interested in Woodcraft, Kinder- garten Work and Nature Study. I OLGA CARTER, Crosbyton. H. A.g Majorg Domestic Science. M. E. B.g Vice-President Panhandle Club. A wedding ting is the natural sequence of a Jun- ior ring. He is a Captain. Mo'r1E CASS, Cameron. H. A.: Majorg Domestic Science. Chaparralg Athletic Associationg Stu- dent Assistant in Cookery. She likes cats, books, and the boys in uniform. lah: thaven't found out yet why she smiles all t e ime. ZELMA CocHnANE. Houston. H. A.: Major: Domestic S-cience. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.g Houston Club. It's not .what you say, Zelma, but it's the way you say xt. RUTH COFFEY, Vera. H. A.g Major: Domestic Science. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.g West Texas Club. Ruth has been known to sit through an Education class and neither talk nor giggle. JICNKIE CQLLINS, Channing. H. A.g Major: Domestic Science. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.: Panhandle Clubg Kodak Editor of the Annual. Her department varies inversely as the distance from the teachers. She comes from the land of the horned frogs and jack rabbits, and be- longs to the "angel quartet. ' IVA CRAWFORD, Menencl. H. A.: Majorg Domestic Science. M. E. B.g West Texas Club. jimmy-model of consistency-has been here five years. VERA CRIPPIN, Waco. H. A.g Majorg Domestic Science. Chaparral. She has a nickname, they say, but we could never Find out what it is. MILDRED CROUCH, McKinney. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. "To act that each tomorrow Finds us further than today." Pie times frappes equals circumference. ELSIE CURLIN, Caldwell. I I H. A.g Majorg Domestic Science. Chaparral. Spends her extra time reading--borrowed maga- zines. She makes a gorgeous-looking maid, but she persists on having a recommendation to teach. FANNIE DAVIE, Denton. H. A.g Majorg Domestic Science. She is planning to sing for the Sammies in the trenches. MARY Lou DAVIS, Wharton. H. A.g Major, Domestic Artg Chap- arralg Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Associa- tiong President Wharton-Matagorda Club: Student Assistant in Textiles and Clothing. You never can teil about those "quiet" ones, espe- cially if they have dimples. CORINNE DESENBERG, Mexia. Literary. Chaparral: Ca C03 Club. First to pay her class dues-we need more of her kind. Lo'1"r1E DONVNING, Angleton. H. A.: Major: Domestic Science M. E. B. Whence is thy learning: hath thy toil 0'er books, consumed the midnight oil? EM MA EARLE, Waco. H. A.g Major, Domestic Arty Chap- arral. Uliiwpy am I3 from care I am free. hy aren't they all contented like me?" KATHERINE EDWARDS, Troupe. H. A.g Majorg Domestic Science. Y. W. C. A. The exact opposite of the rah! rah! rahl type. A record-Georgia and back between terms. CORAIXEL ELKIN, Midland. Literary. West Texas Club. She paints landscapes and not her lips-economic viewpoint. Saves fifteen cents. LORENA FEAGIN, Cleburne. H. A.: Major: Domestic Science. Chaparral: Y. W. C. A.: Atheneum: Vice-President Johnson County Club: Business Manager of the Annual. "As my father would say: 'Use your head! " just try to mention a man that she doesn't know: gopular with the Brave Sex, and espe- cially t e Khaki Clad. LUCILE FEARS, Pineland. H. A.: Major: Domestic Science. M. E. B.: East Texas Club. "To teach or not to teach-that is the question." A letter every day, a five-pound b.ox of candy every week ought to induce a quick decision. TENNIE FLOREY, Midland. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art: Chap- arral: West Texas Club: Parliamen- tarian of Junior Class: Treasurer Atla- letic Association. When you End Tennie you Find fun and laughter. GLADYS Fos'rER, -Gonzales. n 0 H. A.: Major: Domestic Science. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A. First on the list when trained nurses are drafted: violently attracted by "infinitesimal" caps and "overgrown" toothpicks. NELL FOSTER., Farmersville. H. A.: Major: Domestic Science M. E. B. "If I chance to talk a little while, forgive meg I had it from my father.'Z, - JANIE Lou Fos'rER, Denton. H. A.5 Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.: Art Club. A little girl with a big ambition. RUTH GARVEY. Gainesville. H. A.g Majorg Domestic Science. M. E. B.5 Cooke County Club. The "bunch" missed her when they had to go to Demonstration Cottage without her. BESSIE GERLACH, Denton, H. A.g Majorg Domestic Science. Perfectly sweet, amiable, and demure till the street can stopped running. BESS GLASS, Yoakum. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A.: Athletic As- sociationg Basket-Ball Team. Of all the words of tongue or pen, She likes the little word, m-e-n. Second to this and close akin, Bess would choose a diamond ring. ESTHER GLEASON, Marrill. H. A.3 Major: Domestic Science. Corresponding Secretary, M. E. B.: Comic Editor of Quarterly: Assistant Business Manager of the Annual. Fuzzy, 'after years of valuable research in the science .nf curiosity, has pecome a're1iable source of "inside" information. MARION Gor.ns'rUcKEu, Tyler. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.: East Texas Club. "You can pick on me, but leave Kathleen alone." ONO ICAY GORMAN, Winnsboro. Literary. ' "Do not disturb meg I must have quiet to con- centrate." Gl5R'l'RUlJE GUESS, Fort Worth. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B "I am a Republican, and I adore Roosevelt." Gr,ADYs HALEY, Whitesboro. H. A.g Majorg Domestic S-cience M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.: Students Council. Beauty is the index of a larger fact than wisdom GRACE HALL, St. Augustine. H. A.5 Major, Domestic Art. Basket- Ball Team. Woe to the Seniors! They lost her. VENNIE HARRELI., Olney H. A.5 Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B. "Hope against hope and ask till ye receive." LUCY HARRISON, Bryan. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A.3 Press Club. "A, or diel" KATHl.EEN HENDERSON, Calvert. H. A.3 Major. Domestic Science. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A. A sunny temgler qilds the edges of life's darkest cloud. " eary married" once: the movies haven't a thing on her. Can jig also. BERNICE HENRY, Floydada. H. A.g Major, Domestic Artg M. E. B.3 Secretary Panhandle Club: Secretary Athletic Association. The same hand that made her lovely made her lovable. NELL HERBl.lN, Gainesville. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Chap- arralg President Cooke County Clubg Song Leader. "I'll be a Senior next year, if I can get by Miss Shine." OMA Hor.LowAv, Detroit. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.g Athletic Association: Basket-Ball Manager. A basket-ball star that shines. W1r,r,IE Homi, Sweetwater. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. B.: Treasurer and'Secretary Farm Girls' Council: Student Assist- ant in Physical Science. When we found out that she was student assistant in Chemistry we didn't ask about her other grades. EUNICE HUCKAHEE, Haskell. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B. "What's this dull place to me " IDA JESSIE, Bartlett H. A.g Major, Domestic Artg Chap- arral. "Riches rather to be chosen than a good name." Lucky when you get both. - LOVIE JETER, Fort Worth. F. A. A. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A.g Art Clubg President Junior Classg Student Council. , With Lovie it is Junior Class first and education secorinldg but above everything a sincere friend -to B . LILAC Joints, Bryan. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Chap- arralg Y. W. C. A.g Athletic Associ- ation. A typical blonde-not "light-headed." MARGARET JONES, Galveston. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Treasurer M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.g Galveston Club. Conversation is her laboratory and workshop. No. she is not timid: it's the natural rose- colored tint of her complexion. Nam, JONES, Dallas. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Dallas Club. The faculty tell her their secrets. OTELLA KlCl.LEY, San Antonio. Literary. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A.: Secretary and Treasurer San Antonio Club. Speaks beautiful French. Amr: K1r.LrNoswoRTH, Haskell. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Thinks much and says little. Lucir.E KOETHE, Henrietta. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. Chap- arralg Y. W. C. A. She makes C. I. A. Uniform look like Fifth Avenue. CHARM KITCHENS, Mineola. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.g Treasurer Y. W. C.,A. A coincidence-Charm is her name, and implies her personality. She says once in a lifetime is enough to attempt salt-rising bread. Annns LEE Lr3MoNs. Sanderson. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Chap- arral. She is not afraid to say her say, Though the whole world is against her. Louisa Ln-scomn, Wichita Falls. Literary. Wichita Club. Has severed her relations with the Kaiser, but not with the "Crown Prince." NIAHIQI. LIVELY, Seymour. Music. Chaparral. "I tell my roommate everything." FRANCES LONG, Childress. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Chaparralg Panhandle Club. Fritz-her heart, mind, body and soul are all the same size. Anmli NIAE MARBERRY. Henrietta. H. A., Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B. "I won't go to breakfast. I won't eat cornbread. I tell you, I won'tl" VERNA MARCHMAN, Denton. H. A., Major, Domestic Science. "Oni carftylive-really live, you know-without p easure. JESs1E MASTERS. Sherman. Literary. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A., His- tory Clubg Assistant Circulating Man- ager Lass-O. "Laugh and the world laughs with you, Study and you study alone." EVANGELINE MATT1-IAEI, Bellville H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. 13.5 Y. W. C. A. She uses broad A's-and votes for Hughes. AGNES lVl.'xxwEI.r,, Austin. Q H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.: Choral Cluhg Vice-Presi- dent Austin Club. Tell your troubles to Agnes. Lucinnii MIl.l.lfR, Denton. Literary. And still the wonder grows: How she can earry in one small head all she knows-an ancient saying, but the one that fits. CLARICE NIIXSON, Buna. Literary. Chaparral: East Texas Cluh: Press Cluhg Associate Editor Annual. She received her diploma by virtue of absorption alone. MARY MOFlfETT, Chillicothe. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.: Panhandle Cluhg Y. W. C. A.: Editor-in-Chief of the Annual. Carries one course--the Annual-and drags four. Bum plan, but she gets by with it. FAYE M0llRlSON, Clarendon. ' H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.: Athletic Association. "Why aren't all teachers millinery teachers instead of just teachers " Al,'l'l'IA MoR'roN, Dumas. Literary. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.: Pan- handle Club: Kindergarten Club: Stu- dent Council. Where could C. I. A. have found a more loyal worker? They don't make 'em. Mmiv MOTl.EY, Longview. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. Secre- tary M. E. B. "Week-end visits is a popular idea with me." Mmw AGNES MURPHY, Gainesville. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Y. W. C. A.: Cooke County Club. She was never known to make a mistake. Likes to "dress up" and "make believe" on Washing- ton's Birthday. MILDRED MURREY, San Antonio. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Y. W. C. A.g Vice-Presldent Chapar- ralg San Antonio Club. To her friends she is "Cyclops" or "Fatty:" to the general public she is "Mid" or "Middy." Only the very dignified call her Mildred. FAYMIE MYER, Houston. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.g Houston Club. Faymie-the needs of the hour. MYRTLE MCCULLUM, Valley View. H. A.3 Major, Domestic Science. Chaparralg History Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Secretary Cooke County Club. A generous supply of humor, A little bit of a Hirt, An enormous amount of "good fellow," And the whole is "Myrt." Lam MAE McCnAv1zv, Thornton. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.g History Clubg Athletic Associationg President Farm Girls' Council: President CaCO3 Clubg Literary Editor of the Annualg Press Club. She-works herself, instead of others. For stand- mg on above. the campus we refer you to her record JESSIE MCELREATH, Marysvillef Literary. Press Club, Lass-O Report- erg Cooke County Clubg Student As- sistant in English. Jessie-a living ray of intellectual fire. LILLY MCGEE, New Boston. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Chap- arral. "The most effective cure for an unfortunate love affair in a fortunate one." KATHERINE MCGINNIS, Terrell. F. A. A. "I am not a widow: I am not thirty, nor am I married, but uniform is not for me." Brass MCI1,VAIN, Pender. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral. She knits for the Red Cross, not a Soldier. An efficient marketerg can tell the difference be- tween a round steak and a rib roast-helped the editor out on a case like that once. Briss MCKAMY, Hebron. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.g Student Assistant in Tex- tiles and Clothing. Intends to. retire to a farm in Mississippi after graduation. LENA PRICE, Denton. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Happy all the time, but happiest when riding horse back. FAYE PIPER, Denton. Literary. , A little learning is a dangerous thing. Safety First: she learns it all. ELSIE RAE, Indian Gap. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.3 Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Vice-President Students' Associationg Assistant Sec- retary of Stoddard Hall. Never has time for sgciety or studying because she has so many "Jobs." LILA REUBELL, Whitewright. H. A., Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B., Y. W. C. A.: Secretary Jun- ior Class. In Eniish she's a shark, In ducation, toog I wonder if we could find anything That Lila never knew. LILLIE FAE SANDERS, Bryan. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A. A smiling face, a friendly way-nuf said. LORAINE SANDERS, Dallas. H. A.3 Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B., Y. W. C. A., Press Clubg Dallas Club. A live wire in the Press Club and among her friends. MARY SANDERS, Iola. H. A.5 Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral, Y. W. C. A., Choral Clubg President Athletic Association. Mary never worries about the strife That comes about in college life. ,ETHEL SCHALLERT, Alice. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Always escapes questions during the first term, be- cause it takes the instructors that long to learn to pronounce her name. MARGARET SCHNABLY, Denton. Literary. Editor-in-Chief of Lass-O: President Atheneum Club. We are not tgiven to day-dreaming, but we have visions o Margaret occupying one of those attractive positions on the editorial staff of a real newspaper. EULA SEARS, Whitewright. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.3 Y. W. C. A. Besides many other accomplishments, she has the "gift of gab." WILLIE SHERROD, Denton. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. "What is C. I. A. without English, and what is English without A's " 35 I MARGARET SCHIELDS, Denton. H. A.3 Major, Domestic Science. The zenith of her desire is to know History. NETTE SHULTZ, Alvarado. H. A.3 Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral, Y. W. C. A.3 Johnson County Club. Apparently she says little, but she alwags speaks at the right time and' to the point. revity is indeed the soul of wut. Dov1E SINGLETON, Bertram. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B., Y. W. C. A.5 Farm Girls' Council. Once she was mistaken for a "solemn girl," but while she was maid at Demonstration Cottage she smiled at the guests' jokes. Ensnaz SMITH, Overton. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A. Put Elsie behind it and it will go through. MAE BELLE Smrn, Mineral Wells. H. A.5 Major, Domestic Science. Chaparralg Associate Editor of the Lass-O. She bet: .5000 among the wits, Her puns don't offend-they're hits. Little "Mnbel's" right there . When the rest of the staff are up in the air. MAUDE SMx'rH, Rochelle. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A., Athletic Asso- gfxtiong Vice-President West Texas ub. Beautly sleep ip not for her during exams, but at all at er times she indulges. RUTH SUTHERLAND, Whitewright. H. A., Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B. The neateat girl on the campul. ALMA SPEARS, Wills Point. Literary. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A.g President Press Clubg Student Assist- ant in History and Sociology. Alma has the gentle art of extracting A's from the points of acuity fountain pens. BERNICE STOCTON, Bronte. Literary. M. E. B.g Y. W. C. A.: Ath- letic Associationg President West Texas Clubg Lass-O Reporter. Bernice cuts classes that bore the rest of us and gets grades that we despair of. Also has been accused of being brilliant. ELMA TAYLQR, lfort Worth. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Lass-O Reporter. She hands in the most scholarl papers Miss Shouse has ever read. One olythe chief sup- Qorts of the Lass-0 staffg has "higher" aspira- tions. VIRGINIA THOMAS, Marfa. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Earnest and decided on every move. IQATHERINE THOMAS, Whitewright. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral. "Ye gods! Will I ever get educated? MILDRED TRIBBLE, Navasota. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral: Y. W. C. A.3 Press Club: Business Manager of the Lass-O and Quarterly. "Madam President, I suggest . ' ELo1sE ,1lRIGG, Denton. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. B.g Farm Girls' Coun-cilg Y. W. Why take Denton Record and Chronicle? Ask Eloise. ISABEL VAUGHAN, Houston. H, A.g Major, Domestic Science. President Chaparralg Y. W. C. A.: President Houston Club. Absent-mindedness plus an affable personality equals Isabel. She and Mr. Ross make chapel announcements. K1'r1'n: WALKER, Yoakum. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. Chaparralg Treasurer Junior Class. Kittie wins friends with her irresistible smile- but it's the spirit behind the smile that keeps them. She takes excellent care of Bess. MA'1"1'll-3 WALKER, Rockwall. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B., Y. W. C. A., Athletic Association. Never comes out last. Mrs. Carroll's right hand man. ACIE WALL. Grapevine. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. Chap- arral. "She is only fantastical: that is not the fashion." MARY WARREN, LaVcrna. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art, M. E. B., Y. NV. C. A. The friend of the new girls. 1'AUI.1NE WH1TE, Dallas. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B., Dallas Club. Says one of her friends, says she: "Pauline's a poet." A poet Heavens! And truly have we -discovered a writer of clever verses? ANNIE WIGHT, Sweetwater. Literary. Y. W. C. A. She reads deep stuff. NORINE WILEMAN, Georgetown. H. A.3 Major, Domestic Science. Chaparral. Doesn't make a fuss about it, but she really gets excited, and has even become quite nervous at times. The sects would have said: "Her mod- esty's a can le to her merit." ETHEL WILLIAMSON, Bedias. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B., Y. W. C. A. Could she pursue the even tenor of her way with- out Bess? GENEVA VVIIJJIS, Denton. . H. A.g Major, Domestic Science. A girl who can keep a secret. Has the qualities of a charming hostess. MTAYMIE WILSON, Manor. H. A.: Major, Domestic Science. M. E. B., Austin Club. "Can't study since war was declared." MABEL YEARwooD, Floydada. H. A., Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A., Press Clubg Panhandle Clubg President Students' Association. Through Mabel's determination and strenuous efitth Std t'A 't' h ri- , or s e u en s ssocia ion as expe enced one of its most successful years. ALICE YOUNG, Higgens. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. Chap- arralg Y. W. C. A.: Panhandle Clubg Students' Council, Vice-President Junior Class. Her ideals are unadulterated. ETHEL THOMAS, Abilene. Expression. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A. Everything that the adjective petete implies: Expressive in speech and eloquence of eyes. ELAINE HALL, St. Augustine. H. A.3 Major, Domestic Art. May have her faults, but procrastination is not one of them. GRACE HORNADAY, Austin. H. A.g Major, Domestic Art. Presi- dent Austin Club. Her bright brown eyes sparkle on most occasions, but lose their brilliancy when sewing Lab. is mentioned. Sewing is bad enough, but Chem- istry is worse. BERTHA DUNCAN, Jean. Ieitcgary. Y. W. C. A., West Texas u . It has been said by one who knows that her themes would pass at Chicago University. RUTH REECE, Denton. Literary. M. E. B. "Oh, Johnnie" is her favorite song. Lznm RonER'rsoN, Joshua. H. A.g Major, Domestic Science Divinely tall. LETA TAN KERSLEY, Mertzon. H. A.: Major, Domestic Art. M. E. B.: West Texas Club. Girls from the West are usually quiet, but wide- awake. She is None of them. Wll,MA HIl.l.MAN, Cherokee. Expression. Chaparralg Y. W. C. A.g West Texas Club. . A leader of men. .f - L Emilia W' M33 5, Ip - , vm 5:7-gm N999 ' 'EQ , , .MW 'wfmm Tam vrbmynb ,l St, t, M' 4ffn-'M H W5 5EJPT5I316RE Sophomore Class MARY OLA R0l1ISR'l'S---- ELOISIA: W1r,I,1A1u s - KA'r11r,E1eN SPRING -- IELEANOR DONVIJEN MAIQY OLA Roumvrs ALAVA KING ..... jKA'1'I-ILEEN SPRING -- RLEANOR DOWDEN MARY oLA ROBERTS OFFICERS FIRST TER M SECOND TERM COLORS: Pink and Green FLOWER: Pink Carnation 96 ---------President Vice-President - .... Secretary ----Treasurer ----..President Vice-President -----Sccretary ----Treasurer Found in the Sophomore's "Kit-Bag" CXVritten on the fly leafzj "Carry on" is easier said than done. To the Ameri- can soldier "Carry on" means more than responding to the "call to the colors," more than going to France, more than standing back o' the line. "Carry on" means honest effort-a vigorous and courageous effort-and a final gaining of the last trench. Despite the fact that the last trench, namely, the trench held by the Senior Royal Flying Corps, has some- times grown vague in the distance, the corps of Sopho- mores f19l7-185 has interpreted the term "Carry on" to mean the very same relentless going ahead. CHAPTER I. 'When the inexperienced and untrained company of Freshmen volun- teered for service in the fall of 1916-17, few knew just what changes were to be effected. Mobilization began as soon as matriculationg in fact, the new volunteers found it much easier to mobilize than to matriculate. It was a time that tried men's souls-only, in this case, the men were absent. It was truly "No Man's Land." Tears rained even as though a transport ship to France were leaving the harbor of the homeland, indeed, there was bold men- tion of various and widely separated homelands, and almost constantly there were heard honest threats of departing for such places. Fortunately, however, these dismal clouds floated away from over the camp-Cusl. and life in the cantonment began. Early in the game they became accustomed to the ways of the place. The captain discouraged any would-be ideas of such a thing as "Light Duty," and the lieutenant warned them that there were no "Night Ops," and the sergeant put them in a uniform tthey wore it late and they wore it longj. CHAPTER II. As time passed, training camp life mounted higher and higher, and by the beginning of 1917-18 the company Cnow commissioned Sophomoresj had forgotten the horrors of mobilization the year before and were busily engaged in helping through the ordeal other new and untrained persons who stoop helplessly about looking as though they wanted to say in pitiful tones "Con- scripted! and away from Home." The entire year 1917-18 has been for the corps of Sophomores a year of lleeting successes. Honor upon honor has been the order of things. Ath- letes continue to create the most spectacular achievements. Some members of the company have written dramas-dramas that would hold the listener feven though "staged behind Hre"D. Other members have become writers of poetry-poetry that brings out the best in a soldier and cheers him with the thought of home. No wonder the Sophomores are putting their troubles away and smiling. They are "Carrying on"-some day they will get "Over the top," ALINE SIIEPARD. 97 98 99 ! w Y I , 100 ' 101 . I 102 1 103 0 104 105 6 ' 107 ffI7bJ 1 1 '1"f.f?1LrQpT1 - ' 'u'I ll' 'I i y.L.,..1.,.n.,.g f VD, ... mf 5i7gwrfff"v 'RW MD N v FM K ,aww "' MQW? 'FHM- fflwg X-mvmmi 4 WD cN'3L.,SWw ve ,WMP 1'gx,m17,f'Q4 LLu FREE ' FA Nmsmr, HQ U 1.1, A N N19 Wow ........ Freshman Class FANABEL HULL , O1"l"ICl'1RS FIRST TERM THELMA BALCUM ' KATE AVERS .... .............. SECOND TERM Mmvruc GANDY -- ..... --- ....... ----- SUE NEr.soN --- .... ---- K,x'1'x1': LOGGINS ALINE For.r.1ARn Mo'r'ro: "Clin1Imcrs" Conousz Red and Grccn. FLOWER: 110 -----President Vice-President ----- -------------Sccretary -----Treasurer ----- President Vice President -----Secretary -----Treasurer Raw Recruits During the spring and summer of 1917, about thir- . . teen hundred girls heard the call to the colors of the Texas College of Industrial Arts, and decided to join in . A the worldwar against the Central Powers--Ignorance and A A Foolishness. About five hundred of these were raw re- ! V ' ' 7 rp cruits. They wrote to Colonel Tripp, the recruiting offi- A, 4 x! ff cer, applying for a questionnaire. Having received this and filled it out, they awaited further orders. They were .X p ,gala summoned to appear at the training camp at Denton on or before the nineteenth of September. Soon after their arrival, they put on their army uni- form and appeared in chapel to be interviewed by Com- mander-in-Chief Bralley and General Wliite. Some of the youngest recruits were placed in the preparatory training camp as a rear-guard. But the rank and body of the army were the regular privates-the Freshmen. The privates have fought many valiant fights in this war, retreating some- times, but never surrendering. although some have been so seriously injured by shrapnels of E's and F's that they received honorable discharge. Kaiser Chemistry has injured many by bombs which looked perfectly harm- less, but which proved to be filled with high explosives, which needed only the jar of an examination to make them very dangerous. Participles, l-IZSO4. leavening agents, and concentric gestures proved too' much for some, and landed them in the base hospital, I-lygeia Hall. The Freshmen-privates, although patriotic at heart, were unaccustomed to such strenuous army regulations. They sometimes had to be summoned by Lieutenant-General Perlitz or Major-General Best, because of unmilitary conduct. Brigadier-General Hess 'also had to reprimand some for abusing the uniform regulations. ' Some 'few have specialized on camouflage, and have developed it so well that even Captain McMahan could not detect it. However, they found that ignorance was not to be conquered by trickery, and they abandoned deceit. They realized that the fight must be fair and square, on their part, at any rate. ' During the entire year, Chief Mail Clerk Welcli has handed out more happiness, and Lieutenant Colonel "Uncle john" Kirkpatrick has helped more privates to advance a few steps in the trenches, than any other officers have done along these lines. As the year 1917-1918 draws to a close, these valiant soldiers realized that the war is not finished, only scarcely begun. Almost all the soldiers have obtained furloughs to last from the fifth of June till the nineteenth of September, 1918. Some will be transferred to other companiesg a few will resign, but a large percentage of them will return at the end of their fur- loughs. But wherever they go, their hearts will be in the fight against the tyrranical Central Powers--Ignorance and Foolishness. ROBERTA CLAY. 111 112 113 114 9 115 116 I 117 118 119 120 2 I 122 123 l 124 QX fi! ff-76' any xt. Q X xXx X w H . Q K js QR. 3 X First Preparatory Class Louisa M1LI,ER Ol+'l"IC ERS Fnxsr ',l'1QuM Louisn lVllr,l,iiR--- ...................... ....... P resident G1XlllJNlili Liiiiiflfila--- ......... .... S ecretary and Treasurer SECOND TIQRM -President Treasurer GlXRTlNER Llal-:Pl-in--- ................ - ..... ------- Jiswicr, Law!-iolm--- ............... Secretary and Tnnm TERM -President ALMA JOHNSON .... ---Sccretary and Treasurer JAN IIC vVIl.llIiRN ln the beginning of this great universe C. I. A. is the First Prep., who sits and idles half the day away dreaming of the marvelous things she'1l do when the war is over and she has conquered the Allies fjuniors or Seniorsj. William II CLouise Miller? was very kind and we loved him vcry much. He was never cross with us and consequently we did not even dream of this big' war. His reign was short and he was succeeded by Williaiii Ill fGardner Leeperl. Like Bismarck, our new ruler practiced the theory that "might is right." At last the war came--the tight for our annual dues-and we were not prepared: but William with his mighty will demanded that we tight. One morning in early spring he called us all together and broke most of our hearts by saying, "You s11AI,I, NOT have your picture in the Annual until you have paid me your dues." Our social affairs have been few, on account of the war, but when it is over and we have won-a gay time wc'll have. 126 . 127 Second Preparatory Class c1v1A1u,o'1"1'E KYLE lJlc.lx1uf:s'i' M .xl-3 1 So, at last, you have thought of your Second Prep. friends in dear old C. I. A. You ask what have been the achievements of the class. Wfell, frankly, you deserve an absolute refusal, for not having written sooner, but at present we are rejoicing so greatly in the deeds of our class that we are willing to proclaim them from the house tops. The lirst three days were spent, as you well know, in the rush with that dreadful crowd on classification and matriculation day. In course of time we held our elections. Charlotte Kyle was elected President, with Anna Bell Williams, Vice-l'resident, and I-lelen McBride, Secretary. It is useless to tell you that these are the best class officers in the College, because you know that. 'llhe second term was spent in figuring the difference between E's and F's in solid geometry, on the term reportg but now we are trying to find substi- tutes for these at the end of this quarter. I wonder if there is anything in the Seven XfVonders of the XN'o1'ld we can substitute for the Second Preps. Oh, yes, I forgot to tell you what an important part our class is to take in the Chaparral Club next year. Margaret Hendricks is to be Vice-President, with Lula Vtfood as Treasurer. Do you think they would have shown better judgment if they had selected higher classmen for these offices? VVe don't, I could continue with this chatter for two or three hours and still be telling of the deeds of the '18 class-but you know us. We have always been modest, and do not intend to change our disposition at this late day. How- ever, if you want to hear of some great deeds, just keep your eyes open for the next couple of years and we will guarantee that you will have sufficient cause to brag that you were once a member of this famous Second Prep Class ofthe College of Industrial Arts. As ever, Your friend, J. M. C. 128 129 j. 130 ONEYEAR CLAS E5 ' C N Q I '1 - ,4.j NOT A DUTY DO XJE SHIRK -. AND SO SVIFTIY DO WE WOR 1 THAT AT THE END OF ONE. SHORT YEAR WE REACH THAT PRECIOUS GOAL SO Gfrrmfwr JAXDFFIOM Commercial Arts Class MAIDA BROWNLOW OFFICERS MMD.-x BRowNr,ow .... .... ........ ......... P r e sident AMANDA Cor,LIER,,!-- .... Vice President GLADYS FRVE ........ ....... S ecretary MARGARE'1' D0r,LINs .... -- -- ...... .......... T reasurer The year 1917-18 has been leap year for the Commercial Arts Class in view of the fact that we have been taking such great leaps. Somebody certainly did drop a bomb on the idea that the C. A. course is a snap. At any rate, that idea has been exploded. Yes, indeed, it is a well established fact that we are the class that put the Industrial in the College of Industrial Arts. The class was not organized until this year. We elected a President, Secretary, and Treasurer. These officers are kept busy. It has been said that the President actually called a meeting' of the class one time, the Secretary even went so far as to purchase a five-cent note book to keep the class records in, and the Treasurer is often to be seen motoring down to the city with great bags of money which she deposits in some bank. We dare not reveal the name of the bank for fear some Jesse James might be tempted. Not only do the students work, but the teachers get a little wearied at times. One teacher took refuge in the burg of London, England, and still another went home one day with a black eye. The majority of the girls are going to stand the civil service examinations with the intention of going to Washington and joining hands with Woodrow Wilson, the greatest President of today fexcept Mr. Bralleyb and help him whip the Kaiser. Who can say that we are doing our bit and a bit more? 132 W r 133 ' Homemalzers Class MRS. WOOD. OFFICERS Mus. C, T, NVOUD -- ,,,,,,,..,,.. ......... l jresident MABEI, BARTON .... .... V ice-President ESTHER NEWHAr,i, ,,- ........ Secretary MINNIE LEE yvA'l'ER--.. ..... -- ..... ........... T reasurer MAXINE CURRY ..... ........ , , .......... Lass-O Reporter Q,lIV?E33?Eg:O?Ig05?-:Q --un ----U --------'-'-fl Student Council Representatives The Curriculum Maker started suddenly and exclaimed to himself: "Hal I have it! just the thing!" He surveyed all the college courses with a discriminating eye, and then began to select his material. 41-Ie very carefully avoided the Fundamental Principles and the Scientihc Basis of things, and chose numerous 'labs and an occa- sional lecture here and there out of the three years' courses that would make up a one-year course of Practical Knowledge. As a result of another inspiration, it occurred to him to label the package "I-Iomemaker's Course." And so, my friend, the legend has come dow11 through all the previous Home- makcrs' Classes to our class. We learn how to keep the ordinary machinery of the home running smoothly and at the same time we study how to put the Home in home- making, to put in that indefinable home-spirit without which our course could have been called merely housekeeping. Some of our classmates thought the course so good that they were persuaded to put its teachings i11to practice even before the Sth of June. We have been constantly afraid of losing others who are wearing our "class rings," namely,-diamond solitaires. Our chief worries have been in connection with our schedule cards, but our only regrets are that we can't do it all over again. 134 4 135 136 .!i, K I ga ,N I x'.'.v I 4 i I L 4 HOMEMAKERS "AT HOME" IN C. I. A. 1 Irregular Class Il ISN R I IC'l"l'A XVALLACIS Ol+',l+'lClCRS lAlENR1E'l"l'A WAr,r,Ac1c -- .... President ,S'r1c1,r,n Snncs ...,... .... S ecrctary Rum' Wlll'l'IC - ---Treasurer HISTORY Our annals are brief and short-lived, for each year brings about a revolution and a reorganization of our ranks, which includes specials, vocationals and the unclassi- fied. Even the insignihcant "l"isl1" and the more confident second and third year students are among ns. Our class activities, like its name, are irregular. Class meetings were attended by a dillerent group of girls each time, except for a few faithful members who were seen at every class meeting. Although we are variable in other ways, our ambitions remain constant. VVC come to C. I. A. to pave the way to our goals. Per- haps we may never experience the thrills which the echo of "Alma Mater" imparts to graduate, but we expect to feel the pride of seeing many of our names appear among those of the great women of America as well as on the list of the ex-students of the College of Industrial Arts. 133 139 ' 140 BOCDIQ-' III ATHLETIC 5 The Athletic Association oFF1c13Rs H lvliuw Smnuas .......................... ............................-....-.. P resident Bmmicia HENRY ........................... .................................. S ecretary TENN115 Ftoimv- ............. ........................ ....................... T r easurer The Athletic Association of the College of Industrial Arts has as its fundamental purpose, the furtherance of greater interest in all out-door sports. Especially does it aim to stimulate interest in tennis, basketball, track work, hiking baseball and all held ezgercises which will add vim andxvigor to college life, stimulate strong but friendly rivalry, and develop fair dealings, self-direction, and selivcontrol. Basketball thus far has led the day at C. l. A. The event of greatest interest each year is the Inter-Class Tournament which decides the winner of the pennant for another year. Two tournaments were held this past year, in both of which the Saphomores carried off the pennant. Numerals were awarded the winners of both teams. Watch for the hite Sweater! - During the tennis season, an Inter-Class Tournament is held each year. The three best players are chosen to represent C. I. A. in the North Texas Inter-Collegiate Tennis Association. Two champion- ship cups are awarded each year: one to the best novice player, and the other to the best amateur in the College. The winning' class team in the tournament is presented the Tennis Pennant. . The new sport of hiking has been adopted by the College. There are clubs of about twenty girls, each bearing a. name known only to its members. Many other new sports were started last year and expect to create interest this year. D . l l . I The Association hopes that during the coming year, thc interest in athletics will continue to increase, for the loyalty of the student body to the College is largely dependent upon the interest which it takes in athletics. MADGE RUDD NELLE HERTILIN Yell Leader Song Leader 143 xx lgoiw fPvQwa1vga Aix-TUG L Junior Basket Ball Team Blass GLASS NIARY SANDERS GRACE HALI4 OMA HoLLowAv T1'u5LMA CRAWFORD TENNIE FLOREY BERNICIC HENRY 144 'Lf' Sophomore Team MAURINE CANNON MARY OGBUIQN RUBY Goocl-I KA'l'l'II5RINE TROUT RUTH Goocu RAY JOHNSON 145 Q A Freshman Team MABEI, TALLEY MARY IELLEN Tlslmma G1511'1'RUmc SARGENT Ruuv DE LONG KATE AYERS EDITH BLACKBURN ANNIE WOLF 146 I 1 1 147 , Wearers of the White Sweaters The white sweaters are awarded the members ofthe team winning the pennant of the inter-class tournament. Bess Glass Center 148 W Mary Sanders Center W W, Oma Holloway Goal Y W Grace Hall Goal W6 Y Thelma Crawford Guard W W6 Bernice Henry Guard W 3? Tennie Florey Guard gg. 4? 6. 9 f' J ' 4.0 ' 4A ' Q T, E in N X f, ,, i ' ll..:'L 1 152 xxbffff 153 GYMNASTICS 154 155 Ti Ii C RACING HTGH JUMP SUIT CASE RACE 156 39 J, 157 BASEBALL HIKING 158 THE MAY l'I'2'1'E-1 4 160 BCDCDIQ. IV 1 'f Q 4,151 I X N -A 1 I ' 1 3 '1 - 6iiC. AIION5 Alumnae Association MRS. HARRlS OFIFICICRS MRS. Pr:.uu. Brow l-l.uuus ............................,-,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I 91-esiqlcnt VERA FOREMAN ............................. ........,,,..,,...,,,,..,,, V ice-President MARGARET SPENCER ................................... ............ l lccording Secretary ALLIE GEORGE ................................... ...,......... C orresponding Secretary RUTH ADKISSON HARE ........,............................. ......,..,,,.,, ' llreasurer GRACE VVATKINS .................................... ........ C ustodtan of School Fund The immediate problem ot' the Alumnae Association is one ot' mtmbersbip. While the list of grad- ttates :mis now pzrssed the live hundred mark, there are enrolled in the Association itself, only a comparative cw o tlat num Jer. There are now enough graduates throughout tlte State and in its varied tields of activities ably to represent the College. Notably among the teaehers of the State our graduates are becoming a factor in educational atfairs. ln other kinds of work they are not so numerous, but a reeent occu- pational ceusus shows a fair representation in practically all the business and social activities open to the woman of today. lirielly, then, a strong and alert organization of these graduates. recruited to its tzulll nrernbership, may easily become something ot' a power in the circles where its individual members int ttcir li e-wort. Certainly there is work for the Alumnae Association, work of a nature that has not yet been touched by it as a wboleg and the undertaking of any signiticant labors implies a membership larger than anything it has yet attained. Suggestions were in order at the mid-year meeting, and this matter was discussed intelligently. lt was Mrs. Harris, our President, who declared in favor ot' a publicity campaign. She very acutely pointed out that advertising, like charity, begins at home, and there would be no point in advertising the organivation abroad until it was fully understood and appreciated bv its possible mem- bership. No obstacle stands in the way of any graduate. The matter of the entrance 'fee entitling ber to membership is a trifle. The problem, it seems, is in getting the graduate to "see" the Association. 'lhese matters are being handled capably nowadays, as far as the newest graduates are concerned. Senior classes are pretty thoroughly canvassed and given every opportunity to become acquainted with the Associ- ation and its possibilities. The main problem, as Mrs. Harris and others at the meeting pointed out, is in rallying the older ones, who have slipped out of the immediate circle of college intlucnce and who are too busy, perhaps, to attend meetings and kc-ep up with dues and communications. lt is thc busy graduate the Association wants. She is the valuable member. To make the graduate see the advantage to herself of becoming a member in tact of the Alumnae Association, to make l1er understand the necessity of enlarging the held of activitiy as well as the member- ship ot' the Association-this is the problem of the Board, 'l'bis is the problem .of the charming little executive whose picture heads this article. Mrs. Harris is a busy woman, but all the better President for that fact. She is at work on the problem. And it is your nroblemwevery individual member! Get busy! Think about it. And let our slogan be: "Every graduate a member!" . A. D. R. 163 ---------Homemaker MARGARET BooTH --- Students Association MABEI4 YEARWOOD --- ELSIE REA OFFICERS JAIIIE THOMPSON -- ..... ............ - ---- -Izvice President BARBARA BYERS --- ......................... ........... .. -- EX-OFFICIO MEMBERS GRACE CLIRISTAL --- .................. ...... - --- Lovna JETER REPRESENTATIVES NAOMI SHOEMAKEII ..................... - ELINOR ELLISON --- GLAIWS HAI.EY .... ALTIIA MoIIToN ...... ---Senior ---Senior --..-----Junior ---------Junior MARY E. SMITH ........ ..... S ophomore SARA ELLEN CORNELL --- ..... Sophomore ANN JOHNSON ....... WINNIE TAYLOR ..... ANNA BELL WILLIAMS HELEN MCBRIIJE .... WILMA GESCH ....... ----------Freshman ----------Freshman Preparatory Second Second Preparatory ----------Homemaker President of Senior Class President of Junior Class -----Town Council MARY LACY ...... I LUCILE FARRIS .............. l ................... Town Council The Students' Association is the one organization in the College of Industrial Arts which includes every student of the College. The purpose of this organization is to bring the students into a unified body, and by so doing they are enabled to pro- mote self-government and to uphold the higher ideals and best standards of conduct. The,executive power of the Students' Association is vested in the Students' Council, which is composed of two representatives from each class, two representatives from the Town Council, the officers, electedby popular vote of the student body, and the Presidents of the Junior and Senior class, who are ex-officio members. The duty of the Students' Council is to attend to all matters pertaining to the welfare of tlIe students, both individually and collectively. In doing this the Council must work for the good of the individual girl, building up her character and making her self-reliant, as well as for the good of the whole student body. 164 165 Young Women's Christian Association MISS FAIR, General Secretary The Young VVomen's Christian Association, which stands for complete develop- ment in every phase of a girl's life, is the largest organization in the College. In many respects this year has been the most successful in the history of the Association. With a membership of almost 500, and under the leadership of the President, Miss Edith Rhyne, and the capable direction of the General Secretary, Miss Helen Faye Fair, the Association has undertaken more than ever before. As one of the purposes of the Y. W. C. A. is the development of the social life of the students, to this end several social gatherings have been held--an opening "get- acquainted" party on Brackenridge roof-garden, and a dramatization of the November "Ladies' Home journal," also a series of denominational parties and other affairs in the Association rooms, which have been attractively furnished this year. The Big Sister Movement, to help new girls get acquainted and feel at home, vias inaugurated this year, and proved its worth. The Y. W. C. A. co-operated with the Students' Association in publishing the first Hand Book. A notable piece of social service done was the distribution of clothing made in conservation classes, and Thanks- giving and Christmas boxes to 'community children. . The Association has co-operated with the Denton churches in offering interesting courses in Sunday-School, while the regular Y. W. C. A. meetings on Thursday evenings have been of varied interest and unquestioned inspirational merit. Under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. interesting courses in mission study were taught by faculty men, and neighborhood group meetings were held for six weeks to study South American conditions. A course to prepare girls to lead Eight-Week Clubs at home in the summer or in connection with rural teaching, was popular and well attended. For the first time, the Y. W. C. A. budget this year was raised entirely by student and faculty pledges, a very satisfactory method. The Y. W. C. A., with the Student Association, worked with the National Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. in helping to collect the 34,800 C. I. A. Friendship War Fund Pledge. In all things, the Association has tried to bring to C. I. A. girls the spirit of the Master of Life. who said: "I am come that they might have life, and might have it more abundantly." 166 167 Farm Girls' Cbuncil OFFICERS LETA IVIAE NICCRAVEY -- ................ ...... P resmdent BEULAII BRADLEY -.--- ......... Vice Presxclent NVII LIE HOPE ........... ............... S ecretary MAMIE GRACE CARTER --- .... Secretary of Extensmn ROLL BRADLEY, BEULAIHI BINGIIAM, MARY CARTER, MAMIE GRACE Cook, IMA CRoN, ANNA M. CARTER, BERTHA DowNINc, LOTTIE DUNKLIN, BERTI-IA DUNKLIN, OLA BELL DARRQUCI-I, EDITH DOUGLAS, TENNESSEE HALL, PANSY HoAc, ADA MAE HDPE, ANNIE HOPE, WILLIE JOHNSON, NoRA JONES, SULEMA KENNER, KATHERINE LACY, KATE 168 MADDOX, AVIS MCCRAVEY, LETA MAE MCCOLLUM, MYRTI.E PACE, LILLIAN STANDIFER, OLGA SIIERRILL, FRANCES SINGLETON, DOVIE S'rovER, EVA THOMAS, ETHEI, TRIGG, OLoIS TAYLOR, ETHRA TALLEY, MABEL TAYLOR, PEARL WALKER, ELLENA WALKER, LENA WOODALL, ANNIE WILLIAMS, KATHERINE YOUNGBLOOD, ONA LEE, HARRIET FoRcY, DORRIS CHAPARRAL CLUB Z4 3' '5 1 7 s 7 4 , Q' Q rdf' V 4? 160 Chaparral Literary Club 1 The Chaparral Literary Club was organized in 1904. Later it became affiliated with the Federation of Womenls Clubs, and now sends two representatives to all State and District meetings. In this way the members of the Chaparral are kept in touch with the activities of the Texas club women. The Club holds two meetings a month, This year it has taken up the study of the lives and works of great women authors. There are four Chaparral scholarships. These are offered to help defray the expenses of four College girls. This year the "Chaps" have given up their social gaities and will contribute this money to funds for war relief. 170 'Acherman, Mary Adams, Virginia Adams, Verna Adams, Cecelia Allen, Ruth Allen, Lillie Jewel Aiken, Ruth Arthur, Maude Balcolm, Thelma Baldwin, Lucille Barkley, Eloise Berry, Gertie Bludsworth, Lucille Buster, Morie Bruton, Thelma Britt, Elliott Bryant, Eduah Lee Byers, Barbara Cahill, Ruby Cass, Motie Clueh, Thelma Collins, Mildred Curtis, Elizabeth Coffin, Elenor Coffin, Helen Cowles, Clarence Cleere, Hattie Coleman, Mary Carey, Nettie Clark, Marguerite Campbell, Ilona Crawford, Thelma Curlin, Elsie Crippen, Vera Chorn, Ruth Conn, Gertrude Dean, Ruth Dealey, Elizabeth Drake, Lera Downs, Lois Jo Davis, Mary Lou Davis, Clyde Desenberg, Corrine Chapparal Literary Club Roll l9l7-l9I8 . Earle, Emma Ellis, Lady jane Edwards, Maine Edwards, Bernice licagin, Lorena Fraley, Elizabeth Front, Elizabeth lflorey, Tinnie Fcemster, Johnnie Lee Fisher, Frances Cause, Winona Glass, Hess Gray, Sue llctty Gaincr, Belle Guthrie, Emily Grant, Latella Hendrick, Margaret Hofferstetter, Kathryn Hall, Grace . Hallman, Lennie Herblin, Nell Hull, Sadie Hull, Fanabel Hillman, Wilma Hormanson, Naomi Horan, Loretta HulT, Sue Henderson, Kathleen Jameson, Anne Jesse, Ida Jeter, Lovic jones, Lilac Jones, Elinor Johnston, Marjorie Jenkins, Janet Koethe, Lucille Kelley, La Merle Kingston, Fannie Lipscomb, Louise Lca, 'l'hclma Lemons, Addie Lea Long, Clarice Lawson, Elma Lucas, Thelma Leatherman, Afton Long, Frances Lcckchar, Esther Loftus, ll'Iargucritc Lacy, Mary Mixson, Kathleen Mixson, Clarice Mixson, Mabyn Mill, Emily Murray, Mildred Mcllvain, llcss Marran, Mary Maer, Marian McKnip,'ht, Bernadine Minter, Pruc Mintcr, Cecil Millar, Gertrude Maxwell, Eunice McCollum, Myrtle Menus, Anna McCainpbell, Anna Parker, Lucille Palmer, Ruth Price, Loehett Piekerel, Hally Belle Paifeit, Edith Peterson, Katie Merle Pope, Marian Ray, Alice Ransom, Sue Rubottom, Erma Rush, Sallie Burke Rudd, Madge Russell, Inez Robinson, Reba 171 Sanders, Mary Sanders, Lillie liae Sanders, lllanche Smith, Mary E. Spear, Alma Shelton, Virginia Smith, Euclid Scott, Elizabeth Scott, Elezebetll Shultz, Nette Sarrazin, Varena Smith. Lyda Smith, Katln'ine Smith, May Relle Stude, Jesse Scarei, Annabel Schallert, Ethel Saunders, Edna Smith, Elizabeth Taylor, Elma 'l'rout, Kathrine Tribble, Mildred Thomas, Kate Talbot, Martha Trammcl, Jewel Tate, Eola Van Riper. Thelma Vaughan, Isabel Von Blutcher, Ann West, Ruth Wall, Acic ie Walker, Katln'ine Frances Woodrum, Bess Walker, Johnnie Williams, Ilranehe Warner, Ina Mae Wiliman, Narinne Woods, Lula Winn, Hattie Mae Wall, Alta Wood, Jane Young, Alice r 172 IVIEEJ LUB i xx X . N N X- N XX N , . , 173 M. E. B. Literary Club l In 1906 the Elizabeth Barrett Browning' Literary Society was organized by the '08 graduates. Later the society changed its name. and reorganized into the Mary Eleanor Brackenridge Literary Club. It was affiliated in 1911 with the Federated WVomen's Clubs. ' The main object of the club is to aid in the education of Texas girls who wish to attend the College, but lack the funds. Money is loaned to these girls to defray expenses. The club has as its motto the improvement of its members through a knowledge of science, literature, art and the current questions of the day. Meetings are held twice each month during the college session. Entertainments are given at different times to promote social enjoyment, and "better acqainted" feelings among the members. - 1 ' : - - : 5 -- ---- e - lll 4- ll 1 iii 2 : : : 2 1 1 " "' 4 1 - - 2 VNNNNQYQYVN,NINJA ,Ut'N4'4'.'NNNN4'UUNUUUNNNNI 174 Allen, H. G. thonoraryj Allison, Mary Allison, Lois Alfrey, Fern Alderson, Ruby Anderson, Evelyn Armstrong, Wanda Burks, Mabel Berry, Tom Br-one, Beryle Briggs, Zada Bradley, Beulah Bradley. Eva Biown, Ula Bennett, Beulah Belle Berry, Florrie Barber, Dovie Beaton, Mildred Brown, Mary Lois Beekam, Mary - Bowden, Ruth Bridges, Mabel Boushong, Frances Beck, Eilene Blanton, Rowena Baird, Helen ' Best, Sara thonoraryj lloyles, Clara lloylefz Laura Bralley, Mrs. F. M. CHon'ryJ Brewer, Robbie Breiham, Sue Bradley, Blanche tHon::raryD Bryce, Myrtle Brownlow, Maida N. Brashear, Georgia Breedlove, Iva Barton, Mable Brigham, Larrcn Blassingame, Anna Lyly Carroll, Mrs. tlmnoraryj Carter, Olga Canon, Maurine Carter, Gertrude Chrystal, Grace Cole, Winnie Lee Cole, Mary Coit, Mildred Collins, Jenkie Cornell, Sara Ellen Cochron, Zelma Conner, Elsie Crawford, Esther Crawford, Iva Collum, Linnie Clay, Roberta L arter, Emma Compere, Ruby Compton, Margaret Carlock, Mary Carley, Lucie Campbell, Mary Corley, Vera Bonner Cavileer, Mary Collier, Frances A. Daniel, Lois Davis, Winnie Davies, Mary Davis, Eliza meth Downing. Lottie Denton Clad s 1 I Y Donoho, W. S. thonoraryb Dishman, Mamie Dav, Elizabeth DeWitt, Grace Devall, Ruth Drummond. Margaret Dnnklin. Ola Bell Davis, Katherine Dickie, Katie Davis, Lois Dishman, Clara ROLL OF M. E. B. CLUB Edwards, Katherine Evers, Ollie May - Evans, Idris Erwin, Mary Helen Eehols, Cora Lee Filgo, Wilma Fitzgerald, Dorothy Foster, Nell Foster, Gladys Favor, Mary Fears, Lucile Fraley, Mabel Flowers, Linda Fields, Elinor Foster, Janie Lou liish, Allie Fox, Mary Ford, Gladys Folliard, Alyne liiegel, Dorothy Garrison, Blanche Gerlaeh, Dorothy Gerlaeh, Charlotte Gleason, Esther Gale, Henrijo Goodrich, Carrie Graveley, Esther Goldstncker, Marion Gerlaek. Bessie Glenn, Carrie Grane, Velma Ginn, 'Phelnia Gandy, Mattie Gathings, Elvie Gooch, Ruth Gooch, Ruby Gathings, Miriam Haley, Gladys Harper, Katherine Harrel, Vinnie tlall, Pansy Harwell, Louise Henry, Bernice ltalloway, Oma High, Katherine Halsted, Bess Hornaday, Grace Huekabec, Eunice Hume, Elinor Hughes, Winnie Hodges, Mattie Hawkins, Margaret Hendricks, Lucille Hill, Katade Harritte. Irma Haley, Edna Hope, Willie Hope, Annie Heurmann, Lois Hardy, Lucille Hardisdn, Laura Beth Hammond, Gladys Hamilton, Monettc Hughes, Marie Jones, Margaret jones, Sadie jones, Nelle Ruth Johnson, Alma Jones, Kathleen Jones, Beatrice larrett. Grace zlack, Mattie Bell Jones, Ardella Johnson. Annie jones, Gladys Jones, Ola Kitchens, Charm Kashurg, Clara Killingsworth, Cora King, Thelma King, Agnes anstad, lda Marie tllorfryj Kubella, Della King, Alva Killingsworth, Alice Ketton, Anna May Kinner , Zoe Kcnnetliy, Katie Lee Loughlin, Katherine Lacy, Kate thonoroary Lacy, Wortham ' Lamar, Kathleen Lofland, Lillian Langford, jane Lowery, Frankie Lee, Hattie Lemon, Maggie Lowry, Marie Lucas, Mamie Laird, Ruth Lott, Beatrice Latham, Gene Latham, Dorris Loveless, Velma Little, Lois Lawhorn, Jewel Leach, Inez Lindsey, Verna Leicham, Agnes Lindernian, Agnes Marquis, Gannna Mottley, Mary Masters, ,lcssc Matthai, Evangeline Matthai, Beatrice Maxwell, Louise Maxwell, Agnes Morton, Altha McClendon, Patience McClendon, Nina McKamy, Bess McKinnis, Juliette McMahon, Lila thonor McDavid, Margaret Murphrce, Bert McKinney, Nan McCravey, Leta Mae Miles, Maurinc Moore, Thelma Mixson, Eulalie Morrison, Fay Moller, Mary Meyer, Faymie Moore, Lucille Myers, Irma Maywicker, lilorest M aves. 'l'omme MeElrath, Jesse Moodle, Mary Mackechney, Madeline Murphev. Vivian Maers, Thelma Montgomery, Rachel Newliall, Esther Newton. Allync Nogel. Lucile Norman. Tonabel Nelson, Bera Og-burn Ugburn, Mary Patterson. Elizabeth Parks, Willie Marie Rees, Ruth Rhea, Elsie Rhyne, Edith Roderick, Joe Ross, F. B. thonoraryj Roberts, Mary Ola Robinson, Marie D Rhode, Sepha Rayford, Lucille Rice, Annyee Richey, Lorena Richardson, Moselle Rimmer, Oneida Sanders, Loraine Samuel, Veda handcrs, Blanche Schmitz, Hilda Schmitz, Helen Sears, Eula Sears, Mary Lee Singleton, Dovie Smith, Maude Smith, Marie Southerland, Ruth Stockton, Bernice Strickland, Gertrude dh Stockton, Bess Stallings, Winnie Small, Evangeline Shoemaker, Naomic Schrimpshire, Annie Sloan, Mary H. Smiley, Elizabeth Smith, Alberta Slaton, Velma Shinn, Zehna Spring, Kathlecne Simpson, Ruth Sears, Gladys Sellars, Edith Earl aryj Smith, Elsie Thompson, Jabie Toepperwinc, Louise 'Friggi Eloise Tripp, C. A. thonoraryj Tliompson, Maurinc Taylor, Winnie D. 'lll.ll'l1Cl', Ethra Thompson, Bess Thompson, Bess 'l.ll0lTll7SOll, Hazel Townsend, 'Iva Mae 'l'alley, Mabel Thatcher, Terry Tolleson, Mac 'l'urney, Thelma 'l'ankerly, Leta Vernon, Kate von Weisc, Lucile VVood, Mrs, C. T. Wood, Annie Merle VVard, Marie Whitfield, Satys Wren, Eileen VVehster, Mary Belle Woodall, Annie Waters, Cherry ' Wallace, Henrietta WaEnon. Adele Walkei', Mattie Poe, Bess Warren, Mary Ponder. Margaret Warriner, Viola Potts, Marion fhonoraryj White, Aleen Price, Lena White, Pauline Pugh, Ruby Phillips, Angie Peacock, Lucille Putman. Nell Penry, Kate Pace. Lillian Penix, Lovella Reubell. Lila Williams, Eloise Williamson, Ethel Wolfe, Annie Yearwuud. Mabel Yeamon. Agnes Yater, Minnie Lce Yakcy, Kate in'r3 The Athaeneum Literary Club ff'-1 Q OFFICERS MARGARET SCHNABLY ..... ,,-,,,,,-,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, P 1- esident GERTRUDE ANDERSON--- .... Vice President GERTRUDE CHAMBERS ..... ----N----- S ecfetafy LUCILE HARDY- ....... ,,,,,,,,--- T reasufef FAYE PIPER 5 ETHEL THOMAS f---- .... Sergeants-at-Arms On account of the crowded conditions of the Chaparral and M. E. B. Literary Societies, several members ol the Faculty thought it advisable that another literary society be formed. With this fact in view, six girls were appointed to form the nucleus of the new society. These six girls were chosen from the M. E. B. and Chaparral Literary Societies, from which they were allowed to resign as regular members, but in which they remained as honorary members. Fourteen other girls were selected, thus making a charter membership of twenty. These members met February twenty-sixth, 1918, and formed what is now known as the Athenaeum Literary Club. The purpose of this club is very much the same as that of the other two clubsg that is, to further literar.y aims in the College. The differ- ence betweenlthe Athenaeum Literary Club and the two other clubs is that the mem- bership in the Athenaeum Club will be limited this year possibly to one hundred and a certain standard of grades will be prerequisite for membership. The majority of officers elected for this club are girls who will return to school next year. The charter members are enthusiastic over the work which has been planned and all have set to work with enthusiasm to make this the best literary -club in C. I. A. 176 Charter Members MARc:ARE'r SCI-INABLY LORICNA FEAGIN FAY PIPER ZELMA COCHRANE GERTRUDI3 ANDERSON FAYMIE MYER GRACE CHRISTAL ALICE BLEDSOE TIIELINEA LUCAS NIINNIIC LEE YATER LUCILE HARDY MAY DEE SM1'rH ALINIC SIIEPARD MILDIIIED PARKS GERTRUDE CHAMBERS WILMA PENNINGTON SADTE HULL ETIYIEL THOMAS LOVIE JETER Lo1S BROWNFIELD 1 7 7 Qrchestra t ,341 ' MRS. KING ........................................... . ....................... Director First Violin: EDNA SAUNDERS ANNIE VON B1,Uc111iR NIARION MAER Second Violins: RUTH WAGNON JOHANNA HAIQROI' LUCII,l.E SHANK 'Cel1o: W1NoN,x GAUSI5 Bass Violin: Al.LENE FISHER Mandolins: MADGE FYFFE MARY BINGHAM Brsssua THoRN111r,r, First Cornet: NIiI,I,Ii l-I.xRR1S C1,1x1R1i Bowlius :RU'l'll RAZR Second Cornet: MA1x1+31, T,x1,1,1cv MAMIIQ GRACE C AUTREY W11.15v French Horns: A RT If R KAT II 1,1916 N B ,x1m1z1:'1"1' Xf'lfRNA LINIJSICX' Baritone: 121: M A RU uo'r'1'o M 178 Clarinets: N:XlJlNlC Ho1,cor111c l315111,1x11 B1C1,1,1f1 BENNW1' N 1c'1"1'11i As ll 1,1':Y Saxaphone: 611501113115 BRAs111i1xR Flute: l'1'1'11131, TIIONIAS N1N,x McC1,1QN11oN Drum: ILA Sw1NN14:v Piano: E lXl,xRJoR112 ,Io11Ns0N 179 West Texas Club OFFICERS BLRNILI. S'1'ocK'roN -- ................ .... - ....... I 'resudnnt MAUDL bMI'rlt .... ...... ........... - - Vice-Presxdent GAIIIIENER LElI'El'--- ..... ---Secretary and Treasurer AI,I,IsoN, EI.oIs BRIGGS, ZAIIA CAIIIIJ., Runv DUNCAN, BERTHA DAvIs, PAULETTE DEI-oNo, RUBY DEWITT, GRACE FISCHER, ALLEEN FLOREY, TENNX' FIELDS, EI,EANoR GATI-IINGS, EI,oIsE GATIIINGS, MIRIALI GRI1IIII,E, JIMMIE HILL, KATE AnEI,I, HUMMERT, NoRIvIA HAf4LEY, PAULINE CURRY, MAXINE ELKIN, CARAREI. ELKIN, JOHNNIE NIINTER, OUITA CARTER, GRACE CARTER, BERTHA MERRIS, MYRA ORR, MAIIRINE 180 HANNAIKAS, MIRIABI JONES, SYISII, HII,LlvIAN, WILMA LEMONS, AIIDIE LI-:E LOWRY, MARIE LovE, EI.IzAnETH LEEPER, GARDNER MCKENZIE, MARY MOFFETT, MARY MAYES, TOMMIE MIIJKIF, FI.oY RAIIER, EUGENIA SMITH, MAUDE STOCKTON, BERNICE Succs, JIMMIE TANKERSLEY, LIQTA TOWNSEND, HATTII: MAI: TUMMINS. MADGE TISIJALE, MARY ELLEN TURNEY, THELMA TRAINER, ALICE WINN, HATTIE MAE WYATT, CI.EoNE WICKER, FORREST MAE West Texas Club West Texas Club 182 I 183 1 184 I r 1 185 Q I Q 186 187 Q 'R-1 l 'vg"f' .awgf Wichita Club OFFICERS LOUISE LIPSCOMB ...... .. .......... -..- ...... President MADEYIINE LIACKECHNEV ........... ..... - -, ,.., ,,,, ,,.,, , , , Secletary LETIIA NIUSGRAVE ................................. .... - - Treqsurer HONORARX' MENIBER ...... C. H. WATRINS ROLL BLUM, ESTI-IER BETTS, MARII5 BREEOLOVE, INA BREWER, RORIIIE BREWER, ELIZAIIETII BROWNINO, CARRA CANNEOY, CATHERINE CARTER, EMMA CORLETT, MA'l'TIlu DAVIDSON, Er,vA DICREY, LUcII,E FILGO, WILMA GIBIIONS, EDNA ' RUTI-I LEICHAM, AGNES LEICHAM, LOUISE LINDSAY, VIQRNA MACRECI-INEY, MADELINE MAER, MARION MOORFI, I DOI,I,IE PATTERSON, ELIZABETH SCOTT, LII.r,IAN Scnuccs, WILLIE Succs, JIMMVE STALEV, FLEET TALLY, MAIlI.E WOOD. LULA IIII 'S ' I tg. 5 'f"1 I -f:I"-1-f . 469 ffx .3- 188 F 189 190 TC I L imma fhffuev-I-ual. 1 l Art Club OFFICERS GERTRUIJIQ ANUIQRSON ...................,..,,,,-,,,,,, ,-,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I 'resident MARY GRACE VMI. ................................ ...,.....,,,,,,,,,,,, V ice President Bl5A'1'RIClQ lVlA'F'FllA1il .................,,,,,,, ,..,,..,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- S gm-cfm-y Rlxcnlar, SHERRILI, ......................,. ,,,,,,,,,..,,,,-,-,,,,-,,,,-,,,,-, - -'1',-Cusurcr l'iANNII53l3liLL l30WHiS ------........ ............ - ...... C hairman of Program Committee Amen hm' .... ....... The Art Clnh with its thirty-two memlrers has passerl its fourth year nt' existence in a most pleas- ant anal prnlitalile manner. 'I'l1e program fur the year shnweil a range of snli' jects which wouhl he of i interest to anyone, whether an art stinlent or not. Many whu were nat mem- lyers enjnyeil the talks given hy lmth stnelents and teachers who were mem- hers. 'l'l1 pnhlie what it eunhl ilu lyy giving a Christmas sale in which were snhl many use- fnl anil lneantifnlly tleen- rateil articles. lt has not lvcen all work, however. Wienie roasts anal other n-ntings have heen ocea- smns of mneh enjoyment. The aim of the chili has heen realized to a greater extent this year than cvcr hefnre. 'l'his aim is to further the development ot art aml art principles as :ipplieil to everyday life. e rlnh shown-rl the l i Lass-O Reporter Sallie Kate Allen Gertrude Anilersun ,lanette Ashley Miss Grace Harrell Miss Mary llest lfannie liell lluwlcs Zaila Briggs Mattie llnrgcss .lanie Lou Foster Jessie Green Anne Jameson l,ovie .lcter Miss Mattie Lee Lacy Miss Mary Marshall Beatrice Mallhaci Norma Hartlin Ophelia Pryor Rachel Sherrill Miss lllaneh Sloat lixa Ryson Mary Grace Veal Afton l,eatherman Dorothy Collins Anna Mefamphell ,losephinc Davis laicille lleall Helen Mcliehcc Aileen Fnlliarml Mrs. J. C. Avery Katherine McGinnis ljessie Hughes bwanney Masscu 192 193 A 1 I Panhandle Club I 3 OFFICERS ELLIOTT BRITT -- ......... ................................................. P resident BERNICE HENRY ,,... -- ............. -- .......... 4 ........ - ................ S ecretary :KATHLEEN JONES ,,--4 .... .................... .................... R e porter ROLL ARMSTRONG, WANDA BUSH, ROSE BUSH, SUE BAIRD, HELEN BRASHEAR, GEORGIE BRADLEY, BISULAH BRADLEY, EVA BINGHAM, MARX' BRITT, EI,I,l0'1"l' BROWNEIELIJ, LOIS CARTER, OLGA DOWDY, CECIL EASTER, LILY ' FARRIS, ELEANOR FULLINGHAM, DOVIPQ GERLAGI-I, CHARLO'1"1'E GUNTER, LOLA GREEN, FLORENCE HUGI-IISS, MARIE HOLMES, LUCILLE HOl,'l', MAUDE HENRY, BERNICE JONES, WINIFREO JONES, KATHLEEN JACK, MATTIE BELLE LONG, FRANCES LITTLE, Lois LAYGOCR, MATTIE MORTON, WILMA MCGEE, HELEN MOR1'ON, ALTHA MORIXISON, FAYE M0liIiET'l', MARY PERIJUE, ELZELA POWELL, MAIQGARET RUBO'l'TOM,' ERMA STOCKTON, LOUISE SMYER, LETA THOMPSON, BESS WHITE, CORAL WHITE, RUBY YOUNG, ALICE YEARWOOO, MABEIf YOUNG, SALLIE "The Panhandle 'I' On the sunny plains of Texas, 'Tis a land renowned with fame. It's a Pan with a great Handle, Embracing wide, rich plains. If you ask us, we will tell you Where we like to spend our days, And memember, you are welcome To our land of western ways. 194 195 ' l 196 197 198 I 199 200 TI-I PRESS .,- ,ff Mfr -, wha' F- V.',,,mW H I Hi ..,, FW-.. V ' Press Club 2 1 OFFICERS ALMA SPEARS .... .............. ........ P r esident GRACE CHRISTAI, --- .,,, Vice-President SUE COFFIN ..... --. ---Secretary MADGE Rumi --- ,,..,, ,,,...,,. ,,,, T r easm-er Morro: "Press On" Cowie: Gold FLOWER: Carnation The Press Club of the College of Industrial Arts has the distinction and honor of being the third of its kind to be organized in the State. Each year since its organi- zation, in 1912, the club has been represented at the Texas Inter-Collegiate Press Associ- ation, of which it is a member. The first membership of the club consisted of fourteen girls, who have done a great deal toward its growth and toward making it a permanent organization. Since then the members each year have tried to promote the work and to uphold the high standards set by its organizers. The object of the Press Club is the advancement of the cause of journalism in this College. The work for this year is a more detailed study in the field of journalism, which was studied last year with a great deal of interest and enthusiasm. It is hoped that such an interest and study will be an influence in bringing a chair of journalism to the College of Industrial Arts. The Press Club is the honorary literary society of the College. The qualifications for membership are an average of B in every subject, the unanimous vote of the club, and popularity as well as college spirit. No pupil who has any failure in any subject is eligible to become a member. The membership is limited to thirty. 202 203 5 1 1 1 4 v v v I MARGARET ScHNAnr,Y --- MAE BL:r,r,E SMITH -- Enolslc VV1r.r,1AMs --- MILDRED Tmmmi --- Amcls YOUNG -- LOCKE'l"1' PRICE --- Jnssnc M.fxs1'1eRs --- Lass-0 THE STAFF ----Editor-in-Chief ----Associate Editor ---Assistant Editor ------------Business Manager ---Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager -------------Assistant Circulation Manager REPORTERS ISLMA TAYLOR ALINE SHEPPARD BEuN1cE STocm'oN Jnssb: McEr.RE.vrn ELINOR Jonas WINoNA CAUSE xx :VL5 N410 lfftls- 'eii -Q-' ' ? Xa- 14' 204 PRICE I SMITH SHEDARD , I , 4.1 SCH NABLY TDIBBLE MCELRATH IPIIUIL' ammfy NIIQFIQ' LAQS' O QTAIT ,YOUNG "intl, ' WILLIAMS 205 A , I 'XS GN -.GN f 1, ,Draw 5f3EiQ'i Wm2.fQ?5 ,ikxgt '5i34Et ba Daedalian Qsgp 1918 MARY NIoF1fE'r'r --- CLARICE Mixsow .... Zfnm Biuccs ........ LETA MAE MCCRAVEV .,l..- DAEDALIAN STAFF GERTRUDE CAn'ricR ....... JENIVE CoI,l,1Ns -- ELINOR JONES .... MADGE Runn .... RUTH CHORN --- LORENA FEAGIN --- Es'r1-nan Gr.EAsoN --- Er,r.1oT'r Binrr --- EDITORS A --,-,,--------- ----1iditor-in-Chief -- --- -... Associate Editor ------------Art Editor .--------Literary Editor ----Assistunt Art Editor -------Kodak Editor ------Social Editor ,---Athletic Editor - .............. ...... C omic Editor MANAGERS --------------------------Unsincss Manager ---------------.Assistzuit Business Manager ----Assistant Business Manager ?0S w k 206 w 5 L .F '1 w. vu V R. - L... I :,-,- :, 1.1 'E' Daedalian uarterly - "W RUTH WEST ......... RUTH WEST THE STAFF KA'1'Hr,EI:N MIXSIDN ...... ................ JOHNNIE LEE FriEMs'1'ER ESTHER GLEASON ........ ExA 'IXYSON .......... LOCKETT PRICE ---- MILDRED Tkimxmi .... 4?-.-:L ,.-- -1- -. T .- fi e-1- rg-Q-T V gg- ?g Trai ai..-?. -ww- ?' 208 ----Editor-in-Chief ---Literary Editor ---Exchange Editor - ....-.. Comic Editor -------------Art Editor Circulation Manager ----Business Manager Jw. - - ' ' E BOC ,W I ,.,vw-.x.,I-,v x,-, ,. I, - ww, ,, x1,m.xux.1,.,x,,.N, ,, IX MII II,III.x,IIIxIIH,I,II,gI.IWIxIIIIIIIIIIIIIII , , I, I 1 I, ,, I,,,..f . , ,uf . , I I ,..,. I,,, 'I.II .I. . :IQ , ' ffefg-. I. ,p I' g2III..I .I I.. III. , . - 'a..- 1 1 . A ' , .why I . ' 1' 1, . f I' I ' . if I- ,g . -. .M . Q ' I 1 I., 4 I I 1 I. . 4I,:.-rr' ' I.. "1 ' .1 I . f"'-. I.'L. I I L: J-i-I . ' .I I. -:c::-A9ef- -'. Q. L 's lv- 1 1-. .,, .I -I. an fl 1. ll 'NUI x MELTING The Melting Pot Away with the camouHage, the things you read about in the papers, and the things you hear from your friends, here is some real inside information. This is the age of the melting pot with the Stars and Stripes waving over it-into the Crucible with note books and novels, profs and principals, picnics in the woods and papers for English, 'labs and lectures, the wise and the unwise and the otherwise, kodak pictures and khaki portraits, dance programs and class programs, knitting needles and red crosses, fountain pens and fancy cakes, demerits and desserts, the uniform and the unavoidable, upperclassmen and underclassmen, chocolate creams and French seams, rules and regulations. We have cast all alike into the melting pot to be melted and fused together by the burning flame of desire and the red coals of courage into "hot stuff" and the essence of College Life in all its phases at C. I. A. It's no farce, we have the material to surround you with the dense smoke of memories and to show you that your literary talents are literary, your social side is social, your patriotism is real patriotism, and your sense of humor is so keen that when you are "roasted" in the melting pot you admit the joke is on you and when it's the other fellow that is "roasted" you laugh, actually explode with laughter, and you giggle and you chuckle while the melting pot bubbles and roars and rumbles. It was the detective staff, our dear beloved detective staff, that did it-we sent you our ultimatum and our warning to "watch out" and then we sent the detective staff after you under camouflage. They set the traps for both students and Faculty, invaded the barracks of your innermost thoughts, hurled snap- shots at your most skillful maneuvers, reproduced your carefully worked out plans, and cartooned your every move. These things they whispered into the receptive ear of the Daedalian staff, we know all. If you are inclined to rail, don't rail at us. Remember that spies are abroad and direct your cannon-balls and your thunderbolts at the detective staff-only you will never Hnd their whereabouts nor who they are, for they will not reveal them- selves, the secret is dear to the heart of the Crucible, and our patriotism, you know, forbid our telling. M. M. 211 U lr ll Your Flag and My Flag Presented to the College of Industrial Arts by the Faculty and student body as an expression of our loyalty to our College and our Country. 212 Banner ofthe Eagle We lift thee up and let thee fly, A challenge to the wrong. On high, Banner of the Eagle, wave! Tell all the world thy sons are brave, Tell all,the World thy sons are free, That all thy land from sea to sea, Submits its strength to God alone. cheer thy stripes, pure white, blood red, which our noble fathers bled, emblems of the just, the right, which they fought, for which We fight. would be true, we would be brave, We For The For We O, help us now our land to save From those who'd rule us by their might. NVe cheer the radiance of thy stars, Their hopeful gleam is peace, in Wars Beauteous, bright, unsulliecl white. Illuminate the paths of right, Burn steady from thy field of blue, Keep in our hearts a vision true, Of ri-ght triumphant in the end. - -KATE BRO I, y P H' "fi 213 ADNAX AROUND THE DORMITORY 214 It doscn't snow often at C. I. A. but when it does 215 x THE MORNING AFTER COMPARATIVELY SPEAKING Down on the Campus A cool dawn breeze blowing the white curtain softly against my cheek waked me. It was a kind breeze and a kind curtain to attract my atten- tion, for, as I rolled restlessly in bed, I saw though heavy-lidded eyes a faint streak of the purpling sky. Struggling to gather 1ny sleeping senses, I opened my eyes wider to take in all the beauty possible. i The houses in the foreground were blended with the trees into a dark, solid mass. 'Beyond this blackness there stretched a mellow streak of sky-4 purple, fading into cooler violet and, higher, into the wide deep gray. The angular roofs of the buildings rose dimily from the dark foreground and above, the curved outline of the dome was thrown in black relief against the sky. A distant cock crowed sleepily, and with the dying- echo my eyes closed last. U' Again the insistent curtain and the sofe breeze touched me. Recogniz- ing the signal, I turned readily, sure of a reward. The purple had disap- peared, and in its place glowed a soft warm pink. As I watched, the pink strengthened, deepened, became orange, then red, and the silhouteed dome was more distinct against the sky. The sun peeped up merrilyg a bird broke forth into a series of clear muical chirpingsg a car rumbled noisily along the curved road of the campus, and morning broke. SUE HUFF. 218 AT DEMONSTRATION COTTAGE BETW EEN TERMS Doing Our Bit W4 1 Students Mobilizing For Christian World Democracy Men everywhere are mobilizing for service and women for conservation. Answering the call sounded at the Northfield Student Volunteer Conferene, students all over America mobilized this year for a study of Christian principles and the need of these for nations and individuals falling in line with this movement. C, I.A. studentsorganized a regiment of ten companies, reporting for a series of discussion hours at the various Sunday Schools 1Cantonmentsj during February, Chapel addresses and small group discussions on the same theme during the spring have helped tomake the students to think an understanding of true democracy on the campus. in the nation, in the world and to express in campus and home community terms what patriotism for American girls really is. Eb 'Lass- VOLUME IV. COI.LIiGIi OF INDUSTRIAL ARTS DIENTON. TEXAS. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 9. I9l'7 NUMBER 8 55,000 PLEDGED BY C. I. A. FOR WAR RELIEF FUND c. 1. A. anus IMF c. I. A. EAGEIFWSSIST PAID PLEUGES T0 WAR FUND LIBERAL'-Y IN WAR RELIEF A d' d F bruary I6 by Edwin Hobbccgi, Igiiliiii riiizzsiliielgog gliie Students' Friendship - WIgcI.h' af-'hd r 1 rn- -- . - 5.31.i..'l'f...iaf.,ffSZ.'iiS.Zge..'1Tifli5.f,Zh55L.'?2T5.5?Z RBISIHR Larde Ainounl Will Enfall Per- ' ' ' to t is un o e :iiil':ixtli'sriomiioo'5fimof 'oiriZ'nfry.eighr educational Sonal Saou 'ces' But, Students institutions makiraz plidsiqgqllese of A33 and Faculty DCSIPC to ' un ' ' in amount pledge ran- st ir ,m amo I . K Do Then' Bn. the College of Industrial Arts ranks second. t is t ere 221 THE RULING CLASS KOLLEGE KODAKS INDIVIDUALITY IN NO MAN'S LAND ELECTIVE COURSES GINGER SNAPS DEPARTMENTS 'E PEACHES AND PEA RS CORNERS OF THE CAMPUS Ffkflfapz' 4fA70fl?fOAf SCDCIETY ff! GLADYS HALEY BERNICE HENRY OLA JONES MINNIE LEE YATER I-IATTIE MAE TOWNSEND KATHLEEN SPRING JEWEL SCALES The Junior Banquet The hrst social affair of thc year was given by the Junior Class Feb- ruary ninth in the form of a military banquet. The color scheme of pink and green was exquisitely carried out in a dainty arbor in which the guests were informally seated at small tables. Miss Lovie Jeter, president of the class, was toastmistress. The pro- gram included toasts by Miss Vaughn on "Kaiser Bill," by Miss Edwards on "The Calorie," by Miss Feagin on "The Tricolors," and by Miss Moffet on "Airmen Versus Airsf' as well as songs by Mr. Dudley, "The Gypsy Trail" and "Aloha-Oe," and "The Irish Girl" by Miss Herblin. The following menu was served to one hundred and lifty guests: Grapefruit Cocktail Veal Cutlets Mashed Potatoes Creamed Peas Currant jelly Dinner Rolls Stuffed Tomato Salad Pie a la Mode Cafe Noir f ,',1l7'r Qxfn :f h. 3.455 studs iii? 147 'Ji 3 X--Aga f g itg T The Senior Banquet The Senior Class, with characteristic cleverness, entertained with an informal banquet February twenty-third in the Y. W. C. A. Room, The decorations were carried out in the Senior colors of yellow and green, and an added charm was given by the mellow light of candles. A most delightful and varied program was given. Miss Lennie Hall- man was toastmistress, introducing Miss Jones, who spoke on "The Call of Women to Arms," which was responded to by Mr. Francis. Miss West gave a toast "To the Civilian," responded to by Mr. Bell, and Miss Price toasted "The Soldiers." Two songs, "Little Irish Girl" and "When the Boys Come Home," were sung by Miss Hallman. The novel feature .of the evening lay in a chorus of pretty girls who sang and danced throughout the evening. The following menu was served: Fruit Cocktail Roast Turkey Peanut Dressing Potato Puffs Peas in Timbals Cranberry ,lelly Clover Leaf Rolls Celery-Nuts in Aspic Cheese Straws Green Gage Ice Moonshine Cake Cafe Noir A Bonbons 240 The Signs of the Times The beautiful plans of the Juniors! Wliat became of them? ,. 7s,ggggir,.,:' K . A . . Like all VC1S2ltllC tl1111g'S-Cl13.l1gCCl- ' MWF' But wait, who cares! Listen! I 3 In the good old days-early 1917- 51 , 4 ff 'fuer It was a Prom' ii' To which the damsels came, f'Q?'!i'QlElh'-ai I , 11 . I . 1 I . fn nwarc y ieso vec to cance. ' Brave Janes were these, A ,, 1 Bravery such as that l --an Could put the American brand I On the Kaiser's cheese. Qlrnunafgxhn 'Su-11-:B,n1nll . Gallant lads in hard-boiled shirts Tread on their toesg they murmured not Good old days of the junior Hop! Nineteen-Eighteen brought a change. A banquet they must have. Thoughts of a dance!-even thoughts were denied- Many a damsel wailed and cried, 'Twas no avail. ' But the soldiers came--ah, the soldiers in uniform! So debonair and brave That they quailed not when asked To drink a toast with "Adam's Ale." juniors there in battle array, Put dancing awayg Entered in, in a hearty way- Who can tell What next 'twill be? I don't prophesy--not me- 'Twas great! But perhaps-the best Is yet to come. -LOUISE LIPSCOMB 241 FRESH MAN TACKY PARTY 242 The C. I. A. Faculty Entertain the Normal Faculty The North Texas State Normal School Faculty was most charmingly complimented by the College of Industrial Arts Facultyfwith a banquet in Brackenridge Hall. An informal reception was held preceding the banquet in the reception room. A color scheme of purple and gold was exquisitely carried out with wisteria and lilacs, with the palest of butterflies hidden about. A hundred and fifty guests enjoyed this affair. A program was given by the College orchestra, as well as a violin solo by Miss Ault and two readings by Miss Hickok. Mr. Bralley gave the welcoming address, while Mr. L. D. Borden of the Normal responded. The menu was as follows: Grapefruit Cocktail Roast Turkey Peanut Duressing Potato Puffs Cranberry Jelly Clover Leaf Rolls Cheese-Nut Salad Sandwiches Cherry-Nut Mousse Cafe Noir Nuts Bonbons SOME MEMBERS or THE VAUDEVILLE ORCHESTRA 243 ' FACULTY VAUDEVILLE TI-IE COLLEGE YEAR REVIEW OF REVIEWS SEPTEMBER 18--The College of Industrial Arts has opened its sixteenth regular session. I-Iomesickness, Blues and Fresh Greens are the prevailing shades upon the campus as six hundred new girls try to keep from letting the others know they are new. A? ... fu' 'NJ Y 5 bu. '- 7'- Qf fs ,- ni W FIT 1 I 4-.--, I- r dun.. SEPTEMBER 19-The trials of matriculation and classification begun. Weary hours of waiting are accompanied by threadbare dispositions and a general dissatisfaction. Old girls rush madly into each others' arms, and there is entirely too much conversa- tion and display of cut glass on third fingers of left hands. Mr. White stations himself behind his desk in the Library and prepares to "do or die." Other faculty members try desperately to be cool, calm and collected while surrounded by fifty girls clamoring for schedules. Everybody attends chapel. The Seniors lay claim to the front seats, while new students stand in the rear. Night brings relief to all. na.-NIKE ugbwl 5522: 4 - , . il 2 45 SEPTEMBER 20-The never-ending line of students buckle by Mr. VVhite's desk. His disposition still remains the same. No remarks allowed about the other members of the Faculty. Every- one tries to get books. However, no fatalities result. New girls all strive to get southeast corner dormitory rooms, instead of north rooms six blocks from the campus. Some are even homeless, and not a few become completely lost in the metropolis of Denton. - Emil k4.ulQ..'1 Xml dl 'om :LK il if ' IN i ljtlll SEP'rEM1sER 21-Old students attend their classes while new girls vainly attempt to master the meaning of "Cooking 11OfH3l1" and finally apply for help. Old students become distinct from the masses by donning a "neat blue serge suit" and "simple chambray dress." The students have a mass meeting at night and make lots of noise. All the celebrities of the school appear and talk to the students. ' nu' -L f ml ' , '.-..f.Z21 'ty wi' y . . L if ti 1 Q ...af SEPTEMBER 22-More school work. Nearly everyone tries to change her schedule, but doesn't succeed. The books give out, thus giving a good excuse for not studying. At night the Y.'W. C. A. demonstrates the value of the Big Sister Movement, and gives a party on Brackenridge roof. Every "big sister" takes her "little sister," and nobody's homesick for mother or brother or "cousin." ,. lm.. SA it c-W 'e A Wx - ig ,Xu 'lf' J-S 1 ' X i -XXX gs it c ,4'j:.,4i,,: -..ii 1-5- 246 Sc '1'EMmf:R 23-Sunday and rest. No weary standing in line, II' and the lazy ones lie abed. The Denton churches welcome the student established. y s, and the Sunday parade on Locust street again becomes , -mm Jiiiffifin' .- A . M S31 -'Mmm 24-The work begins in earnest. New students HTL flock to town to purchase the latest style in fall suits and hats, I 'l old students patronize the shows. At night the Faculty lines W n e up for inspection, and the hand-shaking movement begins. Old students sneak to the rear, consume several dishes of cream, and go home. ' Kalb- .-541 X. 'I '- i W 'lil 32321.-iilflallivlillf I 1, -: i 1 Ht rj' . Fr EC. for it -r .ri 1 5 pg Mi ,-M: fs W Liga 1 as 1- .2--.L T--.- -' 'ff Lui:-l 7--J 1- --- -- V - S1QP'1'lcMnlc1: Z5-A blow falls upon the students. Compulsory l tt 1 lance is to be enforced on the three chapel services a chape a ei c ,. . I week. No more preparation of neglected lessons during that time. l, S1CP'1'EMmaR 26-All excitement dies down and everybody l boi with some e'1rnestness. The Y. W. C, A, elects begins to a ' . I 1 - I officers to fill the vacancies caused by the failure of some of the important personages to return. Gjdal... A 1 Y l lliujfglj-L Llsfllm- . Y Q, "" - .L-.ua-L' ' 247 SEPTEMBER 27-Miss Hess discusses "How to Wear the Uni- form," from which the students learn that it is a mark of distinc- tion. SEPTEMBER 28-The students hold a service meeting and organize an auxiliary chapter of the Red Cross. ,lil jill 4.5 -.M 1 Jr, up - - NN" J +i"-iw .. P4 ' se o 'u i kg .P v X , l .ileeqiyiill I I xl. I SEPTEMBER 29-Saturday is welcomed like a cool breeze in July. Several new girls go home for the week-end, the majority of them attend the Chaparral Literary Club dance and while away a few hours in "tripping the light fantastic" and drinking punch. Early hours a feature of this and all other social events, and the guests depart before ten-thirty. f2.+n.uN QW, ' Xiiuliqiq EW' Q51 V1 Q' SEPTEMBER 30-All is quiet except in Demonstration Cottage, where six innocent juniors begin the joys CD of housekeeping for eighteen days. OCTOBER 1--The "Lass-O" succeeds in extracting enough money from the students' return book fund to edit the paper for another year. 248 OCTOBER 4--Chapel is enlivened by Miss Hickok and "The Hazing of Valient." Rumors of C. I. A. Day at the Dallas Fair begin to float around, and letters Hy thick and fast. OCTOBER 6--Another Saturday comes to the aid of the stu- dent. The Freshmen are heard from, the old members of the class entertaining the new members with a dance. For once many upper classmen longed to be a Freshman. OCTOBER 8-Class meetings galore are held, and each class elects as many Officers as possible. New students fight for a place On the Students' Council, while old students fight to keep-off. OCTOBER 9-More talk about the Dallas Fair. Girls begin to examine their bank accounts and write home for money. New shoes and ties are bought and laid away for the State Occasion. OCTOBER 12-C. I. A. becomes an auxiliary member of the Red Cross, and knitting bags come into style. 12:9 it f l W,fi:i'fg:Z5? XM ' OCTOBER 1:3-Having studied all week without diversion, the new students enjoy the M. E. B. open house, and dance and drink Punch until ten-fifteen. 249 SENIOR WEEK OCTOBER 15--Senior NVeek begins, and every underclassman is filled with aspirations to sometime wear the white uniform of the Senior Class. Their good times begin with a tea given by the town Seniors to the boarding Seniors. That night they all attend the picture shows in a body. The rest of the student body attend the "pep" meeting. i OCTOBER 16-The Seniors conduct the chapel service and occupy the platform. Everyone has an opportunity to see what a superior class they are and to envy their special uniform. OCTOBER 17-The Seniors edit the "Lass-O," and praise themselves modestly, but truthfully. Another "pep" meeting is held and much yelling is done for the Dallas Fair trip. OCTOBER 18-Seniors continue to be prominent, and take an auto trip to the Christal farm and have a wenie roast, it is ru- mored down the glen, and indulged in some old-fashioned games. OCTOBER 19-The boarding Seniors entertain the town Sen iors with a banquet at Brackenridge Hall. Miniature diplomas re- mind them of certain joys to come. Afterward other students har-g out the windows and listen while the Seniors enjoy a dance in the Gym. Dorothy Fitzgerald imitates Pavlova, and Jadie Thomp- son holds an "experience" meeting. Water was served through- out the evening. The last "pep" meeting was held, and Mr. Wat- kins conducted the "yells," OCTOBER 20-Everyone rises early, dons a spic-and-span waist, applies powder, and hastens to the train. All, especially Mr. Bralley, enjoy the short parade up and down the streets of Dallas. The Senior Class President attempts to kick up a fire plug and take home for a souvenir. People are visibly impressed by so many clean white collars. Family and other kinds of reunions take place. For once a square top can bob peacefully and unrebuked beside a manly shoulder. Ever so many accidentally get left be- hind and succeed in spending a pleasant Sunday in Dallas. A few even neglected to return until Monday. 4 2 ' Zvi, i ,f "' -3- f V" I 251 OCTOBER 22-Miss Perlitz is busyposting the names of the faithless who lingered too long. The gas goes off, and hundred suffer from cold feet when called upon to explain why they missed the train. - .... L... Pavlnz 4...-... - ...... X., H A- Ni.-B., ' Sm Den' ' - hi if ...M ' ,3:.:.H -Q. ff! s....lg ,443 f ' Sei I OCTOBER 23-The students enjoy "Faust" on the Victrola, and several decide to stay home from the opera. V. 1 " v i .. .L Q -?,i,f f , 'il 4" ,f . - OCTOBER 24-The wealthy depart for Fort Worth to hear "Faust" and "Lucia," while the remaining students pretend like they don't care for opera anyway. K..- ggi 'W ilzfi,-" , mfg ' 'V iii. . T T T will Ulu!-' ,V 'ffl-i ' i '1' . lj-.?.: , ,I ' "++'2'f:? OCTOBER 25-The DAEDALIAN ANNUAL stat? takes up the chapel period telling how wonderful the Annual is going to be. Everyone becomes possessed with a desire for one, and cheerfully signs away the last dollars of her book fund. The Y. W. C. A. presents "The American Girl on Trial" to a large audience. 252 OCTOBER 27-The "Chaps" enjoy their annual initiation. The same cannot be said of the victims. However, everyone survives and trips the light fantastic until it's time to go home. OCTOBER 30-The Y. W. C. A. takes the rest of every girl's allowance, and also some that hasn't arrived. "Q D x of ry' .ffl OCTOISER 31-HallOwe'en is ushered in with appropriate cere- monies. The Faculty is given a chance to see itself with no extra adornments. A huge bonfire lights up the campus until it's time for "lights Out." 'NOVEMBER 1-Lessons are strangely lacking in flavor, and everyone looks sleepy. Midnight feasts cause many to speak fer- vently on the evils of Overeating. l li? NOVEMBER 2-Demonstration Cottage Juniors entertain Mrs. Percy U. Pennybacker with a Conservation Luncheon. The stu- dents enjoyed her talk that night and many shed tears. NOVEMBER 5-Miss Smith "expresses" for the students in her annual recital, and everyone enjoys her program. NOVEMBER 6-C. I. A. is eager to assist in the War Relief Fund. After a stirring talk by Mr. Heinzman, International Secre- tary of the Y. M. C. A., the students pledged 55,000 by sacrificing picture shows, cold drinks and the like. Ik .L I-4 'lr 'f':'Y11sXxn - 1.1.4 lm u-v.v-.nm - na'1'x-41-wiv dvess-1,114-T1 tfv.iTIfi1k'.. 'l"'-I' ' -ldh v-xvv-n -4 .. 'L F' if STG-'-1!lR.fll"fL" ww- nw ll 1 253 NOVEMBER 9-The Press Club holds its annual initiation by beginning to make messengers, maids and general utility men out of "their victims." NOVEMBER 12-Nothing of any importance happens. The students hold a mass meeting and are told what student govern- ment ought to mean fand doesn'tD. NOVEMBER 19-Another Saturday with nothing to do. Mr. Allen doesn't talk on "The Psychology of Humor" and delights his audience. Miss I-Iickok and Miss Grover give a delightful dramatic recital at night. ' NOVEMBER 20-Behold Eftrem Zimbalist and his violin! -fl LQ NOVEMBER 21-The Daedalian Quarterly comes from the press, and some literary aspirants see their name in print. NOVI'QMlllCR 22-Feminine Facultyites and Seniors in tug-Ot- war over baseball. Seniors wallop the teachers. Much good mate- rial for the Texas League is displayed. NOVEMBER 24-Miss Owsley presents her animal program before a large audience. News comes of the marriage of Miss johns- ton. No more teachers will be allowed to leave C. I. A. without a chaperone hereafter. NOVEMBER 26-The new members of the Press Club discourse on the "Somewhatness of the What" and "Why Does a Flea Hop," besides preparing numerous gymnastic stunts. NOVEMBER 28-A few of the "big bugs" of the College attend the Texas State Association at NVaco and refiect glory and fame on the College by their discussions. The Y. W. C. A. dramatize the Ladies' Home journal for the students. A few daring students go home for Thanksgiving and never over cut grades. 254 Thanksgiving Novrlmmcu 29-Thanksgiving-a day of rest in which the stu- dents catch up on note-books and eat too much. ggi ig ltr. .742 1 ' DliCl'fh'1lil'fR 1-Many students buy stars in the new Hag for C. I. A. Those who attended the C. I. A. banquet at Waco have much to say about the delicious CPD menu. The juniors hold the chapel service and are very entertaining. Dicclimm-:R 2-The first of a series of Sunday music hom-S is held by Miss Barton and Norfleet. Dlccicmmiu 4-The Seniors honor the memory of Mrs. Ellen H. Richards and the chapel period is devoted to a discussion of her work. More music in the shape of Anna Case. Dlicflimrsiiiz 6-The Christmas spirit makes its appearance and "paper dolls" appear on many doors. ,. r. ........J .. H.. 5, M... . . , r X Diiciimn1c.1c,8-Mille. Yolando Mero plays before the students. lruly, the musical opportunities of the students are not neglected. IDICCEMISIQR 9-Many students, musical or otherwise, hear Bomar Cramer of Sherman, the boy pianist. . DECPIMIXER 11-Misses Owsley, Barton and Norfieet give 9, recital for the beneht of the Red Cross. 255 DICCICMIHCR 12-Everyone burics all forms of pleasure behind her and retires to the privacy CPD of her room to study for exams. DFICICIN1 min 15-One Saturday night passes in which frivolity, feasts and the like do not hold sway. DEc1aMn1':1z 17-Examination schedules are published, and there is weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth when the stu- dents find all their hard exams scheduled for the last day. DLECICMIIICR 18-Despite exams, a Christmas program is held for the students, 'and is well attended. DEcrCM1sr:R 20-All aboard for home! Special trains convey the hundreds of impatient students homeward. Many ask the unan- swerable question, "VVhen is a special not a special?" MK 17' 5.w.L..MQ 11411.53 ILU2 75p 5,,,,11,p..,,4 J... 3,fo lzhf'-1'f JANUARY 12-The whole week is one of great dullness. Yawns are visible everywhere. Mr. Tiffany gives the girls a trip to South America via lecture and stereopticon slides route. A la, , fb: fiU7X , 1,5551 256 JANUARY 15-At last! Mr. Allen delivers his famous lecture on "The Psychology of Humor," and much laughter testifies to its appropriateness. ' D XX' l.l I JANUARY 17-More lecture. Miss Birge picks on "Birds" for a subject and again the stereopticon slides are pressed into service. Vx E JANUARY 19-The students hear a most helpful talk by Bishop Harry T. Moore of Dallas on "The Signs of the Times." Another week has passed, and school goes on forever. JANUARY 20-Heavy snowfall. The campus looks like a frosted angel food cake. JANUARY 22-Chapel has gotten the habit of being something besides announcements. Miss Grover produces "Miss Kempton's bones" for the students to laugh about. JANUARY 24-Deficiency exams hold sway for the unlucky or lucky. Cold weather is not the only thing that can strike a chill into the hearts of the students. 257 JANUARY 426-Miss Watkins gives her recital, which was thor- oughly enjoyed by a large audience. Saturday nights become the oasis in a desert of study. Mumps still raging. rz,-e f IN N JANUARY 28-The most rip-roaring, side-splitting, as well as nerve-racking, entertainment of the year takes place when the Seniors present themselves in a series of stunts, both clever and original. JANUARY 29--The College is the recipient of two, gifts: one a donation of a hundred books to the library on Social Welfare, and the other the creating of a two hundred dollar Junior Loan Fund. Friends worth having! -433.191 l u i . ,ifffiii I d. ---:f?S'. ' T L --izikl JANUARY 31-A "Young" member of the Faculty gave a most charming piano recital. Who says personality isn't half of music? ' 1 i "' .'w1'1'f5f:: -mmylllllw , g- S lg N I X . Q W S n 'IX "EE -D-,, -..- FEBRUARY 1-The Institutional Cooking class depart to Dallas on an investigating tour. First, however, they investigated Paul's restaurant in Denton. A 258 FEBRUARY 2-The Sophomores make their long-looked-for appearance of a chocolate-flavored affair-a Negro Minstrel. The woes of the week are buried in a gale of merriment. ..,f-. .7 Lily. ,... ..- , V - ?"'-j" iiV "n gms-.L - f ' '-IIHHW 1 FEBRUARY 5-"Old Glory" waves at C. I. A. The students feel a thrill of pride as the Hag unfurls to the breezes and waves proudly over the campus. FEBRUARY 8-The Board of Regents meet at the College to discuss important business affairs. Every girl puts on her best behavior and refrains from whistling in the hall. fi ' Y of i Jig? ?'.:.'f'f.'i1lLZf Li Hll ll ' 1 FEBRUARY 9-Another way to spend the quarters: Messrs. Rayzor and Schweer create an'interest in Thrift Stamps and VVar Savings Certificates. The juniors hold their annual entertainment in the form of a luscious fespecially to the lookers-onj banquet with much profusion of masculine men. Much envious sighing from underclassmen. 259 FEBRUARY 10-All juniors sleep peacefully straight through breakfast after their unusual dissipation. At ten they sally forth, wearing the drooping rosebuds Crelics of the banquetj, to meet their friends, brothers, or cousins. The campus is alive with men. FEBRUARY 12--A new species of street car shows up on the campus. FEBRUARY 13-Chapel peps up and the students get a "gym" exhibit entirely free of charge. Twenty budding athletes drill like soldiers, then twenty graceful maids do a graceful dance. FEBRUARY 16-Oh, you masquerade! The Y. W.LC. A. helps to celebrate VVashington's Birthday and Valentine Day with a mas- querade party. Some costumes! FEBRUARY 17-Student mobilization in C. I. A. begins. Hun- dreds of girls turn out and show their interest in the Christian World Democracy movement. . FEBRUARY Z2-A holiday! Yes, really. The birthday of our first President is celebrated in various ways. Much interest in train schedules. -7 ,. v M si FEBRUARY 23-The Seniors have their turn at entertaining with a banquet, the most entertaining feature of which Cbesides the eatsj is the chorus of "sure nuff" chorus girls. 260 FEBRUARY 26-A' new club-the Athaeneum Club-is ushered into existence at C. I. A. FEBRUARY 27-The students enjoy a rare treat in the lecture and talk by John Maselield, noted English poet. Mr. Maselield dis- cusses the war and gives some first-hand information. MiXRCI'I 2-Two tacky parties in one night! Too much! Lovie gives the Juniors a party to celebrate her resignation from the Presi- dency of the class in order to become a Senior. The Freshmen also have one. to which the Faculty are invited to come just as they are. I-fi ,UTJ1 E MARCII 3-9-Ab-so-lute-ly nothing doing. Approaching exams necessitate vigorous studying. The Senior English class give a series of demonstration lectures for the benefit of no one in par- ticular. MARCH 13-Much profusion of music. Miss Norfleet's en- semble class renders a chapel program. MARCH 15-May Peterson, charming and sweet as ever, scores her second success with the student body. MARCH 16-Examinations. "UM lu vu Yum: hill OUT - AQ N 0 ii "li - . , MARCH 20-Examinations are over-sighs of relief from stu- dents mixed with thoughts of things they might have written, and didn't. The Devereaux arrive and present their first number, "Arms and the Man." MARCII Z1-Consternation, temperation, suffocation, scram- bulation reign supreme--in other words: Classification. 261 MARCI1 22-About four hundred students take a spring vaca- tion and go visiting. 55 fv ' N - '-""9i'l.v-V" 1 X we-5 '1uuA"" 5Q',wLy. .nv--A S f 4.1. 'Simi ' v , 23:14 f MARCII 24-Weary, worn students return from the gay social whirl of nearby cities and recount tales of marvelous adventures. MARCH 30-The biggest theatrical success of the season is held at the College. The Extension Department presents the Fac- ulty in a side-splitting performance. Faculty members show unsus- pected characteristics. i,,': If I X17 , 7 L ff" ' J , Qi' ff 'fi f If , ff! f C If f R ... J . .. -f-7 -. ' ' , APRIL 1-Frank A. Parsons delivers the .first two of his ten lectures on various phases of applied art. Incidentally, as was evi- denced by the students, it was April Fool's Day. APRIL 8-The tournament! Have you heard of it? Commencement 262 IL M EETS IN K JAM!! . 3 J ,Ex - ? 1 E 4 'fi HUMLV u gi-52.5 J- ij J Q f f l 4 J 5' J . .5-JJ ig - 5- -5-rf Q 3 J hcr heart is Q1 - dgznii, it eeps a srizil- ing If?-xce. ': .4 g::,:,,.,tA: J A n 3 D 1 r l.1a lt..1 nur 1 :gr 'L W tftg 4' it im V lk X' XR' Er iw' 5555221 155 'PJ zz 35 32 ' Q. J Jw .35 ZF if i il EQ, 'U x U F Nm l 1 Xl Q ' Q Q .' vi, I.. l ai n Y , I .. 1 gi 263 J! 4 'K 325,011-L K ' 5,. .!f6f 01' . f X ,.s 014. WK 264 s ' ' r 265 Q i 266 I 267 MILITARY TRAINING AT C. I. A LITERARY KRW flig ,Q g g D ' X1 L PM f x7 ....-1? N 01 fu 1 u X X X N I l .X X ' 1-i ,rl 4+-15--if 4 " 0,1 zur? 4 . :V-aff-" Joseph Conrad: His Description of the Sea Perhaps no one who has written in the English language has surpassed Joseph Conrad either in his description- of the sea, or in his graphic representations of sea life. He does not suffer when compared with even Robert Louis Stevenson, who has been con- sidered the greatest English Writers of sea tales. In fact, Mr. Con- rad is referred to by critics as "the reincarnation of Stevenson." Mr. Phelps is of the opinion that Conrad even surpasses Stevenson. He says that whereas Stevenson was merely "an observant lands- man," "a reporter of the deep," that Joseph Conrad is a "regular sea dog." Conrad's settings give him ample opportunity for exercising his extraordinary descriptive powers. He chooses for his settings not only the sea, but also picturesque seaport towns, trading settle- ments of Indians and Spaniards, tropical islands, and other scenes which are full of local color. One of his descriptions of a tropical island as seen from shipboard is very graphic: "Tints of purple and gold and crimson were mirrored in the clear water of the harbor. A long tongue of land, straight as a wall, with the grass-grown ruins of the fort making a sort of rounded green mound plainly visible, closed its circle. And beyond, the placid gulf repeated those splen- dors of coloring on a grander scale, with more sombre magnificence. The great mass of clouds filling the head of the gulf had long red smears along its convoluted folds of gray and black, as of a floating mantle stained with blood. The three Isabels, overshadowed and clear-cut in a great smoothness confounding the sea and sky, appeared suspended, purple-back in the air." In almost every chapter of each of the three novels, "Lord Jim," "Nostromo" and "Chance," Mr. Conrad gives a glowing description of a riotous sunset, or a pink and gold burst of sunrise at sea. One of his most exquisite descriptions of a sunrise is: "As often happens after a gray daybreak, the sun had risen in a warm, glorious splendor above the smooth, immense gleam of the enlarged estuary. Wisps of mist floated like trails of luminous dust, 270 and in the dazzling reflections of water and vapor, the shores had the murky, semi-transparent darkness of shadows cast mysteriously from below. No less exquisite are Mr. Conrad's sunsets at sea: "The Isabels stood out heavily upon the long narrowing band of red in the west, which gleamed low, between their black shapes. The sunset rays, striking the snow slope of the Higuerot from afar, gave it an air of rosy youth, while the serrated mass of distant peaks remained black as if calcined in the fiery radiance. The undulating surface of the sea seemed powdered with pale gold dust. H But while Conrad's vividly colored descriptions are a source of wonder, perhaps his delicate descriptions of the sea at night, mysterious, peaceful, starlit, are more striking. I-Ie speaks of the stars as "the kindled swarm of stars." Again he says, "It was in the trade winds at night, under a velvety bespangled skyg a great multitude of stars watching the shadows of the sea, gleaming mys- teriously in the wake of the ship, while the leisurely swishing of the water was like a drowsy comment on her progress." He de- scribes one night at sea as "a moonless night, thick with stars above, very dark on the water 5" another, "The serenity of the peace- ful night seemed as vast as all space, and as enduring as eternity itself. In the dense shadow of the world, decorated with stars over- head, night descends like a benedictionf' Joseph Conrad does not show us the sea in any great variety of moodsg he rarely describes a storm at sea, or even a slightly angry sea. He compares the ocean most often to a mirror, "smooth and luminous". In "Chance" he says, "The morning was clear, colorless, gray overhead. The deck like a sheet of darkling glass crowded with 'upside-down reflections of warehouses of hulls and masts of silent ships." He has numberless descriptions ofserene, unwrinkled seas: "The ship kept on sailing slowly and noiselessly before a breeze that was so faint that it was only by leaning over the side of the ship and feeling the water slip through the fingers that Decond convinced himself that he was moving at all." In conclusion, no better synthesis of Conrad's characteristics can be given than two passages from "Lord Jim". Not only are they among his most remarkable descriptions, but they embody all of the author's most salient characteristics: "And under the sin- ister splendor of that sky, the sea, blue and profound, remained still, 271 - without a ripple, without a wrinkle. The Patna, with a slight hiss, passed over that plain, luminous and smooth, unrolled a black rib- bon of smoke across the sky, left behind her on the water a white ribbon of foam that vanished at once like the phantom of a track drawn upon a lifeless sea by the phantom of a steamer." The second quotation is: "The sun emerged with a silent burst of light, and sank mysteriously into the sea, evening after evening. The ship, lonely under a wisp of smoke, held on her way, black and smoldering in a luminous immensity. The nights descended on her like a benediction. A marvellous stillness pervadecl the world, and the stars together with the serenity of their rays, seemed to shed on the earth the assurance of everlasting security. The young IUOO11, recurved, and shining low in the west was like a slender shaving thrown up from a bar of gold, and the Arabian Sea, smooth and cool to the eye, like a sheet of ice, extended its perfect level to the perfect circle of dark horizon, and on each side of the Patna two deep folds of water, permanent and sombre on the unwrinkled shimmer, enclosed within their straight and diverging ridges, a few white swirls of foam, bursting in a low hiss, a few ripples, a few undulations, that, ,left behind, agitated the surface of the sea for an instant, subsided, splashing gently, calmed down at last into the circular stillness of water and sky, with the black speck of the moving hull remaining everlastingly in its centre." 1 ,X ' X A l 'uf if Aiifgrsisslns Lf -s -" .- - ,. I ,G ' 'L-1-...V 5 QQ., 272 ,4 ' sg . --.-"- 12 il' I Q - - lg: . F 1' 1? ' n r V' .T 4 B I Over the Hills at Sunset 'llhe wild bird calls his mate to rest in the barren oaktree branches, And evening sounds come drifting Over the hill at sunset. The red sun sinks beneath the trees In a cloud of shifting crimson, And a purple mist is blowing Over the hill at sunset. The mist waves quiver in the evening air And are lost in the silver distance. As a bracing wind eoines sweeping Over the hill at sunset. A wind which sweeps through the heart of me And scatters unrest and pain, Driving them ever before it, Over the hill at sunset. -LICNNIIC l-I.lxLLM,xN 1' , If , .W L- - ! "r- :i 273 !ix1sXfl'5wN S qtgmgrs-'Age mikey mf!! The Wages of Love Only the shuffling of feet broke the silence of the warm June morning. Young Henry Marshall, outwardly indifferent to the general air of excite- ment, was inwardly in a turmoil of doubt and embarrassment. He slipped into his seat in the school auditorium and squirmed around miserably to view his fellow-sufferers. Casting his eyes to the front of the room, his fevercd brain saw a row of inexorable tyrants whose appearance resembled that of certain slaves of the nether regions shown in a recent "movie." They bore in their hands the fates of the hundred before them, and they smiled in cruel cunning and dire foreboding. At least, that was the way Henry Marshall saw them as they stood there, promotion cards ready for distribution in their, hands. His heart shriveled witl1 fear as they began their approach. l-le, who had laughed others to scorn for studying, now learned the dread disgrace of impending failure. Something which stung like a pronged fork caught his shoulder. Henry jumped and turned quickly. A hoarse voice whispered: "Anna Belle's looking at you." With one eye on the approaching teacher, Henry permitted the other to rove in search of Anna Belle Lee, baby of the Freshman class and idol of l-Ienry's heart. At last he saw her, and her broad smile of encourage- ment heartencd Henry immensely. An energetic use of the sign language, supplemented by frequent nods toward the door, conveyed the making and accepting of a date to walk home. At that moment a white card slipped into his hand, and before he had time for fear and trembling he discovered his fate and knew he had become a full-lledged and all-important Sophomore. So, having pulled out of his own Slough of Despond safely, he centered his interest in Skinny Crawford, his inseparable chum and schoolmate. "Did you pass, Skinny?" he whispered. "Nog I got a condition in history," Skinny answered forlornly. "I do have the worst luck, anyway!" ' An unholy joy hlled Henry's heart, for of late Skinny had been showing a marked preference for the black curls and dancing eyes of Anna Belle, with thc result that Henry was both feeling and showing symptoms of jealousy. Skinny's loss was Hcnry's gain: accordingly, he did not feel apropriately mournful, but bounded down the stairs with a feeling of free- dom. Before him lay three long summer months full of hidden possibili- ties. His present was secure in the smile of Anna Belle: therefore, he waited patiently until she appeared. Ten minutes passed before she came. Henry started toward her, but too late. A tall, lanky hgure stepped in front of him, and Skinny Crawford stood by her side. 274 "I say, Anna Belle, don't you want to go to the picture show with me this afternoon? It's Mary Pickfordf' Anna Belle hesitated and glanced at Henry, but he looked stonily past her. Picture shows and the entailed expenses were not for him. l1Vith a toss of her head Anna Belle turned to Skinny. "Wliy. of course! I'd love to go. Don't you want to walk home with me? I'll ask mama." . With a triumphant smile, Skinny started down the walk with Anna Belle chatting gayly by his side. Henry watched them go morosely, pon- dering sadly on the results of a traitorous friendship. The thought of ven- geance did not enter his head. Skinny was still a friend, despite his faithlessness. Theirs had been too long and true a friendship, though Skinny was fifteen and all that l1is name implied, while Henry was only twelve and "Chubby" to everyone in town. All hard feelings forgot, the next morning Henry crawled over the fence into the Crawfords' back yard. whistling loudly. "Let's go fishing, Skinny," he said, as his chum appeared in the door. "Can't," was the laconic answer. "I got a job now driving a grocery wagon, and 1,111 goin' to start m today." I-Ienry stood dumbfounded. The summer vacation lost all its attrac- tiveness without any companion with whom to pass the idle hours. Then another thought struck him. Skinny would be a veritable Midas, and Anna Belle would be the recipient of his favor, whiile he, poor "Chubby" Mar- shall, would have to make his meager allowance of twenty-Eve cents a week suffice. He turned and crawled back over the fence and sat down on an old chicken 'coop to think. For a long time he remained buried in an atmosphere of gloom, but gradually his face cleared and he started toward the house. "Mom," he said, "here I am thirteen, and l'm pretty big, Don't you think I ought to be working? What you reckon I could do?" Mrs. Marshall looked down into the earnest little face thoughtfully. "I don't know, son. What do you think you can do?" she asked. "Why can't l work for you. mom? I could weed, and beat rugs, and wipe dishes ,and do just lots of things." Visions of the past loomed up before Mrs. Marshall's amazed eyes, and she saw many painful scenes in which she had tried vainly to get a little assistance from her young son in these self-same tasks. But, being a wise and understanding mother, she suddenly smiled in acquiescence. "The very thing!" she said. "You can work for me from seven until two-thirty every day, and I'll give you hfty cents extra every week. Is that all right?" "You're a peach" he said, with an enthusiastic hug. "Let's get busy right now." Early Monday morning Henry bounded out of bed, and, clad in over- alls, 'presented himself for duty. NVithout a word of protest, he started in on ,the much-hated task of weeding the Hower beds. Several times during the hour Mrs. Marshall glanced out. and each time she saw an energetic little hgure making the dirt and weeds ily in all directions. The thorough- ness with which he had worked was fully testified in the ample breakfast he tucked away. Then, armed with the rug-beater, he stepped briskly to the back yard and gave the rugs such a cleaning as they had not had in months. Even when he was called to help make the beds no word of pro- test was made. A more wilhng spirit could not have been shown. The whole family marveled at the change in the disposition of the young laborer, while dire prophecies for the future were made by his older sister. 275 However, a week passed and Chubby still continued in his new role. It had been a week of peace and thanksgiving for the members of his family, even though they marveled at the metamorphosis through which his spirit must certainly have passed. They did not realize the visions that had kept him constant to duty and cheerful in disposition. Visions of what was to come kept his lips puclcered in a whistle, throughout the disagreeable tasks. Henry saw himself in the role of the bloated plutocrat leading the fair Anna Belle Lee first to the movies and then to the ice cream parlor while he laid before her the fruits of his week's labor. When Friday night came, he slid up to his mother. "Can I have my fifty cents now," he asked, some- what embarrassedly. "Why, Henry," his mother said, "you didn't want to spend that money, I hope! You worked so well this week that I have a nice surprise for you," and from the open drawer before her she drew out a thrift card with four stamps attached. "Your father was so pleased with your work and cheerfulness that he decided to put four stamps in here every week instead of giving you just hfty cents, since you have a quarter every week to spend, as it is." Disappointment and rage were mirrored in Chubby's face. Gone were his visions, destroyed were his dreams. With bitterness in his heart, he picked up the innacent cause of his grief, slung it across the room, and walked out, while his mother gazed after him in amazement at his lack of enthusiasm. Once safely out of the house, and in the privacy of the old henhouse, Henry gave vent to the grief and rage that choked him. For half an hour turmoil reigned. However, the storm passed, and when he emerged from retirement his face was calm and untroubled, and his busy little brain was formulating a new scheme to gain the needed cash. The next morning a change took place. Gone was the willing spiritg the smile was a thing of the past. Henry arose grumbling, and grouched throughout breakfast. "You can wash the dishes, dear," said Mrs. Marshall, paying no attention to the storm signals in the pair of cloudy blue eyes. A short time later she wished she had heeded those signals, for the gathering storm broke with a loud crash. Hurrying to the kitchen, she beheld the ruins wrought. Greasy dishwater Hooded the fioor, with a liberal sprinkling of broken china scattered about. And in the middle of the wreckage knelt her young offspring mopping the floor with- four of her cherished linen napkins, while certain- forbidden words poured forth in sul- phuric flames from his lips. "Henryl" she said, sternly. One look at her face finished Henry. Without a word, he fied from the house, leaving the restoration of order to more capable hands. Some time later he approached the house. After a series of recon- noitering expeditions, he presented himself before his mother in contrition and pcnitence. NVith forgiveness resting light upon him, he was soon approaching town on an errand by a rathe rroundabout method that took him by the Bay View Soda Water Works, where a certain friend sometimes would slip him a bottle of his favorite strawberry pop. But when he stopped at the door and looked in only the bottler was there. Undecided whether to wait or go on, he hesitated in the doorway. Just then the boss came in and spied him. "Say, boy," called the boss, and Henry involuntarily darted out of sight. "You want a job?" Then, as Henry cautiously reappeared, he added: "My old boy left town yesterday and I need a boy to wash bottles. I'll pay you two dollars a week and all the pop you can drink." 276 Henry's eyes fairly bulged from his head. Twlo dollars a weekl That was a remuneration for his services quite beyond his wildest dreams. "I'll take it," he said huskily. "When you want me?'f "Right now," answered the boss. "Get busy." Home, job and errand were alike forgotten as Henry rolled up his sleeves and started in on the cases of dirty bottles. Noontime came too soon. "Here, kid," said the bottler. "Here's fifteen cents for your lunch. And hurry back, for I need more bottles." Another ambition of Henrys' life was realized as he consumed a bowl of chile and piece of cocoanut pie at a nearby Mexican restaurant. He was a laborer, and eating his lunch uptown. But there was no time to waste, so he hurried through his meal and was soon back on the job. He had not been working long when he spied Anna Belle approach- ing. Snatching off his apron, he stood nonchalantly in the doorway gazing beyond her, into space, as she passed. "Hello, Henry," Anna Belle said sweetly. "Why, hello, Anna Belle. VVhere you going?" Henry asked indiffer- ently. Anna Belle hesitated. "Oh, nowhere much. What are you doing here?" Henry's chest expanded a few inches. "I help to make the soda pop," he said proudly. Then, glancing around, he saw the room was empty. V "Want a bottle of strawberey?" he said magnanimously. Anna Belle did, and in a few minutes they were seated on the steps drinking strawberry pop in a most sociable manner. "Well, I guess I'd better be getting to, work," Henry said in a few minutes, his quick ear catching the echo of the approaching tread of the boss. With a sigh, Anna Belle laid down the bottle and shook out her skirts. "That was fine! Do you want me to come by to see you tomorrow?" Henry's heart leaped, but he gave no outward sign. Instead, he affected a busy air. "Sure," he answered, "and if I'm not too busy we'll drink some more pop. So long!" He dove hastily into the room, and when the boss appeared he was busily washing a couple of empty bottles. All the afternoon he worked faithfully and well. At six he stopped, soaked to the skin, dirty and tired, but supremely happy. He dragged himself homeward to an irate family. Wearily he listened while mother, father and sister parted with a large piece of their minds. "I ain't going to work here no more," he said defensively. "I can get more money down there, and I like the job. I don't want to work here at home, nohow." It was Mrs. Marshall who hnally decided that Henry should work where he chose, and with the light of victory in his eye he discreetly with- drew to his room and was soon fast asleep. Every day that week Anna Belle came drifting slowly by. Henry was not long in learning when the boss went out for his lunch, and took advantage of his absence to treat her. For half an hour or longer the two would sit on the steps and drink strawberry pop and eat some stolen sweets smuggled from Anna Belle's home. Anna Belle hung on his every word, and, though he lorded it over her, at heart he was her adoring slave. Friday afternoon, as they were sitting on the steps, Henry said: "You going to be home tomorrow afternoon, Anna Belle?" Anna Belle thought a minute. "I think I am. Why?" she replied. 277 ' "Oh, I just thuoght I'd come around for awhile," Henry answered with embarrassment. 1-le wanted to surprise her with his munificence, so he said nothing about the picture show to which he was planning to take ier. "Well, you come. Henry, and l'll wait for you. I've got to go now," and with her parting promise ringing in his ears Henry returned to his work with redoubled efforts. The reward for his labors more than repaid him for his aching back and legs. Friday night two silver dollars reposed beneath his pillow while vague dreams of pleasures to come Hlled his head. By going to work earlier Saturday morning, he was to get off at two-thirty. His plans were made. and only waited execution. Saturday passed without a flaw. He rushed home from work and plunged into the tub. Water and soap flew in, all directions, but he emerged fresh. Then, Hnally shining and attired in his Sunday suit and stiff collar, he moved to the front yard. One silver dollar nestled in the bottom of his pocket. "Do I look all right, mom?" he questioned, as, cap in hand, he pre- pared to leave. Blank amazement lilled Mrs. Marshall. The ways of a small boy are too complex for the average mother, no matter how capable of under- standing she may be. "Wl1y, yes, Henry," she said weakly, and he waited for no more, but was out of the house with a bound. 1-Ie almost ran the four blocks between his home and the white cottage of Anna Bel1e's parents. As he approached the gate, however, a peculiar hesitancy crept over him, and he stopped. A feeling of jealousy filled his heart as he saw Skinny Crawford approaching from the other direction with a box of groceries under his arm. They met at the gate and stared belligerently at each other. The silence was broken by the "honk!" of a car. A Ford drew up with a flourish before the gate. The door ofthe house opened and out stepped Anna Belle. She ran down the walk, nodded brieHy to the two boys at the gate, and jumped into the car. The boys glimpsed the flying curls and heard a light little laughg then all was silent again. They stood looking at each other foolishly. Henry broke the spell. "Hurry up, Skinny,.and get rid of those things and let's go to town. I was just waiting for you, anyway." As the two walked toward town Chubby, apropos of nothing, remarked sagely: "It's a car that gets them now, Skinny. Girls aren't like they used to be." 'n 278 Dogs By Ruth West 1-litherto I have been anything but well versed on the subject of "Dogs" In fact, my knowledge has been limited to State Press' editorial warfare on the canine species and one insipid, moth-eaten looking little cur, which was named for me, but soon died. Recently, however, I have had an excellent opportunity to extend my learn- ing in that direction, in that the College campus has been overrun, swamped with these creatures. Any observing person notes that there are all sizes, colors and types. Two characteristics they have in common: all are of a particularly low, mongrel breed, and all have at least one broken leg. However, despite their personal appearance, they are of most amiable turn of mind, and are quite Willing to investigate anything from the president to a milk can. One trots docilely at your heels. Suddenly, in accordance with some psychological principle known only to the dog, he demon- strates his friendliness by lunging at you, spilling your books, soil- ing your fresh white dress, and tearing holes in your stockings- fhow dogs do resemble people at timeslj. Again you are lost to the world in a Bach concerto. VVhat patience, what persistent study the mastery of Bach requires! you are reliecting, when with- out warning your mood is torn to bits-howls that split the at- mosphere and make the Hoor tremble issue from beneath your feet- 'tis merely the dogs holding high carnival. Your morning practice is spoiled, and your nerves are on edge-in fact, you're mad- ragingly mad. But, stay l-you're only human and should control yourselfg dogs have no such high perceptions and must be borne with. The above "dissertation" might be summed up in one sen- tence: dogs ranging loose on the campus are nuisancesg and even though they might be slightly inconvenienced by the change, another loafing ground for these mongrels is advisable at the present time. W'e wonder what kind of place dog heaven is, anyway. 279 Would-be Outlaws Gertrude Chambers ACT I. CThe action of this drama centers around an exclusive girls' school in the Northeast. The school has long been noted for the high ideals of womanhood which are instilled into the girls. The curtain rises on a scene set for the morning exercises. The chairs are arranged in a semi-circle, with a very large one in the middle of the circle. Several groups of girls are discovered in earliest conversation. ARA QA rather dark-complexioned girl of medium height, commanding in appearance, and a girl who is always ring-leader in all the pranksl : I'm tired of this school, with all of Miss Yancey's ideas of how a man should be treated. I'm sure that if I ever get a husband I won't handle him on a silver tray- as she thinks we ought to do. LELA Canother dark-complexioned girl, who is full of fun, but wants some- one else to "start thingsnj : Guess she doesn't realize that she's about a hundred years behind her time Csarcasticallyj. THERESA: Well, girls, let's rebel! I've stood this as long as I can. VERA fa delicate girl of light brunette typejz Oh, let's don't do anything to get ourselves in bad. TIIERESA Csarcasticallyj: Don't be a sissy! ARA: Oh, girls! I have the most beautiful idea- CEnter at this moment Miss YANCEY, a thin, austere-looking personage, with sharp blue eyes and gray hair. She is a little deaf. Her dress is that of many years ago. Her voice is high and sharp, but she tries to soften it.D Miss YANCEV: Girls! Take your places and get quiet! CThe girls take their assigned seats, while a look of understanding is passed between l!lCll1.D Ara, tell us how to make bread-the kind mother used to make, and the kind your husband will like. ARA flu a rather low voice, full of mischiefj: Two cups of Hour, half a cup of soda, one teaspoon chilli peper- Miss YANCEY Cknows Ara has been talking. Thinks she has answered cor- rectly, although she has not heard a word Ara has saidj : Yes, dearg that's right. That's right. Now, Theresa, give us your precept for today. TI-IERESA Ccurtcsying with a great deal of spiritjz The way to a man's heart is through his stomach. Miss YANCEY: That's right, and, girls, that's such a good precept for you to remember. Vera, what would you say to your husband if he should come in from the club late? VERA Cwith great feelingj : I'd say: "Are you tired, Love? Let little wifie pull your shoes of and put a pillow under your head." Miss YANCEY: Yes, that's right, dear. Now, Frances, tell us what your greatest aim in life is. 280 FRANCES Cvery seriously! : To balance my husband's meals, and know that I always have the right number of calories. Miss YANCEY: That's right. My dears, you did very nicely today. You are learning your precepts very rapidly, and they will be quite a help later on. fAfter a few minutes' pausej : Girls: I am glad to announce that I have procured a new preceptress for you for "General Culture." I am quite sure you will like her, and the work will be very interesting. I will dismiss you now, so you can get to your classes on time. ACT II. CSeveral hours later. The girls cautiously enter the Chapel Hall. They come together as the result of a mysterious note which is passed around.j ARA CTakes the meeting in her handsl : Well, girls, let's talk about getting ourselves out of this mess! THERESA: Well, I'1n willing to do anything, for,I'm tired of being molded for a MAN! LELA: Me, too! I'm done with men! FRANCES: Same here! I hate every man living! VERA fshockedjz Oh! You surely don't mean that? GERALDINE Cspiritedlyjz And why shouldn't sl1e mean it? Don't you get tired of hearing nothing but llUS!.D21I1d--1:1USll.NND1HUSBAND? I hate the word! ARA: Good! Now, we're agreed on the subject of men, and that is, that we are through with them. ALL: Absolutely through with them!! FRANCES: Do you know how Dick did me yesterday? I saw him, and whistled and whistled, and he didn't even look around. I know he wasn't more than three blocks away, and so he can't say he didn't hear me. AI.I,I Horrible! It's just dreadful the way we are treated. GERALIMNE Chalf sobbingj : Harry didn't come to see me Saturday night, and when I talked to him this morning and asked him why he dicln't come he had the nerve to tell me his grandmother fell down the cellar stairs and broke her arm, so he couldn't come. ALL: The villain! We'1l make 'em sorry! ARA: Listen, girls: I have a plan. Let's be Outlaws-real live Outlaws-- and live by holding up'people! ALL: Fine! Excellent! Go on with the plan! ARA: We'll be Outlaws, and live in the forest and wear clothes like Robin Hood and his men! THERESA: And wear great long knives and cut people's throats! LELA: And great big pistols, and shoot people that won't do as we say- VERA: Oh, you don't mean real knives, and pistols? . ALL Cdisgustedlyjz Of course, real ones! What do you think we'd use- paper? ' ARA Cwith inspired thoughtjz Let's meet tonight on the stroke of mid- night, and when Miss Yancey comes to Gnd out what's the mattter we'll bind and gag her! 281 ALL: Hurrah! Excellent!! THIQRESA: And before we leave her we'll tell her why we did it--to get away from the subject of the things we hate most on earth-MEN. ARA: We'd better quit talking now. Everybody be here promptly on the stroke of twelve, all dressed-and don't forget to bring your weapons. ACT III. CMidnight has at last come. The girls are discovered slipping cautiously into the Chapel. They are dressed in every color they can find, with bandana handkerchiefs around their heads and necks. Some are waving dangerous-looking butcher knives, and others are trying to keep as far away as possible from the pistols which are in cvidencc.D ARA: Is everybody ready? ALL: Yes! Yes! We're here! 'IIIERESAZ Sh-h-h! Who is that shadow approaching? CShadow becomes a hgnre, and they recognize Miss Yaneey.D Miss YANCEY Cangrilyj: Girls! What in the world do you mean by get- ting up at this time of night? CSeeing the weapons! : Heavens! Wliat are you doing with those knives-and where did you get those pistols? CGirls grab her and gag her just as she is getting ready to call for help. Several trunk ropes are wound about her.J , ARA: Now, we'll tell you why we are doing this. We are tired of being taught always to humor the whims of MAN. We hate MEN! CLook of horrof spreads over Miss Yancey's face.D ALL: Yes! Yes! We hate all men! THERESA: And we want to be ourselves, and live our own lives. LE!vAI And we've decided to become Outlaws! GERALDINE: And go where the boys will never find us again. ARA: And cut people's throats! THERESA: Yes! VVe have been driven to it! FRANCES: We can't stand this any longer! LELA: We're going to live by robbing people! VERA Cdoubtfullyj Yes! That's what we are going to do! CThe sound of whistling comes through the windows.D FRANCES: Oh, there's Dick! ARA: You're not going to leave us, are you? I thought you were going to be an Outlaw? q FRANCES Cgoing off stagej: Oh! Outlaws be hanged! There's Dick! GERALDINEC Oh! There's Harry, too! LELA: And there's George! ARA: 'And there's John- THERESA: And there's- CAI! girls hurriedly leave the stage as each hears the whistle of her sweet- heart. Miss Yancey is left to undo the rope as best she can.J MISS YANCEV1 Cwith Sigh of satisfactionjz I knew it! It's t11e way of women! F1N1s. 2853 04 . ' Wl"11LffQ'9- sS?5nP ,GV Q: qw MS 2g1l5gf Qlgsxv 'ffvjq f fV.N,?5NE vbisglb 565 5 5 Just st Little Flower just a little flower, A-blooming in the windowg Cheers the passing hour, And brightens up the day. Its rosy pink or redness Gives a tiny little spark, VVhich keeps away the sadness From stealing in your heart. It lends both light and freedom, To strive, to love, to liveg And, when you most need it, Hope, it tends to give. It kindles love and gladness n Wliere despair it seems would reig And oft, when life seems worthless, Its sweetness softens pain. just a little flower, A-blooming in the window, Cheers the passing hour, And brightens up the day. -L. M 2:13 Julius--A Brother By Florence Williams Brothers are either a credit to their sisters or a non-credit. A sister takes the picture of the former kind to college, and brags about him to the other girls, and has them add postscrips in her letters to him. When she takes her friends home with her for the week-end, she is happy in the conhdent knowledge that Brother is going to prove another brick in the building up of her popularity. As for the non-credit kind-they are our brothers. And Juliet is one of us. Julius was Juliet's brother and by no means one of her best social cards. "You might just as well be the butler," she complained to him one day. "I should think you would want to be nice to my friends and help me entertain them. Rachel Ray's brother is just as nice as he can be to her company. When I was over there last week, he-" "'lfVell, I am nice to 'em," Julius interrupted rudely, "but you needn't expect me to go crazy about 'em. If you'd have somebody once in a while who could talk about something besides dates and crushes, I would take 'em to places." "You wouldn't, either," contradicted Juliet flatly. "You'd do just like you always do: say you're glad to meet them and then go on up town. 'I could have slapped you last Wednesday when you knew Rachel and I didn't have any dates and you gave us those movie tickets and then didn't offer to take us. I'd just like to know what she thinks of you! Her brother-" Juliet paused abruptly. When she next spoke, a moment later, her voice had altered to a different keyg it was soft and anxiously pleading. "Juley, please, would you really do it? I mean, pay attention to a girl if I promise you she won't be silly? Will you? You said you would." "Who is she ?" asked Julius, in a patient, exasperating tone. 'He was reaaly fond of his pretty sister and :'l proud of her popu- larity. But, as Juliet said, he was too indifferent to try to please anyone. "She used to be in my grade at school. Her name's Anne Barron. Maybe you remember her. She's pretty and has curly 284 brown hair. She's been off at school for years and just came home last week. She's coming here for dinner tomorrow night and I thought we could go to the picture show afterwards. Jimmy is going to take me, but I didn't know exactly whom to ask for her. Please, you do it, Juley, will you? I know you'll like her." "Well, I guess I could, for once," Julius said, slowly, teas- ingly. "Do I have to dike up ?" "Why, of course! and please, Juley, don't wear those hor- rible purple socks with that purple tie. 'They look awful!" "All right. Anything else your majesty wants ?" "No, that's all. And-and thank you, Juleyg you can be nice when you want to !" uliet went on her wa re'oicin , plans for future "'o s" re- Y volving in her brain in wild profusion. "If Julius 'would be as nice as that all the time," she thought, "I could have a lot nicer times. He's fifty times better looking than Bob Ray and he can be lots of fun when he tries. I just wish it was Rachel tomorrow night instead of Anne." Juliet's little affair was a splendid success. Julius was very entertaining and kept them laughing all the time. I-Ie was very attentive to Miss Barron, too. Juliet really thought he overdid that a little, but Anne didn't see anything "put-on" in his manner to- wards her and was quite excited over him. "I-Ie's made a date with me for every night this week," she whispered to Juliet as they were undressing that night. "He said I was the only girl he'd ever met who really knew the rules about strikes and flies in baseball and who didn't talk at exciting times in a picture show. And it's funny, too: I really don't know much at all about baseballg he just happened to ask me something I did know. And I was too scared of him to talk in the show." "Hum," said Juliet thoughtfully. To herself, she said, "It would be just like him to go and fall in love with her. She is awfully pretty. Then he wouldn't pay attention to anybody but her and they probably would get engaged in a little while-and Where would"I be? I wish I'd never said anything to him at all." ' Her dark surmises proved true. 285 '15 YQ Q 7c"l'llffNilSvQZ?i'01SG:t-'la V 1, A 4 CNN 479 4, I 1 4 W4 'J-M' 59 ' Q x cv5IizSx.7plVl L. ll' argl -gag 4 t M it-:TW , ' rhfe' M ' --ef 'QP KA'x"'Gsb A L-JL il .4-1 9 I 16 iff:P5'i"1i..I.i"QP9i3 5 'rv M? rw. er al. s. "2 5 'xl -'Styli I I! Q 2.42 . f I e 2.7. .- .!'!:A1A,1. fig. .Sys - M 'view 55,5-Hn, ' .15 My Rival As I Saw Her Any girl who is not hopelessly conceited always sees the attractive features of-her rival, but she also searches for the de- fects. Perhaps I have a more vivid picture of my rival than of any other person I know, because I have studied her so intently and so critically. I can see her nowg she was tall, but not willowy, I ani glad to say. A perfect type of blonde, one would call her, with her golden hair-but it was even straighter than mine-round blue eyes, and dimples. Oh, those distracting dimples! How they made me tremble lest he should be enamored with them. I tried to make some for myself, but I only succeeded in making wrinkles. Another one of her attractions which made me nervous was her manner of talking. ' She had a soft little voice with which she prac- ticed something closely related to baby talk. Of course I did not admire it, but I was afraid he would. One cannot always under- stand the workings of a boy's mind. She had a pretty mouth except when she was in the choir, if he was at church, because she twisted her mouth into such abnormal shapes that she appeared comical. She knew what colors were becoming to her, but she often appeared in somewhat queer combinations. She sometimes wore a blue silk blouse. and a white skirt which was too short, with white shoes and blue stockings. I just know that no boy could admire such a mixture. She was very dignified except when she Was in a playful mood. Then she used her baby talk freely. 'I thought she was too large to act kittenish. NVhen she combed her hair into a high pompadour-they were stylish then--and wore white with a touch of pink, she was very attractive. I admitted it to myself. but to no one else. At such times I hoped fervently that he would not see her. On the whole I wasted many precious hours studying her. Q -M. B. 286 HUMOR u , ,f W M4 1 f 4 l JV!!! -F -- P - - -gg- V. 7 -5 HS . Eiggbgg-n -"'f 'rihg TW I f'. 'pg if, ' ?1xx'y av- ff ff ef gi g - - 1, - fffw fflfg f 52:5 5 - ,,f' X Q, N -H 'F""f"',- ,f f- , ..,, - , .--'gy --.15 ' - -' E '-.:. f 7 4, wfA ? ff S ggi-11 ,,,.,.. -f 4' -'-'i k . J,-5 -4 -5 P?- ,. M H- ,,, ,QA Q ,4 EL-'f 4 -1 V f --!ffg,LJi:'Lj'-:-T,g.,'lfi ,Y... V lf , J, ..l If nuff-,-gg if:-'J7 M. .ligat- , KXKA 1 :ff J- 'E ' ,I f f,7 ' A in 2 ,., f.-iS'-AJ-"" ' wif 4 xM ,I ff .- N fl" - - f"+-.:-, CHUMS ON THE. CAMPUS! 1NT1-LLLLGENCE we Bu BRIGGS- -Kf N W I '2 -f, ff," df 5 'W ,XX Q uf , ' .N ,. I ff fl 323451, Q gm. ml 9 ' -1:-. .- T, , X MA" .v'f'7 ""l FI? L ' r " '92 ff' , ,. ,ff - .. X ' iw: ' xx . -, .27 X -' . .. ,X "1" ,Q J ,. My :J f ,, W, . A Q, , .fm 'V " ,' 1 v " if lQ....f,"J 'lv 'ff-- mfzn ag, J xr , Y 1 -We-ff, J y ,Q,,,,',,.'jT'Q,'i J ff J if - nf J , ' I 'pda J z ff f , u fy '-' ' 4 . 1-- . .fl - 1 ' f' . ' fl, B h l'I' k D .-1 ll'd.Wa th h t' t: 5?ShSf?iff""S3rcZme vxfifat ?JJ1'0'Q' QSTW 0?1f'53Zg'X32f01?Sff"" 'rhiy sZveE'Y5fff nes y y 1v,, . . Her way? "Poor butter! y ! just ahead- Wise lime butterfly! 288 Nt!! x..am.,4 .Q c.. 9. A 989 SUGGESTIVE AND SEASONABLE VOCATIONS Joy Riding -----.Y X . OFFICIAL UNOFFICIAL Something New Under the Sun Miss Findley's dress that is not made norfolk style. 4 A "vampire" Indian maid. The late pronunciation of cafeteria. A speck of dust discovered on thc kitchen ceiling of demonstration cottage A wearer of the square top who is not just dying to go up in an aeroplane A play, written by a Sophomore, in which the heroine wears spectacles if .QQ A fs fgfik is ii Ne i, f f nl! M tr ll i:.m.ri fcpsiiwt' Wlxnx 'niuur week-and lxoffess into elven, XIW111-k., Wah xlav i,liv'l'r.oi WFTR on We 11-u m!l!?? 291 M hifi 'flue lv x .Liv 5 Ld-J Il fx' HVWUI, lil if Uri The Referendum Scene 1.-Dean Per1itz's Office. 'fIlTlC4S0l1lCtilllC During Office Hours. Miss Perlitz: "Run down and see Dean White about it. I have no authority to-" Scene 2.-Dean White's Office. Time-An Hour Later fAfter Waiting in Lincj. Mr. White: "You might see the President about it. I don't grant permissions like this-" Scene 3.-President's Ofhce. Time-After Another Hour of Waiting. Mr. Bralley: "You confer with Dean Perlitz about this-" History As it used to be- Modern History- 'Ihc Hlutr and the Cray. Khaki and uniform of C. I. A 292 The The sun goes down, The moon comes up, 'Tis study hour so soon: The English is calling, My lessons are appalling- But I long to gaze at the moon. Alas, I'm in college, And must gain knowledge, Or else I'l1 he leaving soong I go to my study, But my brain is all muddy: I look from my window, As there do I linger, And gaze and gaze at the moon. Moon GHZCT Ah, lessons, don't bother, l'll get you tomorrow, Tonight is entirely too soon. I will dream and linger Beside the window And gaze and gaze at the moon. Each day I'm dull in classes, My report shows no passes, Exams came all too soon, I ponder as I linger, Beside the window- I'Il he home tomorrow- Flnnked-'tis a sorrow, The trouble-I gazed and gazed at the ITIOOU. -L. T. .' ff" i,.i?,'g f 31133 l :.igA"fjiL1'? ' 1: i?:,, ,g, ,hi . A , A:::5,4', - e xgfgfgkt., V X fF?W'27f e ziffffaw e I 'W 3' N s e f fed he x'Qf'?9W , i ' fllflllil N' ' ex X J Mimi! I :I Ei ' -WWNQQ ' 'ln N " -1 ' Mons on-ricmmee FOR Tue oLu'7-my-iaoi' mumps!! 293 PRE L5.13HALLEv GOES: T0 5 IW! EP?--1mm fu ,TFT WR - k 1b Zn GGD Q iw """h'd1'f't-1 -- 0,-,-Air if-,J cf, 6x C-,df KJSQQQ 'gg' 'ig' 'ml " f4ff..oLf'.ff-"N 'iii -5 " M 1, - "?fL:ffQ'ff ' ..- If 5 - FP ,P- J ?i+-ffsir 'f'--'S 2' ,Mm ,.- '-- 'LE-xg - Q " Nh ms CQ" NEfvQTfvss-mx . A 1 ' f V '-H 1' L" fi: "nf-L - rdflgfnfq- - , I, Hx NW N X 'W- . XA? 6 ' 7 Y ' . Ella 4 ...Q .X ---QA - L- I "LvuvuzmveumumwmlmL'Qfmv. y. X, X , X 'fa X ' .J ---. L' 1 E16 '21 ' I fl J! -7?-..... .32 Lg! A rug., J.-14' -A,,2iiiT5"5i::35:: S41 xx SQTXX ov Pvxvxk.e,ctou!???7"ff?7V" 294 What The Waitress Saw I-le was in the dining room, Eating salad with a spoon. VVhen he chanced to glance around And to see his lady frown, W'ould you think? he laid it down Took the spoon that lay beside, A VVith a look more satisfied, Ate his salad. -F. C. .A T V Y wxixy x Fixx x 6 eighth. 'Tl' J. Ka'-' ' M-it XZ 7 --W,,,..... A rmur TMP FAM CAMP Bvwil A'- LAN9 ,ya nf 'IIHI hung. Advice to Girls Dear Girl-Yes, it is quite proper for a girl and boy to write to each other once in a while in a friendly way, if the girl's mother has no objection. It would be well to have your mother or some older friend see the letter once in a While.-Advice to Girls, in a XfVOlT1Z111,S Magazine. 295 C'0Af7'EN7-5 vffi Kfvirrifvts 5,46 . fgx-M4121 ,' SM Q of-es i .519-:",.X V Nw 'I 7 'I ' n-Quai ,1i ,I f . xx C206 4 ' nfs' -nr." HEMORY X , ,E 'Q ipggg t fc? Book .film f -. -- a ' it atv U-30 Q 1 V. ' 'Y 65 et:-.... 5 . Z. A f l X , H Z F .ef 51' swim cz -ms- WHAT fr ffmfw wfvfffif D055 cozvrftffv L'0ltffftlN Directions for Knitting a Pair of Socks Fon Usli or S'rUnEN'rs 1. Obtain permission and written passport from Faculty adviser to go to town 2. liithcr walk to town or go in vehicle labeled Street Car. 3. After you have seen both shows, go from one dry goods store to the other and attempt to get the necessary amount, color, and size of yarn. 4. Return by the same nlethod. - S. Cast on several stitches, depending on the size ot' the sock, and count each stitch separately. 6. Use only four needles: an excess number retards swiftncss because of entan- gleinents. Q 7. VVhen you are tired of knitting, purl awhile. 8. Continue till the hccl is reached, then "slip" one or two Cbe cautious about tlxisj. 9. ln case of lost stitches, rescue at once or put a sign on the bulletin board. 10. Finish up the sock, and if correctly done the last stitch will be knitted. ll. Knit the second sock just like the lirst one. 296 WAR TERMS yy or Ef-55cV's,-Qi-1- we rx me neu.. U4 " -as a - We Ji ,Ez ig? .,f ll r If iv-4 lf' QE' E-.., :Qi-,.i C: AQ t LIV Nr 'Ze 3? Efect No. 1 Effect No. 2 Effect No. 3 Sudden and immediate awaken- mg! Alarming effect. I Scared! Scared of what? A demerit for being- Late at breakfast? Heavens, no! When one has twenty-nine de- merits, For committing Various small crimes, What does one more matter? Yet-scared, alarmed, horri- tied- Afraid-the idea is This- Afraid that she Won't get the hair curlers Unfurled in time To get any breakfast at all! Slow, languid awakening: India-rubber effect. Produces a stretch, A very complicated stretch, Which consists of- A graceful extension into the air Of those lovely appendages Called arms: A wide open extension Of the mouth-or rosebud- In four directions. A sudden rebound! And then- Wide-awake and thinking- Deep thoughts, Which expressed are- "Darn that bell!" Announcement The next few pages are dedicated to the lovers of literature as an expression of our high estimation of your literary appreciation. 298 No awakening at all: Desired effect. Utter oblivion- Oh, peaceful sleep, That blots out Living tragedies And casts them Into the land Of Forgetfulncss! Oh, beautiful realm, Void of troubles! 4 Oh-but- What we want to know ls this- If the violent disturbance Of her own logsawing industry llosn't wake her, Why should the rising bell? Book Reviews A SEARCH FOR SPARE TIME Sadie Hull, Household Arts Senior An accurate and carefully written account of a-researcher who is greatly inter- ested in her subject and who has given five years or her life to what discriminating critics declare to be a hopeless quest. Comic illustrations. Price-Worth nothing. THE RIGHT STEP Corinne Desenberg, Cereal Writer, Author of "The Wrong Step" An author who has steadily risen through the "Red Book," "Ladies' Home Jour- nal" and "Saturday Evening Post" and whose thrilling stories are now published in the nest magazine in the South, the "Daedalian Quarterly." "The Right Step" is her best novel, the beginning begins with the story and has a clever endiiig easy to read because all the chapters between the First and last may be skipped without detracting from the plot. Price-Less Than Cost. ECONOMIC VALUE OF TAKING NOTES Mary L. CSunJSh,ine, Professor of Economical Economy A simple translation from the works of some French Economist. Points out the uselessness of studying text books. The style shows economy ofitime in a rapid flow of words. Price .................. PAINTLESS AND POWDERLESS BEAUTY Gladys Haley, a Winner in Famous Beauty Contest Six lectures on the development oflbeauty without the aid of paint and powder. Contains several colored illustrations in mild heliotrope, scarlet, and other pastel shades showing the delicateness of natural beauty. THE HUMAN SIDE OF BIRDS Birge and Gilchrist. From a new angle-a study of the disposition, character, emotions and thought processes of birds. Thirty-two photographs of specimens and several drawings. A HISTORICAL SKETCH OF THE PRESENT WAR Felix B. Ross, College Idol fNot Related to Professor Ross of Wisconsin Universityl. A correct version of the war by one of the best living authorities. An absorb- ing and imaginative rendering of the facts concerning the causes of the war. The style is most attractive because of the bits of humor and jokes scattered throughout the chapters. Also, it is marvelous to note that all the words are spelled correctly. THE PHILOSOPHY OF FACIAL EXPRESSIONS Richard J. Turrentine, a Pedagogue from Missouri A guide for teachers, with .theories from Socrates, showing the valuable effect of winking and other eloquent facial expressions on the students. Excellent in content but hastily constru-cted. SOMETHING CLEVER . Mary Armstrong Shouse, Chicago University A whole volume of up-to-date English-"clever stuff." FARE SPEECHES FOR FAIR, OCCASIONS C. H. Watkins, a Young but Experienced'Prof.iin a Girls' College CUnmarriedJ. A perfectly darling little book-just. wonderful. Has sixteen cunning speeches all ready to be memorized and numerous little squibbs which when said the right way ixddhoriginality to one's conversation. Ideal gift for college girls, all bound in pink eat er. 299 ' HISTORIC BACKGROUNDS pi rf LATEST WAR DISPATCHES. VALUABLE ART TREASURES D A M A G E D -- SUSPICIOUS AERIAL MOVEMENTS - TER- RIBLE DEVASTATION. Room 321, Feb. 25.-Late yes- terday morning a pillow hurled at a roommate crashed into the bureau, resulting in serious damages to valuable art treasures. A hand- painted hair receiver was completely destroyed, a cut-glass perfume bot- tle fell to the Hoor and was broken into millions of pieces. Feb. 26. - Sunday. - Suspicious and mysterious aerial movements above the campus were noted. These were reported by those on duty at the windows and who were ready to engage in a flirtatious combat when necessary. Feb. 28.-A terrible slaughter oc- curred in the Physiology Labora- tory. The details are yet unknown. Plane News Passed BY the Censor X X7 A x 'ff' Q v lu ff ,Q X X' if x X http-l i J, f- .X -- 'T P-'D " ei 're -rf? X is f ll X e Z KVM An exploded bomb? Uh, no! It does look like one, Or it could be A soldier's impression Of the war zone. But, my dear friend, It is only a Junior After exams. OVER THE SQUARE TOP. Two little maidens as like as two peas, Were using some words, if you please, Calling each other names too bad to mention. All in the world that caused the contention' They were fussing-- Over the square top. "You wore it last, you measly pill, Think I'll try to Gnd it? Be hangTed if I wi "But, Lily, put it right back- did! Oh, help! Where is that awful old lid?" She stumbled then- Over the square top. S uare top found, Lily sails out to town, Vgondering where adventure will be found. She knows by experience that the movies aren't had, So there she goes and locates her lad, She smiles- . Over the square top. -ry., if in MYSTERIOUS UNDERGROUND OPERATIONS - BOMBARD- MENT TILL MIDNIGHT-SI'IV UATION BECOMES SERIOUS. Stoddard Hall Basement, March 15.-A bombardment of loud talk- illl-! and giggling was heard last night in the basement rooms after the third Hash. The enemy appears and demerits the whole bunch. Some attempted camouflage by is- suing loud and rumbling snores which resulted in disaster, rather than benefit, by causing a series of giggles in other directions. The ranks were not phased by the de- merits, however, and the talking and giggling continued till midnight. Another division of the enemy looms up and announces that the situation is getting serious and that the whole bunch will probably get two or three demerits. Great suspense awaits the outcome, which is still in doubt. ll!" -Carmen Ricks. 301 2 Plane News 2 EQ EQ E E W WE --- - x,,3f1JeiqiRi':ii6 -Q !-- f M - f' ' f I - HULL DE som: HUSBAND HE comm RAGIL9 .1 l,f f If . ndtznlfy f p, Q5 N of? Hua blame .... 1 'L , - " I , - L , .4 ,Q jlfgyy' iffuafiivz o - of .moo Y-- wg., 'ilie W f' iw- ' " 1 ' ,, - , ,. ' L----""' Y' 1 RN , Q 7-:N iv, ' " 'Q A 'RIM ale wanllso, 'L X i h W rgrtzprigfhgb figmtg - Qliieflve gh' F 'PEE mwawgffuaaldvkl 53:53:5 1 r ' """"'Y3?'i"1f" -..N f' A .3.cvC1EZc?2r Mm 'tw' f f ..i.,. ! Q !! : AQ:f o "Nh fig: is 4 ' if W7 1311 ly, I 5 5 tg fi f I5 6 We wonder how they got onto it. Courtesy Star-Telegram. ho --J o- o - -:io ' hi lf 5 And ke'N beused 415 s-H-,yin t Q7 , R M ' ,A in Zl13u:gL't"--'itvvd ein wi pu If ' W 1' 0 Ji ! 4 AfJo,s-it-Qnebv-ore"-A A , A H. .. I Hffwffk i mae, 502 q , Her Literary Failing A MUTE 1NcLoR1oUs MILTON. When in an ecstasy of joy I gathered in a tiny thought, It grew and thrived all out of shape Until a Grand Idea was wrought. I nourished it with daffodils And foamy clouds of silvery huesg Then let it dance among the hills, And bathe in glistening garden dews. It frolicked among the babbling brooks, Betook itself to river bendsg Lingered 'round in purling nooks, And anchored in the hearts of friends. I handed this to my teacher dear Who prosaically wounded my poetic pride- My Grand Idea-but I remember clear, A mute inglorious Milton so died. 5ALE5MAN5l-HP -THELMA LEA. A MONDAY uv 'TUESDAY wevuemmv 'rnuns DAY za CHAPEL ' RESULT A- 'nib flckffs 0127.0 :VK ' 7. 3404.6 A MDR" wgfgi 'x ki " xvlf-Kg?-"wk IW Q M l Mnwuue 5310+ I Fx ,' .-,--Z - I uluwvcf- tv 'i 1 I ' l 11 , 51527 K ' '- vi lfsizinngvws Tljomlznulu ful n. I-JN l X il 22 Ml rf. X-A --l l f V K l n - 303 Interesting People ,114 Mrs. Bralley's husband, Father of Joe Bill, Father of Morris, Father of Marian, Father of Ernest, Incidentally-- , President of C. I. A. MUFF 'EN JETT VVe were told That it couldnt he done. The detective staff said, "It shall be clone." For many long, weary days They searched. Everywhere they found pictures Millions of pictures, But never the one They desired. But they did find it- Happened upon it, In a far-off corner Of the world: Among the sky-scrapcrs And the roof gardens Of the city. And now its ours, dear friends, All ours. 304 ECHOES OF PATRIOTISM 305 H Freedom of the Press VVhen the last day of college: is finished, And tortures called lectuies are not, When every note book is written, And I?rexy's advice is forgot, Then--oh, boyl Didn't Phase Her Butcher: "You know, meat is very ex- pensive today." Elinor CCook at demonstration cot- tagejz "Oh, yes: well, give me a pound of yesterday's steak." Advantages Miss Shouse: "I like to have Miss Weimer call." Miss Waigli: "Is she good company?" Miss Shouse: "Oh, yes: but she is so short she can't see the dust on top of the book case." Nothing to It Ula: "Miss Hess, I can't see any sense to this pattern." Miss Hess: "Why, it's very simpleg fold the left upper and lower edges for- ward and back along the heavy dotted lines until the first and second triple per- forations coincide with the third double notch on the left side of the second gore, and the first, third and fifth notches on the right edge come together along the double perforatoinf' Mr. Whitmore: "Miss Thornhill, you have been rambling around for the last half hour: what are you looking for?" Bess: "I can't find the bottle contain- ing the carbon dioxide." Fundamental Principles Don't Count "A thermos bottle," Mr. Adkisson was explaining. "is a vessel which will keep things either hot or cold. How many understand the principle of the thermos bottle?" "I understand the principle of it. all right," said Maud, confidently, "but how does it know whether you want things hot or cold?" Ensemble Poetry There was a young girl from the West VVho came to Denton like the rest. Now sl1e's taking a rest Like some of the rest. She thought it best To take a rest. You perhaps can guess the rest, Why this young girl from the West Is now taking a rest Like some of the rest. She is taking her rest VVhere the Faculty thought best- In her little home in the West, In her little gray home in the West. A Case of Necessity I Helen: ."ISut I thought Miss Shouse intended for us to point out the writer's faults in this play." Mary: Z'Well, I couldn't think up any- thing cynical to say about it, so I had to praise -the thing." . Safe I . Ifovey: "Do you worry much over Fritz's aeroplane trims?"- Kathleen: "No, every girl in town is afraid to go up with him." - He Was Convinced Distinguished Visitor: "l see you are putting up several new buildings." Polite Student fproudlyl: "Yes, new buildings are the only kind we put up." Different Point of View Miss Cron was lecturing in chapel on the signihcanee of manual arts training for girls. She was saying. "I got my first positipn because they eouldn't get a man, :ut--' "-But it was because she couldn't get a man," came in an audible whisper from somewhere. There is at girl in our college Wfho is wondrous wise. She never makes A's and B's, But is always making eyes. Little NVillie Rose Sat on a tack. Little XfVillie rose. There Is a Reason Mr. Ross: "Miss Bridges, why should we he interested in the tariff hill?" Mabel: "X'Vell, we don't want to marry men who don't pay an income tax." A iiaeulty meeting' was in progress. It might have been a woman's club except for the fact that here and there a "brave" man was surrounded hy "learned" ladies. sug.fgestiou?" inquired the president. "Wl1o is she?" Whereupon a popular young professor rinse, and replied, deprecatingly, "I, am s ie. The Right Card but the Wrong King Miss Shouse: Girls, have you ever seen Mansfield play P" Thelma: "I saw, him once." Miss Shouse: "Now, isn't that lovely. VVhat part P" ' Thelma: "Sherlock, in 'Merclianl of Venice'." Prospects ,loc Bill: "Daddy, when you were a little boy did you look like me?" Mr. Bralley, fondlyzi "Yes, ,loe llillg Something had just heen proposed- why?" "XVhere is the person who offers this joe Bill: "Oh, nothin'." TQFAWN f 'WT ,V nun -- ,x xiii ..-' ,. , fl' , il I ff -"i',l an ,F WM.. . ll ogy!! 'NR W6ilffK?,6lQl S ir ,wi I-hqfjkial i m Aw X lyluflit ll ,afpQ'Xl,-i-:Z f 'if'ff,'L' ,l If-iimiit l l 2? l 6 r it fl 'mm , s XA E i, 1iQ',"l' all ii , A ' i li fi ' '7 lt f X it pillllil, will if t v fi? lx ,yt iw,-l ff ,f xt , wl ' "F v. X If iiiiglkxxl lL f 1 ,ll X gil YA K N itll! -- l i X ' 'L " l A 'V Xl PM K ' Ili 1 ll i k igfiz ' fr' 'SST--'fi g , lk! X NM A ,r gi 'lx QM. 'ilgfi fgS ' '-'-'F 'L - 5 in : fe-5f3'iL1 THE: ANNUAL .smrr nt rr worrrn on Duamesslgg 307 0 ,. th sr THE STAGE Why Be A Busy Bee? By Bernice Stockton CHARACTERS Busy Bee--Shrewd business character who improves each shining hour. Bookworm-Lazy, squint-eyed philosopher. Butterfly-A cute little thing. Reginald Drone--A University fellah, a regular swell, a brainless wonder, who can play football. Scene 1.-Before exam-time in Insect Institution Ceo-edj. A lonely library in early morning. Bookworm is discovered with his carcass curled up on a book shelf, EATING the pages of books. In at the open window buzzes the Busy Bee, specs on pop-eyes, efficient pencil .behind his ear, and a fat notebook of grass blades under left wing. Busy Bee Cwith diplomatic smilejz Hi, there, old Sport. Whatchuknow about this Hist'ry? VVorm Cgrouchilyj :' Aw, rub it in, nowl You know I never said one syllable in class, all term. Busy Bee: My clear chap, that's just where you make your error. Thank good- ness I seized every chance to bluff old Professor Grasshopper. I took down every word he gave forth. I tell you THAT's what countsl I've Columbused one thing since I've been here--don't read, don't think. just talk and take down what the profs say- then serve their own words up to them in good old humbug-hash at the final. Oh-ha- Ctwiddling thumbs in pink suspendersj that's the system. Look at this notebook under my wing. It's 1fU1.r.of meaty truths of I-Iist'ryl" As Busy Bee gloats over his shrewdness, the butterfly flutters in through the window. Seeing them, she pauses and tweaks one spit-curl thoughtfully. "Oh," she murmurs low, "I fiitted every class, but HERE I Ar.1ci-IT." Powdering her nose carefully, she drops close to the Busy Bee and gooes musically. Butterfly: Oh, dear me--what a neat perfectly clever notebook! Did You write it all? What a perfectly brilliant insect you must bel Busy Bee Cbuzzing with pridelz Tel hel Yeh, bet yer life I did. Took down every word the old Bug said. Gonna make A plus, I ami Butterfly fcaressing Busy Bee with an alluring soft winglz Every word? How perfectly splendid CThen sadlyj : Oh, I wish I had a notebook-I just haven't enough 308 sense to take down notes in such a regular way. I'll surely flunk. CWeeps a pearly tear and gushes into B. Bee's tie.J . Busy Bee: Poor Butterfly! That's because you Hitted so many classes. CTo himself! : It's a hard life for a girl! Sweet little Thing! Guess I'll lend her my notes. CGrins idioticallyjz Aw, don't cry-say, now-aw-here, take these. Tel he! Worm fin disgusted undertonelz Donkey! Butterfly fgaily acceptingl: Oh, you're so nice. Thank you so much. This is perfectly DARLING of you. And now I must go. I'll see you again sometime. Good- bye. CFlies swiftly away.J Busy Bee tfingering his mustachel: jovel Guess I made a hit with that little blossom, all right, all right! Worm Csarcasticallyjz You have such quaint ideas. Busy Bee Cgleefullypencilling a note on his cuff! : Quaint, that's a good word- I must remember that word. CSentimentallyJ: She had quaint little ways and the little dear certainly admired me. Oh, believe me, it's us efficient guys who MAKE the hit with the feminine of the species. Scene 2.-A leafy bough at Plum-tree nook where Butterfly has a date to meet Reginald. ' DRQNE. Drone for Reggie! is the hero of the Insect football team, who scorns learning but cares not to Hunk. While waiting for the butterfly, lies down to sleep off the effects of a wild night at the Honey-Comb lnn where he lost his ford in a poker- game with the low-down dirt-dauber. Unseen, the worm, dragging a book, curls up in the grass at the foot of the tree. Butterfly Ccoming into the flowery nook and speaking tenderlyjz Wake up, honey-bunch, and see what "ook sweet baby has brought 'oo." Reggie Copening one eye painfullyjz Oh, Lord! Whatsamatter, breaking into my beauty sleep like this! tSees notebook.D Oh, pardon me-didn't know it's you, Butterfly darling. Hist'ryl Why didn't you nab his Chemistry notes too? VVorm fwrathfully, from belowjz You unappreciative eheerup, you ole German! I seen you last night making goo-goo eyes at Miss Wasp. You- Butterfly Csoothing Reggie with one light wingjz Poor thing-him too worried about exams to be kind. Professor Grass Hopper, common old stiff, cant see Reggie's true worth. Won't let him be on team if he flunks. Indeed! Well, I'll show the darned old Bug a thing or two. Poor Reggie-I'll get the other notebook from that Busy Boob tomorrow. CURTAIN. , 309 DRAMATIC SITUATIONS A Romantic Comedy In three acts with a prologue. .Exp Prologue. Act 1. Scene, outside the window. Introduction of characters. Act 2. Rising action. Plot thickens. Act 3. Climax. "Catastrophe" End. 311 Mail I The Viewpoint From "Over There." There's letters from our Uncles, Our Sisters, Aunts and Dadg Letters from our hoy "Pals," And from a "Mother's" heart that's sad. We like to get 'en1, every oneg They are as priceless as a "Pearl3" But, gollyl ain't you tickled When you get one from your "girl"? You can be as tired as Moses, And you don't just give a dang If you live or not in this old worldg The army it can hangg Then the gang all start a-yellin'- You feel like a royal earl, When your "bunk-mate" comes a-grinnin' With a letter from your "girl", You'll drill right hard all morning On stones and grass that's long: You can suffer any hardships And in your heart there'l1 be a song. You care not for the blisters And your head is in a whirl, VVhen your "bunkie" slyly whispers- "There's one waitin' from your 'girl'." She can't write every day, 'Tis more than we expect: But we just can't help a-hopin' There'l1 be letters by the peck, A11d a fellow sure gets lonesome And bad language he does hurl When he has to roll up for the night And no letter -from his "girl". --ROSALEE MIKESICA X ROONMATES N merits ff, T in qi gstzfzlgilw ' itll? gf, QL' M 'Q 1 ll l 4 .S v xff ffl ll "l lqli - If M ZGOPM W 1,-:ji-,r-,L 7'fgl:M 7520.56 312 CGLLEGE QP INDUSTRIAL ARTS Q XNDU xv xW if- -is 34' -I ".sosas,.. if qv X410 DO .N Z iz: ., Q,-' QL G+ .- c O 0 M y' G 0. xl A Cl .0 V' H5 U, S - 2 3 y 4 AZ, Q' Ya uw Q OU.. :lv : AA ..:xkuuD,:... 4, :- A351 1 HAND 130014 1917 Greeting f-X 1 '..T.,f2f',Q'l , img SAMANTHA ELLAN RATSACK ,l."'m - 253, link President of Students' Association J- 1 ' .N ln behalf of the workworm student body, I greet you, poor 'limi -QE... children, who are entering upon your college career. V I . ALL! li IIIGHIEROW' l 64 ' X .SWA-f.2zif57 E4 at v i - ,J V. ' ' "Ii " wish you may soon become footsore and weary A f-Ku , ' ,- . . . V JS--'f3!,',.wg As you come to C. I. A. it is with heartfelt sympathy that I 4 I r.. ,f T . fi-fi .s" : .- " 1- ,1'X1Ti:.5-sh JANIE GUMDROP 314 1918 TIF ISR WEI ' SH GA ROS PFA M A HES OWSLE SIMPS HOF TURREN W HY K HE AL BIRG HIG P DON G BRA FAIRCHIL M HE WA SCH T R I-IAMM PE NVHITMO SLOA F A M O U S F A C U L T Y 0 F T H E C O L L E G E O F I N D U S T R I A L A R T S ANY Ll .EY ER USE GER 1: Y RON LT ACY N MAN INE ITE R OBIS ENTG MECKE EN ENS RLITZ H0 INIJLEY l,CH RIST EGAN SGRAVE S KINS EINER PP DKISSON ER RSUN E HINE Get acquainted with them: it will help sooner or later It doesnt make so much difference whether you like them or notg just see to xt they like you 315 i li What You Can Do You have come to college primarily for fun. But hand-in-hand with midnight feasts and moonlight rides go some academic activities that will affect your college life and interests and activities. Do not be afraid to "try out" in some activity. Athletics-Hiking, Airship Riding, Gum Chewing, Elks' Dances. Musical--Band, Singing School, Ensemble. Dramatics-Elocution Class, Debating Club. Clubs and Societies-Nature Study Club, "Pig-Knitters" Club, Dimple Club, NVilliam Shakespeare Club. SOME OF OUR ACCOMPLISHED ONES. S' 2' ,, " I N 'K 'H' :Ex s 'if 5 I 316 4 Oueh! Push! Always push forward in line. The C. I. A. Uniform Band Motto: "Let us make a joyful noise." Six line-tooth combs Fifteen French-harps Thirteen ukuleles Two accordions Four lirst jews-harps Soloist The organ. -it pays when you're Members of the Band Fine-Tooth Combs' Della Kubella A ' . , ., 111116 Woodall, Kath erine Laughlin, Fanniebel Hull, Rose Bush, Gertrude Sargent. French-Harps: Mary Ola Roberts, Isabel Vaughn, Mar- garet jones. fRest to be selected later.j Ukuleles: Most any of Mr. Tiffany's pupils. Accordions: Dorotl F' ' ' 1y itzgerald, Vinnie Harrell. Jews-l-larps: Esther Gleason, Zelma Cochran, Mildred Murray. CRoom for one.j Organ: Locket Price. Soloist: Mr. 'VVatkins. Director: Azurea Parexcellence. QI 5 4491112 .,asggQ1lf,2 r 9 35 L7 "' 4- : Q O I Q.. WILZLEI Li ig wax: 22 Oo milieu: ol .goQuws QE. ff M O gg feiaffg .JL o"W'O 'E L4:Q'i'u'1-'inn-ffQnQ3?1 O Q- o 0 R,,:'r:Ho Ecfullowni-ru1 05. 23- plnsutb mvurw-152 "- " :- 0-.1 :QQ QE-in l ioiglgesfe ml Of? 'E A VZ.l llf.l.... U It 1-0 U5 ,ueanmeeai il 'ro IIQSPEGTORSM To renew, 4 fa FALLAW. sl egg Puoorw' as mylmooh' ' 'Fir-. DlN.NErx 'Ae SERVEQ AT'.l5.HALL.! Spend as much time as ou y can at the little store. They need your money. If you visit home, bring back a little sample of the trees for the Manual Arts Department. 317 The Singing School The Singing School ofhthe College is under the direction ol Miss Lottie Muchuoise, assisted by Miss Susie Keeperquiet! XVhether you can sing or not, come! Credit is given. ' A good suggestion--cover your wall with pennants. It keeps your college "pep" at the top. . ll'he Book window is open from: 8:00-8:10 A. M. 012:40-1:00 o'Clock 5:30-6:00 P. M. Boost for C. I. VA. Send your friends postcards showing its attractive buildings and campus, weekly. Notice.-Girls will be given credit for chapel attendance if they sit in their respective seats 30 minutes any time during the day. Be sure to.read the bulletin board in both buildings on the way from chapel. This is iniportant. wa xff ew f n -- "K 2 I s S-.og-K 7,325 , Qgfvf if - if Z '-fsfeij, f., J ?4f l A " z..me-Y-qi A...Q:r.v.,:m.x clsrei TT 'xt-A grew? f -eff' . ' f 9 i 3'-ff' 1 'la i lop tgfhvfl ff Vs 'r ' ei JM. saw a eg f " ' Y 'Cd' :'A X7 iw to re , ' 2:54 rt' " ieyr WN I AN ATOM OF' CAMPUS DUST! A Sophomore Parfait On the Shoemaker's Holiday Dr. Faustus and Edward 2nd met Titus Adronicus who was on his way to hear The Duchess of Mali tell Old Wives Tale. They were joined by the Cardinal who was an Alchemist. Trouble arose on account of the Beaux Strate- gem and although this was settled by Friar Bacon and Friar Bungay they had to find a New Way to Pay Old Debts. Later the Mer- chant of Venice stopped them and told them of the Spanish Tragedy and the details of how Endymion Killed a Woman With Kindness and also how Carolanus died All for Love. -L. F. April Fool Notes l. The Faculty has petitioned the student body to do away with exams. P 2. The college stores were ordered to be closed because of lack of trade. 3. A long line of sewing students announced to the Faculty council that they wanted to take Chemistry extra. 4. Mr. Cobb says that there will be evil effects resulting from the present over-devotion of the students to tennis. 5. Instead of the usual complaint about not getting the Lass-O this notice was found on the Editorls desk one morning: Please cancel my subscription to the Lass-O. If this is against the rules, change the address to anything else you want to--just so I don't get it. 319 E, the Editor-in-Chief and the Business Manager of the Nineteen Ei hteen Daedalian wish to thank those who have given their time to the making of the year-book what it is. The work of Mr. Stone of Georgetown, the photographer, the printing of the Hargreaves Printing Company and the en- graving of the Southwestern Engraving Company have all been highly satisfactory. We especially appreciate the personal attention and ideas which were so readily given by Mr. Long of the Southwestern Engraving Company, Mr. Pease of Hargreaves Printing Company and Mr. C. H. Watkins of the College of Industrial Arts. -va. APPRECIATION is mmmmmmm m 30 its fxrfx MQ' grmmmmmmm rmm t 2 ' s 5 CGLLEGE OF INDUSTRIAL ARTS CThe State College for Womenl Denton, Texas The College of Industrial Arts at Denton, Texas, is the largest college for young women, not only in Texas, but in the Southwest. During the current session it has matriculated more than 1300 students, and during the summer session of 1917 matriculated 550 students, making a total of more than 1850 students who attended the College during one year. In organi- zation, courses of study, equipment of laboratories, faculty and all other respects, it is a college of the first class, according to the report of the College Examiner of the State Board of Examiners. When the College iirst opened its doors to receive students, September 23, 1903, no public high school, normal school, college or university in Texas offered courses in Home Economics. It is, therefore, the pioneer educational institution of Texas in the matter of Home Economics education, and during the current session has four times as many students studying Home Economics as any other educational institutions in Texas. - The College gives four years of bona fide college training, its courses of study being composed of correlated subjects and including every proper phase of the education of woman: C15 The Household Arts Courseg C25 the Literary Course: C35 the Fine and Applied Arts Course: C45 the Manual Arts Courseg C55 the Rural Arts and Science Course: C65 the Homemaker's Courseg C75 the Music Course, including piano, voice, violin and public school musicg C85 the Reading or Expression Courseg C95 the Commercial Arts Courseg C105 the Kindergarten Training Course: C115 the Vocational Courses, and C125 the Summer Courses, including Ca5 the regular College Courses, and Cb5 the Summer Normal Institute Courses required for all grades of teacher's State certificates. The College maintains a well-organ- ized and efficient Department of Extension, through which it renders help- ful service to women's organizations, to the homes of the State, and to the public high schools of Texas. 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 yearsg 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 seventg-six members, educated and trained in the best colleges ' d e. I of America an urop The College plant is valued at S1,050,000.00, and consists of fourteen substantial, commodious buildings. The instructional and dormitory build- ings are located on a high hill in the center of the seventy-live-acre campus. It is a Texas College for Texas girls, and has the best and most modern equipment, and is a College of the first rank. Why send girls out of Texas to college when they can get better education and training in their home State at the College of Industrial Arts? The summer session of 1918' will open june 4 and continue for twelve weeks. The next regular session of the College will begin Tuesday, September 17. For further information, or for the catalog, address . F. M. BRALLEY, PRESIDENT, -College of Industrial Arts, Denton, Texas. Q, AT 5 We 321 'yr S x Q . A TS 5 Q s ii. T2 5 ,n 1 1 v il 4' 4 . .CQ 5 , fi - I Q gl lI!DI1I'LIK'?Tlx I3 -:..,. t Lv I HUHUl!Em1mmUHDHHmUm DHUD n rl How Much Ammunition Have You Furnished? You would feel a thrill were you granted the priv- ilege of handing ive cartridges to an American soldier who was in sore need of ammunition. You need not personally know a soldier, you need not see him, but you can furnish him with five bullets to use in your defense-'-by the purchase of one Thrift Stamp. Buy more Thrift Stamps and you help feed and clothe those who are fighting for decency and civilization. Fill your Thrift Card as rapidly as possible, and see how many "Baby Bonds" you can secure. Remember, in purchasing Thrift Stamps and 'War Savings Certiicates you are participating in the war---and your money is fighting for the righting of wrongs, fighting for the safety of women and children. Get this and let it percolate through your mentality: You are an allie of the Kaiser, you are helping the Huns, you are on the side of brutality---unless you are helping the Allies. You are not helping because you HAPPEN to be an American: but you ARE helping if you are buying Thrift Stamps, War Certiicates, Liberty Bonds, or if you are mak- ing monthly contributions to the Red Cross. This Space Contributed By MCNITZKY PRINTING COMPANY Denton, Texas 4 322 11,0 ,-c uunmmnnnnnunnnunnnmmnnmmmrmmmnmnmnnnmnmmnwflfgu ununmmuunnn V ' The Exchange National Bank Capital and Surplus -1- 5150,000.00 Denton, Texas Qi Q 6 Special Attention to the Business of Students, who are always Welcome 4' 4' at the Banlz 4- 4- Qi J. R. CHRISTAL, President J, C, COIT, Cashier E. D. CURTIS, Asst. Cashier 323 fm M jg 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 con- fidence 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 ind in stoclz at all times a complete line of C. I. A. requirements and we 'will be pleased to give your mail orders careful attention. We will appreciate a word in our be- half to any of your friends who contemplate coming to C. I. -A. in September. Wilson ' l-lann Co. C. I. A. Requirements Ladies' furnishings Ready-to-Wear and Shoes - no 324 mUE mHHl f fa :va SUPER- ARD 7? STA N D Armstrong Packing Company THE PIONEER PACKERS or Tl-:xAs DA LLA S 325 1s--- A , A Store of Specialties ATERING to the more discriminating rather than to the entire range of trade has placed this in a different class from the average store. i 5 1 i l 5 A Store of Specialties more clearly describes it. That being our policy, it behooves us to carry lines of E merchandise that are distinctive-things that are so desirable that women recognize them as being so, the moment they see them. Student trade commands our close attention in supplying their wants and if we so say it, we believe you'll agree that we come very near meeting your every requirment in the way of both merchandise 6 and store service. le' E Most of you, both alumni and students are familiar with the character of our goods, so send us your mail orders. Such favors will receive our prompt and most careful attention, we assure you. If you teach, we can supply you with certain class- work materials. Any item of uniform wear sold by this store is guaranteed to be correct as specified by the college authorities. 1: :: :: :: :: :: :: E COURT SQUARE EAST , DENTON, TEXAS 5 1 5 326 Qsof-s P- - -57579 unnnmnmmnnmirmmmmnlimmmmnnrnnnllnmrojwgggnunnmliminnmmmnmnmmnmlpyuummmnmaliumumguggugi E165 M -- W EL is-. .vi """-l-f- Each Day We Endeavor 1 To Do Our Best. 4. .g. 4. Our merchandise standards will never be lowered. Our constant renewals will heep every bit of this store and all that is in it fresh, new and wholesome. We want no one to leave this store without feeling that he or she has re- ceived flrst class service. If anything SEEMS wrong tell us instantly. 4' -1- 'C' 5 C. I. A. STORE CThe original College Storei . W. P. WHITSON H. W. McDADE E? :.- mHm1UmULmm ti,K HH Umm 327 - li s -. - x f 3 The Store of 1 P 1 Service .Exp During the vacation days you will doubtless be wanting the , uniform materials, patterns and other accessories in making up 5 your wardrobe for the Fall term. V We are very anxious to serve you and will give every mail order our personal attention and will be as painstaking in taking 5 store. We will have a large assortment of the College Uniforms, in all sizes, made by one of the leading manufacturers in America, and the tailoring of these garments will please the most exacting. E care of your needs as you would be in shopping personally in our Ll. W. B. McC1urhan of Co. The Center of Shoppmg Activit' T " ' 168, ' nTmT TQ ff IIIIIIIIITIILHIIHIUIIIILI'-F ' 328 -- - .4 .,- ---...- ..,-.-.......-.. M mfQp 7 mmuUmmm1 QF INTEREST T0 EVERY STUDENT Elgar I EE EEE me I We have served your School, from time to time, with Jewelry and Stationery and are prepared to fill your every in- dividual need in Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry and Stationery of the finest quality, at the lowest possible prices. Careful and Intelligent Mail Service. Sl? JACCARDS CMERMOD, JACCARD S' KING JEWELRY co5 NINTI-I AND LOCUST STREETS ST. LOUIS 5 329 , ' Hmm QW' ' I 5 RENoWN BRAND QED? The requirement to entitle an article to join the RENOWN LINE is "there is no better." Q21 ii Renown Brand Foods are sold on a "Money-Bach if Not the Best" basis, and behind this guaranteeis , .VCCCQCC Boren ' Stewart Company "The House of Renownn S i n c e 1.8 8 6 ' W 330 Jet ,7,A,, mHHHH W i I :WA Y' College Steam Laundry QSC, Largest Institutional Laundry in the Southwest, Newly Equipped With All Modern Machinery. Dry Cleaning A Specialty. Scientifically Nlanaged-H Cleanliness in Every Detail. A College Laundry That Stands Up To College Ideals For Service .Exp H G BROWN Manager . . , : -, 4- -.., .,f"P,,- A..- ,- , CJVX, 33 1 f .U fXlQuW HHHD inf? QUALITY SERVICE W- The SAN TUX Store QW Q5 ' Always U Striving to Please ii Q93 O. R. DYCHE "The San-Tox Drug Store" South Slde PHONE 89 WE DELIVER E Get Acquainted at Our Store Our Business Methods Will Please You We carry in stock all C. I. A. uniform requirements in Gar- ments and materials, and will protect you against Substitutes. New Stocks of Regulation Uni- form Suits, Caps, Skirts, Sweat ' Mail Orders Elled by return Parcel Post. JARRELL EVANS Dry Goods Company East Side of Square 4' Denton, Texas ers, Rain Coats and Shoes. G illlnnnnunnn'......,...... sas X w -..... Fai I ! S 5 5 21, 1? s I 3 I i e 5 2 1 a I ! liv cfif: - Q-Qihifi:EEfnxmmummmzrmEmmnmmimzmLmmgg-n5 MrQmnmmmmxmn1mmrmru1mmm mmnmmmm 410 ' - Ffa WAS PRINTED cmcf BOUND BY US Vjilf' QF i V I :4,, f .M - 53G?'I9'5"5' .ab -all wvglk M vhqse ,,,+W.:. Wg W :kv ww .... I I I I K l I I I I L X .Sl - vvvvvvvvv l X E 'ng' 1 I 1 'T 6 1 I , V45 Q ff 1 Daedalian QI Aside from Catalogue work, we do Lithographing, Embossing, Made to Order Blank Books, Special Rulings, Legal Blanks, Etc. g QI Engraved Wedding Invitations, Announcements, At Home and Visiting Cards, Dance Programs. 1 QI A Complete Line of Office Sup- plies, Fancy Bojc Papers, Score, Tally and Place Cards, Pictures, Picture Framing, Kodak Finish- ing, Etc. f- f- 4- 28 YEARS IN DALLAS "The House of Service 1012 ELM STREET 1018 MAIN STREET Dallas ARGREAVES Printing Co. 2 LmHD jfiRnm immmm 334 Xi Q 11- 'Aff -iiqigtggggllgggg 5 2 3 When you buy your next Coat, Suit, Shirt, 2 S . . . . 5 or Sh1rt WHIST 1ns1st on the garment that bear ' the HESJACOU Label. I i If your merchant does not handle them write direct to ' y The Striplingnlenhins Co. : MAKERS OF TI-IE ESJACO GARMENTS s Ft. Worth, Texas . MEMBERS OF THE B. I. M. I. T. E . YOUR TABLET- f Q E IS ALWAYS READY Pon COMPANY Q IF YOUR PANTRY IS SUPPLIED BY 5 . a L O N G 6? KI G i 5 THE BIGGESYI THE BEST, THE BUSIEST g GROCERY nv DENTON co UNTY We have -what you want, when you want it, and render uniform Q service to every account-the large and the small alike. 52?hwmumm-n3grFnimmngunmyHm1HUUUmmVFUHUmUmm1UUHmDD5fQmfyDnmnmu1un11xrmm1yunmmEnxmzmnmmmmmmm f 335 x A: KUJ1Q gQX Southern School-Book Depository 311-15 S. Preston Street Dallas, Texas Wholesale Distributors of School and College Text Books In addition to our regular text books we can supply all of the library books listed in Bulletin No. 67, issued by the Department of Education, Austin, Texas CATALOGUE MAILED FREE ON REQUEST Y W W W Y ' W ' - - W W W W -A W ' - - W W W zz :lac : DRAPER AND MAYNARD . ATHLETIC oooDS Pon GIRLS Basket Ball Outfits, a complete line of Lawn Tennis Goods Sweaters, Bloomers for Gymna sium work, Dumb Bells, and Indian Clubs. We assure you of prompt shipments Catalogue of Prices on request Huey 65' Philp Hardware DALLAS TEXAS v Co. n AIII1II14Ivlllllnllwmlmlwl -I ' 336 f1v'Vr" - Qqs fa' ' - 'Gy E Dress and Dress Accessories YOUNG WOMEN ARE ENT1-1Us1AsT1c Q IN THEIR PRAISE OF OUR NEW SEASON'S GARMENTS. . They have found that the choosing is unusually E large, that garments are wonderfully tailored, that materials are well chosen and of excellent 5 grades. Everything priced right at- SANGER Baos H . I DALLAS, TEXAS ALL THE PHOTOGRAPHS, IN THIS AND LAST YEAR'S DAEDALIAN .WERE MADE BY E GEORGETOWN, TEXAS ' W 5 PRINTS CAN BE HAD FROM THE ORIGINAL NEGATIVES Z OF EITHER YEAR I3 337 ggi' mmqmmm mm w 3 Cut Flowers .:I F' BAKER BROS. Florists FORT WORTH, TEXAS A ' A sooo STOCK and' soon TRAIN SERVICE TELEPHONE YoUR oRDERs fx 1: :Y V: :: :Q V:.:Y7:: ::YYn: Y : : :T : T :n , 11 : iz 1: 7 , i: ON YOUR WAY HOME- Visit the Womz-1n's Store You Will Find the Best in Everything that Women Wear. 95. THE Wg1Xffg'S FAIR PT. WORTH, TEXAS 338 .I Eg!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!gE I. ,,,,. ,... A ' - 1 55 ff? , , , -Q fofh Miivliiiiifiiiiifii 3 A if ii IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUM4 AMERICAN AAA A AAAA i i i 'Wm' OUE-ENS Q X-E 1 i IIIIHHIIIIIF i In If Eff Q f14 ' A IIIIIIIMU-f' L mu-Nuff CHOCOLATES BUYA B916 TODAY giiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiEiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir? w.... ................................. ............... ......................... ................, .1 3 1, .. ....... ..................................... ........................ ....... .......... ......... . i o. A.. HELD, W. A. LIPPMAN. 5 A President VSCCYXTTCHS. 3 h f jx Executive Ofiice: St. Louis E le CI' HDS 110116 O US, H, . . E just lie meat. It'sa 5 F1eld-L1ppman th' ll - l Sufwsglifff lx P1ano Stores G58 live. " Uesse French Piano COJ 1 ng A - i f 2 Eat our Quallty W' 'St. Louis Kansas City Grocemes cmaf W A seam san Antonio Live Longer. .g. .g. ,, Dallas Ft. Worth I 25 : PH ONES : 925 1021 ElmiSt. DALLAS .i.ii..ii,.i..i. ii......i,i..i...i...i...ii..ii..i.--.-,.i----iiii+i-. i--i.,-i-i,ii-,.--i---i Q i , P iiiA-i.---ii---.--iii...-..i. M .-iiiii-.-- iii-ii --.i-,..-.iii-1ii.-i-.---iii.. . .A ..... A' 339 i E5 l O 5 Q5 V ll Southwestern Paper Company QL Dallas -1- Houston l The Finest Store in the South .EQ Thanks You for past Patronage and Solicits Your Continued Favors when You return to Your Homes Q5 Samples Qentblffheerfullg Mall Orders Filled Same Day Q3 li A. Harris 3 Co. ln CUT FLOWERS Q3 n Compliments of The lAdo1phus ' Dallas, Texas L is Q 4 FOR ALL OCCASIONS .SQ ? J. E. McAdam STH AND MAIN STREET Phone Lamar 1497 FT. WORTH 340 V W VY Y: mm mm 3A? mmmmmxmLlmm FROM pq, "Sap it with Flowersi' ', Quality Flowers for all Occasions I N 'brE-M -TRY US- The South's Finest and Largest F Floral House W L0 Lang Floral 199' Nursery Co. 1214 MAIN ST. f' DALLAS, TEXAS lwi.: Z: Zi .:+: : Y :Z 3 3: --fn .14 -- ' -Linn.: iz :+..f:: 1:11 :Z R. H. GARRISON pnues. BOOKS AND JEWELRY AGENTS FOR EVERSHARP PENCILS 22 West Court Square DENTON. 4' TEXAS Y A Mrs. Ella Milligan Fashionable Gowns that Suit 115 N. Locust St. Phone 695 11117: 1 ::. W :+:7:: : :.: - 1. :: -: 1 ,, +1 Y W .1 df., Mrs. Adelle Killgore MILLINERY AND LADIES READY-TO-W EAR North-West Corner Square "Kodak Pictures that Please You" FROM- THE 'KODAK SHOP C. E. CARRUTH, Mgr. BOX 821 DENTON, TEXAS MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED -- -e -- - .+. -- H -A .- :1-:--1 , 1-I-. . - u---- - Community Silver Guaranteed Cutlery Tennis Goods Q5- EVERS HDV. CO. Middle of South Side 9 . L.es91LQT9fiflf9111C For Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Eiliousness, Jaundice. Torpid Liver, Constipation. Chills and Fever. Nervousness, Sleepless- neas. impure Blood. Catarrh in all its Forms. Loss of Appetite. Dizziness, And All Troubles Arising from the S9395 D ii ii.i P9525 -FMJQDPER B l-Qi' LEGERM1illliillgiEllNIE co. DALLAS. U. S. A. G Y ' "" nnnmmnnnmmnnnlmnmimummxrm - v You V111 Fmd Correct Styles and Shades 1n our ' SHOES AND HCDSIERY With the Servlce of Expert Fitters We offer a' Wlde Range of Models -2- -2- of Dependable Quality -1- -1- The Murphy-Taylor Shoe Co. The Exclusive Shoe and Hosiery Store -K ................... UQ ................... .......... ...... f . . 5 - 5 S 2 5 a--7 2141- -' ' ' Y" " 'A W oi Compliments of S BLAIR-HUGHES WHOLESALE GROCERS DALLAS, TEXAS Q Q31 wc' HUII. 342 mmimmmnull 4 -L .ibm- . rl 1. 5 -.. 'TEE- Jernagan Photo Service THE QUALITY PHOTOGRAPHER Ft. Worth, Texas rg : p U?-... i 4. 7 W - -+- -- ef ----.-..y.- .- - -- CW J. C. BOYD S-E-R-V-I-C-E A.IQf.QLl 1l!M!i:.Q!2 Call No. 188 for anything in Stationery, Toilet Articles, Perfumery and Service. FLORIST ' 1. Mary Garden and Djer Kiss Toilet N. LOCUST STREET . Waters and Powder. The kinds that do not have to i be apologized for. QU J. A. MINNIS ' W: PRESCRIPTION DRUGGIST l EAST SIDE ,AQ ? my 0. M. CURTIS , D P. U G S Southeast Corner of Square ------ :---------e--:---- 1 r I EI IQ "C-1? B." Athletic Goods BETTY WALES DRESSES Are selected with care from the very cream SIG- of the best lines in America and are abso- lutely guaranteed. M Buy them from your -2- -2- home dealer. -1- -1- --G H A Complete Department Store Cullum 55' Boren Q be Company W.A.Green Co. DALLAS. 4- TEXAS l, DALLAS 3 4 4 Shoes and Hosiery For Women 5 E 5 ei e H so 1 il Washer Brothers FORT WORTH Quality First 2 No. 1059 : of Denton Texas E CAPITAL SURPLUS ,....Y.,. and' ask.. g PROFITS. -S120,000.00 TE 'I' The First National Bank ' g ' i iv Q H. F. Schweer, President E Jack Christsl A. D. Turner 5 Active Vice-Pres. First Vice-Pres. if L. H. schweef W. F. Woodward I Cashier Assistant Cashier 345 Olympla Confectmnery Makers of Home Made Candies -If'-' 'I' DENTON, TEXAS Fort 'Worth 5 Larger I Department Store HANDLERS of Ready to Wear Apparel for men women and children- household wares sillzs woolens and cotton dress fabrics Q, pianos player pianos and talking ma- chinea. l We solicit your mail order patronage I and a call when in our city. 0.45. ' "mr muislurv om sronr snoum arroun runsrmousnr' M ,-.-H - ----- -------- l G59 ' l l I I 4 3 " ' Cut Flowers Flowering Plants M Mccray Z Boquets. Designs. Sprays, carefully prepared il ' for all occasions, and PACKING for SHIP- ll ' PING we give SPECIAL attention. which it 1 ' merits your personal inspection. n ""' ALL SEEDS. 'PLANTS and FLOWERS 1 according to the Season. I QL. A Specialty I Kanacly Seed '-I w - g Floral House W' East Side of Square - 58 W. Oah Street Telephone 58 3 ' DENTON, + TEXAS W 1- L .-I ----------- ,,,,, 346 This Bank appreciates the accounts of students and will render every accomodation pos- sible. You will find our service a help to you while in school- and afterwards. FIRST GUARANTY STATE BANK NORTH SIDE SQUARE M. L. Martin. Pres. V. C. Orr. V-Pres. J. M. Evans. Vice-President W. E. Smoot. Olin P. Hayes. Cashier Asst. Cashier .. ,,,Y Y.. .. ,+. -r W .. .. .. YW Bell Phone M. 7276 Auto Phone M. 1660 MECCA CAFE, No. 1 We Register 98 Per Cent Sanitary 1206 Main Street ' schomem er Atkins HDALLAS. TExAs -- W W W ' + r 1 W W W W W7 xDr. W. N. ,Rowell DENTIST , Office New McClurkan Bldg. ' PHONE 341 I e 1 I .+. nl: .. .1 1-4, DR. J. S. CRAWFORD os'rEoPA'rH Office: Rooms 204 and 205 New McClurhan Bldg. COLLEGE M HIGH sc:-noon. ANNUAL ENGRAVERS fl f iff! M g ff wus AN NG 2,lgIbITHL, NUALI H5 E me rf 6QUTkfWiE?TvEnE:Nm T G Q9 348 R H. EMERSCDN Our Stationery Department is unexcelled in its high qual- ity 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. -2- -2- -2- -2- We received your order for the graduation invitations and cards ---- -015.55410 FT. WORTH TEXAS Emerson Engraving 349 THE' usum. Qussrlord mv THE MARK Wf"C'+ DISTWGUIS HES Fmfsn MEN frxou omeairuoefvrs- 1 1 '- pfllu, N. Q . 8 I.. , a 'S ' S w 'I ii D 84 4 3 E' I 5 V ........ M...-... ........my33 350 LTQIUTIU - mnzm mmnmnmnmm V-.. 4 ' A 1.5 . J. mf ' 351 W L - .1.--- W , , . . -v figs -v -:w g-:H E Appreciate the Financial aid given thru the means of the advertisements. We want to thank the advertisers and show our loyalty by patronizing them. if Q fm gl' mmnmmmmzm 352


Suggestions in the Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) collection:

Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.