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

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 472

 

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



Page 6, 1923 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1923 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1923 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1923 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1923 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1923 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1923 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1923 Edition, Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 472 of the 1923 volume:

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'LJ if ' f-- H 7' ' "- A Lb- A. 1. .N , .- ,A-PNA .X ik. .W I IIALIIIIAV I U Engngvfhg By' .. :I ' 4 I x H :So ' z - W K 'N l LN ,NI ,x 1... I ,WJ N E 1 gh, ' Qi ENGRAVING I! 7' I ' -' COMRANY I yI gF03i.Wm1h1 ' V x ::: 9' Zi' l ' X . wr: - - 'I X ' W ' 1 " ' x - ' Pnnhngvby f 'X L 1 '- ,I I i A HUGH S IL , .N K L ' ' .PRINTHYQCUL J , Y r 1 , X ' - . ' INJcIUfcr.?nC1ty 31' 1, 7 h- 4. ,A - J ' v ' V , I , I, 4 I I A ,J J fl ' n ' sn l 1 A . -1 1 'Q .v ,X I 4 . , , ' 4. we X DAEDALIANJ N ubli ed In 7 5 C gewzioifl 013,51 fig! I INDlE3:fIEIAL Wnafla il DENTON . . TEXALAQ 'Um 6 r . , E at J f" ' H 'K'5Pf'3IE31' Aw f. N XA ffff' ngw u CF nm v K7 X ry g .il fa 'J F 4, wwf' 03 ' 'ilffxdq A ffro Own' 1 !Q?Jaf+xAfnf1rxw arf A KY' ff? 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H101- ffffff Law' If MIP 6151110161 rw: f-4f'1"N'vf"ms f nr0m Hn 1111 rhlff fmzle 17610111 P k jllzxflerf our IDIIIYPOII' I um PIIIIIIIIIIIIII um-mmm: ,,,,,,,,,,,,,mHu kkpwuvf' QS, .Q- llllllfllllllll III C4 ,ia J r 36 lmnumlun 'm""""" ' .Q1 A I . lluuwmllu 'W , H' E I , Q qf :':'::a., Nd n i d bare COMM be no emf to aff Me reafmy: fu! became 176 pmem- iffzmfzw cz mam Zh wbom lorqervecf i653 Qizfezif ofow IQT6-fQiflf6'?f M Mom y rerffecfecf Me cfyivafgf, fbe fqycziy 6777QlfCb0f6I7Ab! aryfocmq ofow' izfzgfonf and Jefrivfoffzf 7.77 Combmaffbn wizfff czgembzf 67776Il6Ib2'077'V1g fevfzfe of bumof tba fbnior UW deewy ff aprmfege K0 pay frfbufe ofbonoram' Q'ff6'6777, the cfedzbahbn of we 1725 Daecfafiavv K0 N MKHARRY G ALLEN 1060771 they mil f7M'e9f1a7. 2. 4 2? 'ii R w .1 22 ' 1 4? A m. N 1 1: 2 Q Ai ff .il -VI 3 I .3 Zig F, .iv K ,H -. V . ,, -,. ' V ---,-,,.s. gf-.biruf - ,Becauje he never fparef bimfelf to help ajfudenfs becmflfe he haf a way offaying' - Yi011abBal1f"and ofrelzeving the myeriey of matricufation fha! we Mies becazgfe be ya! wang WG? Eng flI0fll0Zl11Cl1 19'1endofe0erygirY, offbe College, we fake memy ofexpzeffing our appreciahbn to M11 WUllf6TKiHg for hy- f7?'676'ff and lgindyfervfbq for each of my - - 4 if Tgli 1? Q -2 Q fi J, L, .X ,j 'LL :Q :- f Z.: gi KJ s 'WL' fl., ,T - I . -rf ,F FE fx .4 T' F 1, .A 4, .-Zi I: ,Q ,- ,-.,,,J ..l ,JL We 11 A1 5, w -w -4 93 1 S 3 Si 3 T! g . fhe fboula' be all adzlzkory committeef- jhe lmowf how fo juggeff wzflzouf 6eing 0fqCi0Mf- an art ni which Hfw excel fferhne jenfe of Ualuefana' dycrnninafing infiglgt have a way ofifethng one right with b7'771f6'U'. and ibe worfd -75 a woman rj braadfympatlziq andgenuine abilitiq tojlghaude Bennett Davy we lender My token of our love and apprec1'atz'o n. n' ' ee.1 e we e -,ga lf., iv- 5,9 my 1 wg 51',:,g:1f's -1 -1: ' L:L::15f,-P:-.-f 'ff X . MM f 1 of . L 5 brufguenq hidq afympatby and undevjtandmg mrebf Muna? bg originality l1eqof enIi7'e Cldffq au!al1ell1r0ughpl117qophyanJ e!big:- lqyperjonafvly malfgf imprfy wherever he goq and wiflzal by induflry y fndefafzgubldg C75 Mr Richard cl Yizrrenfine, wepay honor hr the ziggfffmabfegg ofl11?nfe4Wojbe,zb1!ezfflj,Qf C fJL V ofC 1AjTurIez1y tlymugh many yeas? afib lyylnry 1 , 1- ' .1 V ' w 'Y ' 'ju V . ' M A ,M U , FRHQ' 7. 1,fil"'1',f'fifQ32.7i- - '. 15' . ..'- f ' V..-. .'.'..f,,,,- .l,,,,..p,.,,-15.5 7-:lj-ir V , , ORDER OP BQOKS ADMINISTRATION C I A 5 s E 5 II, cp, I A C T I 0 AI J I Ig. 'Aw 2 ORGANIZATIONS I TAVQIAITES QI' THE DELUGE II' II, X Y-uk ff QM I I Iltllkkunmxim ,XII ' ' 5- ' -Inu I I I I . A II, ' , V ,I . ' ., .III I If' I 1. IH gh I II , I I IMI, I JI ht JI I I "-' , A I Ay J D 1 Q . I ,V I 1 'I 1 -.A M 'lv , ,gy I P I If IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIlIIIII!IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIImIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ..... IIIIIIVllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIllIIIiIIIIllHIlVllII1Hl I " . .. IQTTIB Sums. I IIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIII'IIIIIIIIIIIIYIIIIllIIIIIIIIIllfIIIIllIII'IIlIIIIII'II Illl I I IIIIIIIIII Ill Ill IIIII I I III IIIIIIIIIIIII - ADMINISTRATIOJ 1 Ll ,I 'Cy . , ' 0 010 .. l.0.o:0' .,x, ll , W, . , -- -5 -fazwsxrzzz :gg gmggam X L.3tG.rK . v Q I xg APPROACH TO KNOWLEDGE rn 1 4 1,1311 bw-"' xx ' ' 'Y '. 0? . . E7 R33 V i ,, V ' ua , 1- 5 n " .i -f 'P if G' 'F- 1-" HQ r. sM1T1-1 - CARROLI, ..-. .-.. v .,f,,H5m 5 , . Hggfgl l -13m-.-'f 1, , . . . - ,N I .MM X 3 I 1, 2 'x , Y I 5 1 fl mn 1 1? I, 1 ,wi f El V 'u .l 'x A m .1 " ' , if-ws" .:. 1 1: . P . . '1 1. -ff ' ' Q 2:5 L . ' -, . , ...,., -. .-., , , . , . H ,, ,, , .-.Am nu., , - , I"l HOUSEHOLD ART5 B v1LD1N Q I mis Ev :wi , w fi ,N , ,Q " .- .f-":fJ,' E," ' l"J'f'Ei,- :M ."f:4fw2.? 1-iii - , -1, X 4--ju - 'I WW-'ifigsrdfnvfsfl W 1 ' iI1'..'Wf3S.f f"' ' 4- :LEW xv- 1 H ff gi ik fa. I fi '-A -X r , 5 1, ,Va 3333! 1 dlp-ef,., -- -,I .HY gk, 3 . . I FI B R5cKENR1i1GE HALL I I , -MN ,4 l HOME or THE swuv1M1No Pooh R 1 U 1 ,,,, 11 11 11 f r L - 1 t. :- L --, R xl" ixfi-i1'3gU U . . '- 3 "Hr: .1' ,, mil-1.1 ' ' 4 .iw rf L. 13,5 5 23 Ml 1 17 G 5 eww-41-11-A-T '- 1. ' ffnfff-K Ag 5 11: " 5 5152: H ' 1 W nn: 32555 if' 11 1 W 1 W1 W 11 1 11 11 1 1 1 , 1 1 . ' A 5 1 1 1 1a .1 JJ 5' ' 11 1 1 W5 VF! 1 1 1" fl . 'auf' 1 ' S-'K 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ENTRANCE TO 1 OWRY Z ,,,. . . .-.......-d..,.,.v....,, ,Ag4-,.. , 1 wr V " - . i T f A .,,. ..,, . -, 1- . .- , ' A -:f-A - ee -1.271-.-1 -31 ,xL:1gf.1TW':r'. , . - -' .1 1,1 -1..,-.U-15,1g.Q1,Q,gf1q,.1.-W. L- - Q A - 1 , Li 'S 1-.g1. 31"-f1f.11.L,. ,- ,K .H L Q11 ,f :N r'1 2..Qifs-1131 1:-L:-12: 'L5f:-ffi"QZ1if:g'f.Tsab.i,- .. 1 4 ' ' ., f .'.1:g5,3." '. - 5 , - . '1 . rf 1 - bf 1 - x ""' Ji.--f-lf 'Q ,f,, f 'gh NSF STODDARD N 2 :E " ww w H uw .A .g I 4 -P I .mr -, 1. , ,LL-, V. ','-LQ, 1- 1- 1 . . , - , f ' ' ' g,i:1,.9.5f.' ' ' L. 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W I ' " 'wg I . .'.-,,, U.-'jim "iff ' ,'-km! :L-LLL.: .1 l J ,L n'..:.l,1::'-',.LZ-,11....Qa-1 fr :ff .JL .f'.,...g:11, if 1,4451 ,Egfr km , 1 1 ' ogg iii: -:Mir-. - -,.-'.mf.'.:',wQ,1m-,aww ,. at-A., ...- ,..zQ, Y, V , 1 H: - ,' 1" :A LM Q4 T'nf4..4.f,g,- .-H 3' fi,.:'::a-'- J' rf, I,- ,EL if ,, ' ' M ey 3 JH zf 5" 11- ' x ' ' 2 - 1-QQ' - " A .. - 1, E kai , V W w -g fs Q5 L: E w m R gb, sf M. 5, Q ?'55'5 w. "W W ,M 4' , .x1 E I 2 ' ' V , QM jg 1 5 gf , F3 W , V V i PRBXT.?, - DWELL1N9 ?.LA9E' if ,nath- ,A 4.4. , Q .-rm M ,ali I .iA' --ff A ' -99-' is OUR., TRYS T I NG PLACE l'l 11 K' ur wJ , 152 y u .-.. .U-, 5-X: T? 1' V 1 1. --L , . f 4 V ?r. A. , 4 ,n le frm, 14 44 1 ,x 43:-.1 '2 -T .51 ,' f . A , ,sg -,,-:f THOSE A A, l,cQv121,11 E D . , l ,I M ,Ml .5 L , , ., V, 256001571262 N xl Q k 2 - V. Q 'Q-- If FXR! WWUWMN Q W? ' ff , f H!lllllllIIIIIIlllllllllllllIDllIllllllIllMINI!lllllllllIllIIlIIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllHIlllllhlIIIllIllIIIIMIIIIIIllllllllmlllllllhllllUllfljlllllillllllllll ' 0 C This, Friends, Romans, and Countrymen, is the olhce of the President of the College of Industrial Arts, and by some rare chance, the president himself is here. He's always being called oh' somewhere to take care of somebody's troubles, and even when he is here, there's always some dignitary waiting on the doormat for an audience with him. NVe don't dare go inside unless we are a "committee of Five, representin' the senior class," or else our name has been put on the board after the suggestion, "See the president without fail today." That hasn't happened to us, very often. Once though, we did have a matter of important business to put before him, and our feet crossed the green velvet carpets with trembling tread. They needn't have, though. He treated us just like we were the board of regents, and human beings, besides. That's why we call him, "Pa." Mrs. Bralley, his wife, and joe Bill's mother, is "Ma," too. He says that she is the real president of the College. Maybe she is, but Joe Bill is ex officio Manager of the whole concern, even of Pa and Ma Bralley. jack isn't here today, he's usually sprawling around somewhere, wherever Joe Bill happens to be. If that's all you wanted, we'd better be going, I expect. Dr. Bralley is an awfully busy man. Like him? Do we' XVell, I can just tell you, he's the Greatest President of the Greatest W'oman's College in the whole world! XVhat's that? You already knew it? Shake! Page 17 9 To the Stuzlenty 0f1923 The characteristics of the student body and par- ticularly of the graduating classes this year have been in keeping with the best traditions and ideals of the College of Industrial Arts and of the American higher education. Superior studentship and schol- arly achievement, a comprehensive understanding of college relationships, an appreciation of opportunities, an ever-wideninggvision of service, and a loyalty to Texas and the Nation have been the predominant characteristics of the student body this year. The traditional "C. I. A. Spirit" has had full sway and has found expression in good will, in true friendships, in social and spiritual idealism, and in composite thinking and actingg and thus the year has been one of the best, if not the best, of the twenty years history of the College. The College pronounces its blessings upon the student body of 1923. It shall follow them with sympathetic interest and intelligent concern throughout the years of the future. CSignedD F. M. BRALLEY fad "Before we go in, you be thinking up some good joke, and don't forget to brag on the dog, if he happens to be hanging around. He's a good dog, all right, but I'll have to admit that Dean White spoils him. S-sh, here we are! I'll do the talking, and you just listen. Dean White, have you heard about the two men who were a little the 'worse for wear,' meeting under an arc light about three o'clock in the morning? Well, one of them said to, the other, 'Whishper t'me I can't shee. Ish that th' moon or th' shun.' The one addressed looked up at the arc light and answered, 'I coushn't jusht tell youg' I'm a stranger in thish town myself.'-Excuse us for bothering you, and thanks ever so much for letting me drop that Math.-iYou see that's the way Dean White is. Never too busy to listen to your troubles, and always ready to cheer you up with a joke. I got ahead of him that time, but he'll meet me in the hall some day and spring a nigger story on me just to get even. Hard- boiled? I should SAY NOT! He's got the broadest sense of humor, the hugest understanding, and the sympathizing-est heart in the universe. Say, you ought to come to this XVoman's College. You'd be crazy about Dean White before you got through matriculatin'. And that's the supreme test, I can tell you. Anybody that feels friendly toward anybody on matriculation day is a corker! And that's him! All right? Well, 'he doesn't fail to bel' " Page 18 -l Page 19 -x -- f "Quill pens, lavender, and rose, and grey, that have been known to write, 'EGH' on the dotted lines of little white slips, long rows of hurried and har- assed petitioners who are greeted, each of them, with a word of encouragement and an unfailing smile, telegrams, long distance calls, and the written evidences of possible matrimonial connections that only Cupid, Miss Hefley, and the seniors knowg romance and tiresome reality, confessions and comfort, heart- ache and happiness, life and death-all are given into her keeping in the lives of thousands of anxious girls who come to her each year in September only to leave in June. But in leaving they are never quite the same. All through the years after they carry the memory of the patient kindliness and inspiring sympathy of a certain friend back at College, whose University life taught her the needs of her girls, and the solutions to their many, many problems. Yes, this is Miss Hefley at her desk in the office of the Dean of Women. But you have met her? Of course, you have! And even now the quill pen may be writing 'EGH'-for you !" l 1 'I V in l W l ll 1 li l i 5 J V l E l I l l -s FQ --at 4 l l -l .4 A l Q .ll P a' " r . 1, - lil ll I r l 1. ' H ll l l l all ll l : l l, l . ll is c D D il 'El lil li .ll ' " ful l ll "Practice teachers who institute continued and anxious searches for ,ll recommendations and committees thereon are usually stacked like sardines, row ii on row, around these premises, so that only Mr. .King could gain admittance , . through the mob, and even he would find it called for strenuous effort. But there seems to be a lull in the excitement today. Maybe all the seniors have jobs for next year, maybe all the underclassmen have decided to come back, maybe Mr. Turrentine has consented to have his picture made! Whatever , it is, here we are, at last, in the office of the Associate Dean of the College, lu the Director of the Department of Education and Philosophy, and the Friend of every Pore Hard-VVorkin' School Marm in existence. Notwithstanding I ' these numerous titles of a dignitary, Dr. Bralley has to keep a close watch on l him and Mr. King during Assembly. And once, with Mr. Schultz as director, Mr. Turrentine favored us with a solo, the words of which ran something like this: 'If you want to choose a College, a College, a Collf But he ll didn't get any further, and so we didn't find out what to do, if we ever felt the ' desire to enter some institution of higher learning. Oh, you've had Philosophy? , Then you already know. Did he ever point his finger at you and say, 'Do you ' have a conscience? He did me, tool I thought I'd die, but I didn't. Except il when I took both cuts! Wh-oo-ee-ee!" 'l ll ,A Page 20 l lc Fl-X-., lgffi l I-ill? -sig-mf: ' J. i Page 21 241 "You haven't: been in here before? VVell, I haven't either. But my roommate is going to do something vocational, and she's been coming to Miss Humphreys for advice ever since she was a freshman. We're both seniors, now, my roommate and I. That is she, there at the desk-Miss Humphreys, I mean. This has been her office for nigh onto twenty years, for she came with Mr. Allen in 1903 to air out the rooms for occupancy. Since that time she has been the personal counselor and friend of every girl who helped to make cow-paths on C. I. A. campus. Cow-paths? Oh, we clon't have them any more, they went out when Gage hats came in. Also, when the wire fences were put up. Miss Humphreys would tell you that that is a problem in sociology-but you have had Sociology? So have I! I remember now. You and I were late the same morning. I also remember that neither of us was ever late again. But notice, before we go, that lovely mass of yellow jonquils on the desk. I think that is what her influence on the campus has meant: a rare beauty and helpfulness. S-s-s-hh! I'll tell you some gossip. Miss Humphreys has a hobby. She collects babies! Only, she calls 'em "C, I. A. grandchildren." D ,gm . f. ...ummm W L...dSll.lJ9U MR. J. Lownv Miss M. ELEANOR BRACKENRIDGE Presxdent Vice-President HWW3' GVUUK X San Antonio MR. ILIUGH NUGENT FITZGERALD Wichita Falls Mas. SALLIE B. CAPPS MR. J. W. SULLIVAN Secretary Treasurer Fl. Worlh Denton Page 22 D010 M2532 , If " "' ?iLiff7Q ' "EQ LE Lisa f,-.f.-- -f - ff--le--f-:111fif2 Teloarfmenlol Ylzleciorf Biology XIVILLIE ISABELLA BIRGE B. A., M. A. Chemistry VVILLIS H. CLARK B. A., M. S., Ph. D. Englislz LEE MONROE ELLISON B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Fine and Apfnlied Arts VIRGINL1. M. ALEIQINDER History and Social Science C. D. JUDD A. M., Ph. D. Household Arts IVIARGARET GLEASON B. S., M. A., Ph. B. Page Departmental Directory I i I Page 25 I I Hygiene and Home Nursing JESSE LOUISE H ERRICK M. D. Jo-zmzalis-m E. G. SCHROEDER B. A., B. J. Language WILLIIXNI DYER MOORE B. A., M. A. Manual Arts MAIQJORIE E. NIND B. A. Mblhematies f E E. V. WHITE B. A. 211 usic ELIZABETH L-EAKE Yleparimefztal ihiefforf Philosophy and Education RICHARD J. T URRENTINE M. A. Physical Education EVELYN KENDRICK B. A. Physics C. N. ADKISSON B. A. Reading JUSTINA SMITH B. L. I. Regislrar WALKER KING B. A. Rural Arts E. M. MANNING B. S. Page 26 Page 27 Yleprzrimental Dzrectorf Secretarial RUTH DousLAs B. A. Extension LILLIAN HUMPHRIES Library CAROLINE MEYERS I l. 2: Bible 3 MABEL MCQUEEN WEIR B. A., B. D. m Vocatianal Counselor ' JESSIE H. HUMPHRIES 1 B. A., M. A. ' 1 T Fg..1,1.' 6 " T' . - , s.. H .-2..:t 1 ll '- 'I-ii NM Wx W N w H Biology ' ELKDA PEARSON ll B. S., M. A. U Associate Prayessor :l W .Q3 . V , ' Chemistry ll GL11DYS TREVITHICK ,N B. A., M. S. , Instructor 1 w f X W M ' K. N M' X . A W H' w. ' r l , H English N 1' LILA ST. CLA11: MCMAHON W A. B., A. M. 3 Associate Professor l923 For-oily Biology MATTIE BETH Mo1eG.xN B. A., M. S. Ass'ista11.l Professor Chemistry PERNICIA MCCLUNY B. A. Instructor English E. C. BRODIE B. A. Assistant Professor Clzemistry ' H. G. WI-Ilnxolcrs B. A., M. A. Associate Professor English W. S. DONOHO B. A. A ssociale Professor E nglish D. W. HENDRICKSOX B. A., M. A. A ssistmzt Professor Pay e 28 , if . English ANNA VAN BUSKIRK A. B., M. A. Assistant Professor 1923 F orally English English JESSIE NICELRATH AUTREY NELL VVILEY B. A. B. A. I Instructor Instructor Fine and Applied Arts Firm and Apjrliezi Arts Fine and Applied Arts MARION LONG ' MURIEL SIBELL L LILLIAN PRELTISS Professor Assistant Professor B- A-, M- A Instructor , 1 Q uji,-J W ' -419. 1 .Ap 1-" . Fine and Applied Arts History and Social Science History and Social Science NIARY CLAY REESE JESSIE H. I-IUMPHRIES H. G. ALLEN Instructor A. B., A. M. Professor Page 29 Professor of Social Economy 1923 Faculty History and Social Science History and Social Science Household A715 R. E! JACKSON SUE I.. OVERTON SARAH BEST N B. S., M. A. B. A. B. A., B. S., M. Assistant Professor go-.- . Household Arts Colm E. SWINGLE A. B., M. A. Associate Professor Household Arts KATHERINE HARPER B. S. Instructor I115lf1l6f0f P70-fgsggf A. Household Arts Household Arts RUBY E. BEERS LUCILLE ROSENBERGER B. S. B. S., M. A., Ph. B. Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Household Arts Household Arts ALLIE GEORGE IDA REES B. S. B. A. Instructor Instructor Page 30 Household Arts RosA SPEARMAN 1923 Family Household Arts ARDENIA CHAPMAN B. S. Associate Professor Household Arts ANTOYNETTA BECKER B. S. Assistant Professor I rzrstructor Q Household Arts Household Arts Household Arts HELEN A. Bmw MATTIE ANN Cxmnuocx MARGUERITE MUSGRAVE Assistant Professor B. S. Instructor Instructor Hygiene and Home Nursing Language Language NELLIE COWAN T. P. COBB Louis BOURDON R. N. B. A., M. A. B. A., M. A. NM-96 Associate Professor I ufstructor Page 31 -".,. 1923 Faculty Language Jblanual Arts Manual A rts Lois CARLISLE IVIAE DEL FARRINGTON EDITH FORCE B. A., M. A. Assistant Professor B. S. Instructor Manual A rts REEVES WOODSON I nstructor Alusic HARRIET ROBERTSON I nstrzzctor Mathematics EMMA OLSON - B. A. Assistant Professor Mzusic HARRY E. SHULTZ Professor of Vo-ice Assistant Professor I Y 475 1 't urn , ,an-- ,iv- M'1-13176 ELLEN M UNsoN A sszstant Professor Jllusic ELISE MACCLANAHAN . Associate Professor of Vozce Page 32 3- ll' - ff - -:ff f 1923 Faculty Music Music Music STELLA LEA OVVSLEY . VERNELLE ALLISON n LENNIE HsxL1.MAN h Associate Professor of VOM! Asszstant Professor of Vozce Asst-stunt Professor of Vozce Plrilosophy and Education IVIARTHA D. F INK Ph. B. Assistant Professor Philosophy and Education Plzitosophy and Education EMMA B. JENSEN WIAUDE B. DAVIS B. S., M. A. B. A., M. A. Associate Professor Assistant Professor . . Philosophy and Education Philosophy and Education Philosophy and Education F. G. JONES JOAN PIAMILTON GRETA SMITH B. A., M. A. B. S. B, S, Associate Professor Associate Professor Agggciafg Pfgfgsggy Page 33 it M H tt t tr H M ME W 4 w . M. QPR M tj . ti Q A tai Uv V: ,. ttf et I Wi f ff H! V it , . W X1 1. 16 V t t E N , ,4 1. fic it IH .:'I:'5i:- I , l -Q. is ,Y-.x,, nr 12. ., I Imam' P f I W N I I I N PII I! 'I N 1 I 1 N I IQ23 Faculty fig Ev. ilosophy and Education Philosophy and Education Philosophy and Education JEWEL LOCKHEAD CATHERINE GRAVES KING GERTRUDECARTER MORRISON B. A., M. A. B. S. B. S. Assistant Professor Instructor Physical Education Physical Education MAIIGARET BOGART VENDLA HOLLISTRONI B. S. Instructor I nstrnctor Reading Reading EDNA MENDENIIALL OLIVIA PRIVETT B. L. I. B. L. I. Assistant Professor Assistant Professor Instructor 5 Physics ELIZABETH HARRIS B. A. Instructor Reading ASTRID NYGREN B. L. I. Instructor Pag 034 1923 F acuity Reading Reading MARJORIE STACKIIOUSE RU'fH BETH VVA'I'TS B. L. I. B. L. I. Instructor Instructor Secretarial ANNIE ROMEERG B. A. Associate Professor Secretarial ELINE STILES I nstrnrtor Rural Arts SADIE LEE OLIVER B. 5. Instructor Secretarial ZOLA LITTLE B. B. A. Instructor Library Assistant of Administration Assistant of Administration Mus. OTICE FOWLER W. M. LOVELESS Mus. LEONA. BLEXVETT Assistant Librarian Secretary to President Secretary Department of 11111316 Page 35 N2 it wm- V 1 ' -f., H G' Ii fqll,fL.'f,f . AJ. .. 1923 Family -4555550-W of AdW1i11iSlWfi071 Assistant of Administration MARY PFNRY GLADYS BATES Secretary Vocatzonal Educa- Secyggafy lg Regq'51,fa,- tion Assistant of Advninistration H. G. BROXVN .Manager of College Laundry . . Jil Assistant of Administration ETHEL MURRAY B. S. M. A. Dietitian Bmckenridge Hall Assistant of Administration Assistant of Administration MARY AIKEN W. E. VVAGGONER B, S, Storekeeper and Purchasing Dietitian Lowry Hall Agent Assistant of Administration C. C. SMITH Poultryman Page 36 willfglh Page 3 7 Adams Aldridge Ard Bennett , Boswell Boulden Bowden Caillet Cartwright Edington Francis Hightower . Jarrell Johnson Keeling Keeton Lacy Lindsay 1 J' i lf l l , i ll l i 'r Ml l i ll H ,r lr ,li lj? V l 1 ll! Wm ,ln iw li ll' l l 1 ml l ill 1, Ag, ,, , I, 445' 'N ,Y , , , 1,7 V , , V ,Y A 7 , - . Y , ik Y-, W.. L.-.....L- ,WaKge:ggy1?ffff w if ff - ff Y A f f 1 1 y I w IH il, w , V i ,H I 1 M N 1 Y ,. rw ,M xy! ' N r W wlm W ix? w,: N ,V ,H 1,1 I V Lomax Mackenson McClendon V McDaniel P Morgan N enson Plunkett X Reaves Runyan Schram Shackclford X Stark Tidwell Turnbough 11 Warner Wilson W'ilIiams Wolfe ,I Page 38 I fMEQ.,.x , M A, , , .4 ----., ,,,,Y,. ,,,...,,,-. - -if ix N 1 P I 1 . U, W u 629707 ..- .... . ........ , ,IDI .N .,.....1 .,, .. I: ,..,-37..--' I, ,..... x ., X.. ,, . , ,X W e ee. - gf-21+---h ' "eief-ef--f-7. Twemjf- Tlzree h NVE: follow you who went before, You who have led the wayg We Carry burning in our hearts, The flame of C. I. A. OUIDA BOULDEN President Page 40 n , ,4 X i V - I e e J... ,Neo , , 4, QV- we ,,,,1wff- -fcifisfgx X gg :Y 1.6! E5 Nkbx Pew 9-Q.-eL-5-4'--Bve' 'ff' 'YL 5 'ijfnili QFWB Q ij " We if his D If f ' 'W 'M Q" "QL 0 ' l- - 4. 1 R f . fr' NN -if X, f, rl '3--41-efa' 5' ff- Q66 ff F 594' , lf' jf A f 50. -Q.,-fQvf'l"f or ef C911 54, 6--Zi? ? -5- -NSI--1,-U' . rj -'ri-f 5 l. e i 4 1 1, W 1 , 1 K ll 5 7" cg 5 T 1 f LF ii' 4 4 3 all el , Qs. '55 Q V 1, I . , l l, in l in 4, 1 H , 51,1 1 Q Ei I fl K. - I - s 3' , Q x- Q .Q E in Y il 'J 'qlgf' 5 l 0 . lv Fl ,'X. ! X -.., A I , f-V-.-s --.mmf Q I ' Z' iss s' fa ' 1 if? 1 w l it PAULINE Acxnm, B. A. W- QTL ELAINE Ann, B. A. l ll Denton, Texas IQ Walters, Okla. i M. E. B.: Villagers. V3 :ZZ "M'aggie" Back in the land of Nothing Done 5 :Z M E B . Okla Club. Y W . Girl W W a soul became restive. Deciding that W -- X 'TL' Scouix. ' H ' ' I' ' the life of 1'lCl' country was not her 1 N- Elaine is an Oklahoma' girl' but ' l sorta of existfcncemshe picked up her ,1 'l E she isnft wild ol. f-Wooly-'..jn fact, l , knaDSaCk 90m'5umng her heavy Cloak L l she is quite as conservative as any of ' Of DeWl'mm3fU0U and WIU1 3 Sand' f- 121 us and much more moral. She is a, ' ' wich of Initiative spread with Native jg l 5-3 Scout and al good Scout! She beats I Apility sho fared forth to our terres- 5: l -A the record mo-her one good tum al U'1P1P1aneQW.h9"9Sh0 les been doing if ' 3 dai' has the power of rnultiilnlicity of 5 ,, 0111185 Wei SIIICCTQII kmds Of Ullflgs- -N l t the bi-cad ana the ashes of n ie Bibm, 1 We might add- Wlvh equal zest 'md ' i C- bested. Elaine simply can't be beat H hagvy results- . 77 I when it comes to de endability-no ,Q OU 0n9.Vesm?"e 0f11e1"1a'11VG Colm' -- -- matter what her taslfs, she does it ,N try remlains with her-not even her i i with ad Lhomughness and rigidity of languflgel, although we Seldom have f-- 1: purpose worthv of the Blue Laws and ' 1 I occasion Lo ascerbam that-she speaks 34 1 ,, the Scotch Covellanwand nothing l il! to. us S0 mme-1?3'uune 11215 other jg , T swerves her from her duty-not: even ' ,E things to do-W0 mm her mmf' than 1 ,. the admiration of a score of friends or , ,N She kH0WS- ,I . 'I j the fascination of tall cool glasses on I I ,1 11 . We 12109119-SY for hel- Happiness jg - white table tops in McDades. x , ' 'a IW U 111 showing others what they ouglit .K I We prophesy for her: That she I W , .i ' gzlllfsyiglijggli F1012 DUPSUG f0l' Uhell' 501115 jj W will always accomplish what she secs I X l 5 --.,i --.I , out to do. . ,M .l llllllliglfi H l JNJTVU .X .X f pdf JT'-P X-Q L 1 . Y .A ,L .Y . l f-s. Y . 1 ,V Sf P X . .. Q., . ,ff-., .. ,XCR -Q ET' 21 I ' -1 'F' N5 'Fwfii ey nf., - .- ,.:- f- '91 ' ' ? - e 3 J 3 f' N ,f P' . , , - f 1 ff vfn, 5, 1 . J, ,, M W- A' -,X 15 fl fl!! f." L - nf ' ' 55, -3 ,.,., Qu, ,kg .gg , 1 l ,, ,, ,. J BERYL ESTHER BAKER, B. A. LaGrange, Texas Honorary IN1. E. B.: Aglaian:Y. W. C. A.: Fayette-Bastrope Co. Choral: President of Aglaian, 1922-232 Sec'y. Aglaians, 20-213 Daedalian Staff, '20-'213 Student Assistant History, Fall '22. Beryl is Junoesque with the excep- tion of the Homeresque epithets, and she has a Weakness for picture hats with feathers on them, matinee idols of the Valentino and N amarro variety, and week-end house parties. Every- body likes Beryl, and we don't know of another person on the campus that it is so unanimous. And Beryl isn't spoiled by too much liking, but she rather expects. She has a weakness for Santa and for freshmen. She is a veritable proliigate when it comes to allowances, ann she stoically forcgocs frappes and chocolate eclairs from the middle of the month imtil the first, Beryl has been an essential part .of the class of '23 ever since it began, carrying the banner, oiilciating in every stunt, and helping in every other way. She is going to constitute another absence on the campus in June. We prohpesy for her: Many trips to New York to buy new hats. and bankruptcy. 1 I 'z Y i . ni I I I WI I I -I 1 B .ns I ll 4 I Q13 5 tw - - - , i - I Y mu' . F ..... - Wm..- OLIVE BABE, B. S. Jewell, Texas, Chap.: Y. W.: East Texas Club. Olive got through a whole term earlier than the rest of us, and com- missioned us to bring t-he Good Ship '23 safely to port. Olive's studentship record makes the Registrar glow with pride, and her friendship record is one that is measured by many numbers. She can manage a bridge party and a formal dinner party with equal dexterity and skill. She has the poise and charm of a Gainsborough lady, and the abrupt unexpectedness of an ingenue. Through it all she won the steady approval and friendship of her professors and the unending devotion and admiration of her friends. She has a happy faculty for doing things with decision and thoroughness-then Olive can be as irresponsible and as un- conscientious as a. less responsible person. We prophesy for her: ltiany clev- otees, speeches on every occasion, and more community responsibility than Olive wants. - :., t,,, , ,ia iqbia- YY, g LQx: 11.1 T ,' 's."' ,.Vl', M.. mils., -... ,--,,,,, A an, n,,n, 1'-'fm H U 1 , ,N L- If ,lllw U l LU, I W V W9 it il l"Q'1'af,fffi'if' U1lHfvittfl,m.+l . K -9.-1...s f"-. .47 , . sf I., xx l U I . I N, ,-1-f. ,ff W X-: f. i i -v , - -1-su --I. wg w x J i X ' -l 1,fF'? gf. r I- C1 5 A i 1 1 L xi i i D 9 ik ,T Q, L 7. - I L. I Y , l V ,i 1 1. if i. y. ii 4 ii w I :cgi IZ, ,xx ,V Y, N' A I A f f-5, A E, ,-I . Q YV ,gv f. -.I . 9- FEI' Q If ' l' "'3"1I 5.43 - fY:f-,,:ga-- 9" QWAT' I +1 TC YJ 3'5"ja,'f, Q.,-, TI '1'ff"' f 3' F' if . ,gg s' im ' v' Jn, 73 III If. , .. 'U ' . 4 - .. we . I I I ' N- ' .I ,!J4Z5?4..IQzf f.fm',. . N If If I I free. .,.. - , mfr' LID ,515 -'XJ--0,0 ,-.-1+f- I' IPI A . . , . "Yi T' . 16.2 , 71.1 . . Q. ' . .K-.Il - ' . - . ' II fv I' ' I I A w'5Tl.fn,f'fIf ' . ' I ' Ji '-"1 IQIQ., ?'II-T-,5i9IP'I .I "1 .' ' I I I . . I1r,,'. .: I . I gf ' I I up -- I I , . . I I, II. ci. I I I' 'A I . II ' F I , I I III I 1? Q I I - I ,zz 'g' I 'III Ib 7 I I IIE! I III 5 I .I .V If ff, . I I ' II I ' I I. 1 if I I I I I I M I U I . ' I I I -A f- f ,IN . .ss I I . .- QI -,. N-- --- I- v-4-f--4" ' 'I . I, ' '1 - 4 J"-s' '.,fl..1,' L fn-'III Qi II II-X, I' IIIIIIIII W A I A . I I II II MAY BAKER, B. A. iii ji" Wznnm-'rn BAMION, B, A. ' :I II II ', San Angelo, Texas jfI il San Antonio, Texas II I I 2,3 I Y. W.: M. E. B. If" IEE "Peony" I I. " ' How much one doesn't know of II ' jj Chap: Junior and Senior Plays: I I I I I . I I, I IIT-LHC 11111055 0591 kllomi I1011 WEIQH Z I If Southwestern? loss and o1u'. gain, I I I,' 2315 385315335550 'fS5'25TnZ'Z235 I IE XSSEOIQSQEYYSQTG -G?vf,'51,'3 ,lifgggsgbi . I II JI I I I:IvI,III...'.1'rcI2I.'2IifI.. Irm 11 I I 5,f,IIII III3gIfIfgIIIII SIIIfIeI,gI-- I I I ' . I 1 ' ' , I - --- I 'T ' cess es o arney in er I, II, II Egan tglgecxg sic 1351131 asolfgealxlglgffsltyvhelrg i I IL smile, for Peggy is typiciallgtf Americana ' , I . , , I . Q as V - .y R 't - I I when S110 is DIII'vGIffIIIisg mischief, S0 is ' Irv- 533636525 0yS3'S11?I?IT2-5 0LaII3Zo1f153f5ty I I I I that no one with anytlnug less than a. 1 1 that explains hcl. lovableness. 'I I I I cl1roni cally mal-nutriyioned disposi- T .:' She gtted in gxaghly as Peggy' I 5: Elo? go'IiIghbtg?I5gSrVaw1iL1:115i1gW BTH L: irlwayslwill-go sung ali exjgant tlizflt to? 'I II I fcctly harmless on tfho. outside. but I F222-gyc 53233 aS'unimagmx:IJ1eogS L I I, I ' Just 15011012 hc? Off- POSIUVQIY BOISI-WY' - - If youthful poesy s forgetting "summer I II I II Ili33IgSIIi?iSLi'3cSSR .?I?S1'2I'3?n-IXSILE 2 Ii 0106595 wld SWG? I'2'm'Zf'0'verS'L2 I I I I more heat-angl With' the perfect: Zi I-I soda? pg:g.:,gfffym?l agf,i.ingnc?xig gf III II - II , illislgggcst 15 would never get to 1: , -- friends, and an old age with quiet I II, II I a 3 ' S- 5 - .. memories, a, Bower garden where ,I I I ' . .We IJFOUPBSX f?1' Ifeff, A 'fm flag --l! I orchids and mignonentc run around II'I II I I .I With tie mScUPI'!011- Hon mmf, W 'jr together at early twilightf-with all I 'I' - dinner, or no dinner, Heed, ye 5. L the essentials therewith. I I ' ' suitors! And beaten biscuits that would make an Egyptian mummy's moubh water. X I. :N I 5 I g N I., i -, I", - I ...- I pi' J , -.11,,4l.., :- " I: i , Lie - I ,, 1 X' --R f K '-'A' , X xx . TT- IIII I ff!-xx. II EI II I ' 1, 3 .P gi-fl-Cffhj f 1,1 FII I I , - - ' X :rw 5.1 '!+l,.. .I R' , . f XXVI I",f'l'N. inf? d,oC"QW'y2'lgTJ W QA? 'kifgijiiqef 1, -fee 43 af, .eng-A , ,ff A ,-.fe X fgf'i-,gs V DP x -N' p-,pg -,Q r G,-J, f V X 'li T w'f5fi'i"'i LZ .5 4,1 ffzfflfi .. -e. k'kk'Ngi -vi" - ff- Q-r-'J-10' C' 'Q :gf A l . ' ill 1 1 Y, Y ' , . , , lj' w 1521 ' 4 l l if il 55 l E2 lt l 1. ri I .fx xl I 12 E1- T, ,,,,,..,- , ,,. i 1 X' 1 A Y. e ke -es-. ff LOU IDA BLADES, B. S. Sherman, Texas Athenaeum: M. E. B.: Sherman: Y. W.: Treas., M. E. B.: Sec'y Freshman class, '19-'20, House Pres., Brackenridge, '22, Lou Ida is a reproduction of Judge Blades, whom we all adore, altho' We only got to say Hhowdy-do" when We met him at C. I. A. on lldolhefs and Fathcr's Dau. That was the only time in our four years' acquaintance with Lou Ida. that we found her selfish- hut she was then, positively and down- rig 1 . If she knew the charm of her smile, she would use it more often. As it is, she was nominated for and stood a good chance in the election of the Gladdest Girl on the campus. Her optimism and cheer are of the most retiring sort. There is nothing blatant or artincial about them, for they are the underlying and essential part of Lou Ida. We prophesy for her: An under- standing and a sense of humor to make any situation adaptable to her wishes. . CARP. L. Boswnnr., B. A. An-nana, Texas Red River Co. Club: Y. W. C. A. Cara is as harmonious and unusual as her name. W'hen we discovered her in English class one day we were very happy. She cloesn't hesitate to "answer up" for Dr. Ellison, and we always have the feeling beforehand that she will say something eminently worthwhile. She has a dark and "gypsyisl1" attractiveness that is partly the sparkle of dark eyes and partly the laughter hidden under a more or less demure exterior. Cara is the kind of girl who works conscientiously and plays even more conscientiously-both at the right time and in the right way. We prophesy for her: Continued interest in Libraries and literature, with maybe a Ph. D, degree, but we hope not. e its ll I , -X 1 P--., , sw all lllllfilwlll , If 1 ,f xxx .f" TX V V ' , .AN A-1' LX .442 - an Lf! iff R f XR 5-, .- x-1 .Atom d,,:f1.-ikv-3-I off'-'x,,Y VJ -A 1 W, nfs' vb., , fs- 'fo X V-QJE4 liicolx- 1 H, -ek-N-fp-g...n.f..,.3-,5m.-49113,-Ex' Jr Qi'-if-Q,49 i Gig '3 . -,Haven k'5'-:- . K J 'ff ' - 1 ?f"' .41 -e 'J-r'7 T'-5-ax, .fl y!5,1'3" -1 2, gk ' '-, - 'I , 1 .gg -ifillt Q'Yx:,.--:W-sgvcxqpk-,rbi-U-497,47-'W l -J I . !" J? .4 o oo o ' PS A I O H oi l ffxv.. V Iii -J ,f . --H -'I 'fx V M- i ' W ERA Boswicmi, B. S. W OUIDA BOULDEN, B, S. xl, 'f, M .. Annona, Texas -S ff Columbus, Texas I' Y I Red River County: Y. W. 5:4 :Z "Ou'ije" 7 x EWVS husband will never have i i President class '23: Student Assist- l ' ' ground fm' divorce on Chflfgc of lu' IJ. Z fmt' Representative Student Council' ii gsatclied garments or under-clone corn 1 3- B. jg' -22 -23. V. B' -22' '23, ' ? i Ji-cad. Era. will see to tliat. Neither ZZ if If we 'had 'to pick hor ancestors' 1 will he be able to obiect to over- i Q' knowing Ouida, we should say ,l ' , gmnilousness! Anyhowr W0 can '9 Ta -- Columbus, Cortez, Walt Whitman, l ' Imagine anyone luckyfnmugh to get ll - and Jonatlizm Edwards. As for her l I Era. ever wanting zi divorce. Sheiis, V3 grandmother - won' Mother Evo G l l first Of HU' fl S114 mifldc fo" fl Sewing - might not be had to begin with. 321319 111 th? lflfmpghligt anifl flu the -T z' Ouida is abidingly and fundamentally ot er accou remen s erco . I -- fem,-um I 1 ' Ahsoluwly dependablo' Fha can -,3 B- Insuptzerable obstacles mean nothing H always be called upon. for 'in whgit- Q , -M to our aggressively modem young i, ever the other fellow is doing, with - 1 3 President. Thom simply admit no L Mg 3381533330 0- S- wlll ff l lg such ghinggn iiiei- 1if?I1fJl' Shall itiiei-e X-V. b . I '- l X I ever e. s or princip es. tn e a ore- H Q I' We. Flophesy fo' hor- .Successful 1 L- mentioned Jonathiin could never have E ,IME teaching career-for a whilell .g W 'E beet? moto rigorous in his adherence 9 ' . 1 'M to uty. ig g 3 -: i 1 i ll She has the spirit of constructive Hi 5, A -N 'I adventure: her hobbies are birds, ip ,Q I 1' bugs, and bees, and a. desire for mio, ,K . , surgery. X' I 2 il We proghesy for her: -A Well 1 if regulated ouschold with Just the Q right number of calories for each 1 fc: nieal-or-acres and acres surround- ? ,J ing a. huge sanitarium, a. white A ' rf starcliecl Ouida in charge. Anyhow, 2 If happiness galore. E li n.,-,.--, ----V sl Vi U - riff i in Q.. :- X . - , I .X W fax! J 1 JHHHH 7 MMM 5 if f ,. . ,L -.nb 'rv ,,.. 4-X r U f-.- . -,Y.Y14.n , v-"-, '..- ' -f -A fx .- . V -,. if ,,..fg-1- pu K, E f Y 'X Nix, .Ml WN-,V Y wk I + -, 5 . Q a fi- 3 Q' i , ,il Ll A F Qi I. M. L. i ii fr x 1 I . 1 "1 I fl '--my '11-s- g if r:.f .ff7.fi.. 7 ' .----- f , HERTHA Rmsvms IBOWVDEN, B. A. 'I Donorny Bmxnsnaw. B. A. 1 Little Rock, Ark. M. E. B.: Y. W. Hertha is a cheerful little person with blue, blue eyes and a Mathe- matical mind, tiny feet, and firm beliefs concerning squareness and fair playin friendships She can charm Jelly-beans, coo a meal that satisfies the crankiest of health ex- perts, teach lxiath to young dolts, dance the latest steps, and is a maker of good grades. Altogether, we think Hertha is about the best lvlate on the Good Ship '23, a fair sailor in high storm, and the comfort of assured right-ness when her fellow sailors have lost their right away. We prophesy for her: A career as chief librarian in the biggest hbrary in the world-perhaps the Carnegie library, perhaps her own, with the companionship of a purchaser of volumes thereof. Abilene, Texas M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.: Philo- mathian. With a Tom Sawyer little boyish- ness and a Polly Anna little girlish- ness, and Pythagorian claims to dis- tinction, Dorothy presents an enig- niative combination. And we think, perhaps, we like her most for her first two characteristics. She makes A's with a calm nonchalance, and she registers superb indifference toward honor bars. Dorothy's friends vouch- safe that the reason she's so worth- while to know is that your powers of endurance are almost exhausted be- fore your triumph is achieved. Added to these, she is a friend among friends, a person who has achieved what Dartagxoii. David and Jonathon. and anion and Pythias only approximated. And we will miss her when the C. I. A. roll is called and none of us are there. We prophesy for her: New dis- coveries in the realm of Math, and new problems in the same subject when it comes to figuring out the dimensions of a linen shirt and calico rompers. Enough. surely. 7ffli i l ' l Tai , l l -Z xi' -.H X, lfsi- ij,-- Y! i lJ'lHHiWllUIiUli pp Q-iff gsfVwr,f p -- X. A 4 i I A X. SEQ?-.s fr, -X , C? ,, rf - , .- - -:. M-0, ,ftx , . . , V? , Lrggcgi in ' if f.-.CJ "i X:-A gs -gf Lgsgra l,QcMflrqL,, tx A, :QV-3 fy L: ' Q,,G,.5i1',g Y lr-V: h K J Ir--Ut ,f. HH- " ,J f f I K 'J I-12' 'T 55' 1 ' L fi, 1" Wfi-G. . My fa Y -Q--'V' 9- if -L 3, EDIT . ss Y ,Kia 5 524 gg'fg1f,jfg, A wffss,,,s.p L + QED 1?-if A, E Ms---sas:--+3 - ,. --f?"'U! if 'C s 1" I I pf-N Q- I I . ,L Q' Q A' ' ' ' 7 I' :I - ' . ' ' ' I II I rl I , 1 ' L I -2 '- 52 IE 1 I' 5, it 4? Q 1 H.. A ,L I JI A, Q 5 I ,J E 4 Q I i rf Ki, I I If I, , . .TR 1 S x 'P P, Ig L' U v I CF if 'I I fa :Ci ,, 0 fd . 4. Ifs.A?G'0 .Ir I , I 4, M Y-Ml I fb' ,NX I W' ' H6 ,QEIW o' or xii'--o"'IfvA--I-sgI1 gp I s QL if 5 ag 'In In 1 I' I Er,1z,usrs'ru EBROYLES, B. S. EULA BUCK, B. S. II I ,II Igwvrsule. Texas Ti Fz. Worth, Texas , I III 'Q 'H pads," "Hams" if -f "Buck" I' I I""' I I I I M. E. B.: East Texas Club. 4I I 1: 1'- -1 NV'l :B k - - II I I H .W310l1TE31ig?b1Etg creme godgnur house. 'I 1 22?dig.eB.,1'Sg? '23, er' Y' W" B' B" "1 I , HYECSH 1SG,1Sai ng nace.g-' Il: The 1924 Hua-b k fP -- f I Q She .ns ,thc fuumesb, absolutqly the 95 I :fi Expression ha.sn'zt2 arriggd a1?ou1'xocgiJg2s ?Z " I , II' ' fug111:110Sihgq1'lhwj0,ew'el' knew, wwh the :1 yet, buy we submit: "shes the right I ' I Is s2m:g2v:m,a2z is the 11 I 12 Mi fwow-1E1'1aiS I V ' , . v - Y, I '-- on 9 .oso responsx 3 e or t IG ser'es ' IJ I miggilugaihgt ffg1LiI1lG1?261i'bB'fleimufi :- I kj og vagarlis this has blazed tha trtiail it I . '- - ' ' ' 1 L' -T' 0 ' 0 - ' ' I , III Pe1'm11H6Ht P1400 911 Uher Mfbiesvip QI' --i Us classroom :ing yon ltgse llilialligya-Rigas I ,I I IL ldgreggfz 1f3Z1w321?1f3Sg Ei 533-05513 2 5 Hf'33fIa,uS1f'dWea1'SH w20'??0u1d'CT'e I I I -, , . I - 3 - s 1 'la' oes'n' was - to . I I 11011 WU'-TDOSIYQVQIY m?'5'h?11S! As .L If Exceptions may be: 13l'0IJOZl,1'iLU3?S fgr I I' I, QI I Eli? dgll-1301? 115.21115 dGS0I'1DU10I1. of 11612 ij 1 Rotary Club Iuncheons, voted the ' , II I II iif p15Z?v?t501c2'2,i?'lf3.f5Z 3fwZSi1E1gh1E1f.T 2 11- PCE? .0'N.'?f'1 of Said Olmnizationv I II I III II comforfing optimism on the' other g'?B0t-iil5E?qugHfgi s7?n,fgsni1faz?1:ngna2f ? III II II I Im harxd, and her IIJIIIIIUZLIJIS humor make MI things beautifully and-impromptu, I ' II II :M SIR 2iW3a11g9l'Sb1 1 H, Bliss lfiwslcy is proud of hcrg would II , .D I '1': SC F1111 9 "- I' "f 1 h - n I I j In , -III amount of wzust-lme at 45, and an I -' tl?sIze1'e?:gi3gg1e:f0i'e2gf, ad hea'dth" I I II I I' II I 11f3Gl1G1lC?1a!JlQ flow of news for the 1 - We prophesy for her: Iucliuations 3 'I'I, I c :tc of thc. noun. I. toward prima. donna, careers and I-I I .4 5 liousekcepmgg a success at both-or f I I 5 W: 1,1thL1. it F-T QI, I Ii " . I Q If' s A I- s ss-.....s.f,,,.,.:Qj I--A hw y I s -. Y if 1 ZF Y '-'Y M- If 'Lil' . , X 1' A -- Im-'W - ' ' 'I Hs, f,fC-If-s s I - f III - I I If! A4 A Ii ,,,.-,-.,T?N I I . . In I f :ff I I I 1'1" 5,2 I xx' I ruff -I '- If - I LI I I JI I 1 ' A ,f ' L f-. 0 -- 1' --' X + , y"' "' . fx. ' f M ,LM...rs , ss ...ss s- Ls sf s W bs LX I W A ' 7,,,,, , i H I. Q -.aj W, Tf?,.1iX A T-if -.,s,,,-J, V I Arfffffsk mam ,,,f,f-X. ,034 ,, ixagkixnsfesfl-G-1Ef'f5 A xfinfgpw 'fwgw iv-13-LN Geri' 'A' 42 Why k sr 46.3 xiii ss., , ,x i :ran ' ff 0 1 f- J 15 "se-i+f"" fscuaegq- A 6Z5Jr,W.Z.,!1fZf!, Wi' L A If lm W 'x"1r-Ev-,, ,..-,3, f,..ff1,:---2f"'r' ff' W '?ef21,i,1Yff Ii fig " L? 'Q' n 0 l 'T' fl ' ' l Q 1 HP 1 A g A A 1 4 . 0 F 5 1 qi X at an ' Kp , 5 1 3, Q S if A e1 J, A i an 9 ll Ja 1 3 ffl 12 1 11 1' 111 1 1 Q - e ,lf e - N ' , 35 f Ab I RKJSE Bus:-I, B. S. ,lg hlnnmmnrrm BUTLER, B. A, 11, l Il-iggins, Texas f, Denton, Texas 1 "Bushy" -'jj "M'argic" , ' , Art Club: Y. W. C. A. 1 , 1 "The Villagers." 1 1 Deep, deep down, under a more -V K f-5 A nervous little hit of femininity I ,g than quiet. exterior dwells the soul of E Z. with an aptitude for work thatL ac- 1 fl e an alitist-sobcleep down thait the Rose 31 kj ciompllislief niirigcles folr Mr. Ising, to W mm it 0 ongs won't et i even Q K-. S we as lilil' t at ma 'es us green- 1' peak out a tins' bit, nqost of the tirfie- 3' fl' Giliiid with envyk the kindltliaiz curls ig ' 1 I an yet we mow tlat it is UIGPG, Q- -4 t e rain. you now, ant ot 101' suc insistently there, making for Rose's Q- miraculous things without flifliculty, f happiness, and Sher DYJLCCR ang order vj Fyesltllat canhpop Sire, or lgndllo auth and general goo o tie rt epart- 3, 1- aug iter. as t ey p ease-t e in so 1 rnferflt, whiih Rose Ilunkies for with 1-1! f 1 oftenkdesiqnated as "expressive, don't N I a er mig it-. fl TI you 'nowf' 1, 1 'We have often wondered gowd she -- But tha'i'Jsn'g the rynoit of ME- -Il 1 lives and says as little as s e oes. " L7 guerite. e est o er is t e 1 It isn't human: but ib's nice, after the 4 jj challenging willpower, that keeps her , 4 1 hurly-burly of incessant talk that we - .13 at her task, no matter hong chstasteflll: 1 l ' e get all day long from everybody else. 3, j. the generosity and kindhness of her , K lx l ' We prophesy for her: A great -A N ji that sees that everyone ispoutent and ' I 1 l H . ' studio. and a. great big silence, and 'iv f- happy but herself: the big-oh-the lllgg 3 g1 r Rose working in it. :I W ii bigness of her, bereft of ell selflshness 1 1 1 1 " 1 -.1 6 and bitterness and vanity. the un- 153 1r I 1 affected and natural Marguerite. '1 1 1l I , 11 js We prophesy for her: Consciousness 1 15 ' I -' ,- of work well done, and the unbounded ' ii ji admiration of everyone that knows 1' 'I her. Ti 3 1 s. s. ll ,- lllllwalllllf. f i X I- f 5 ' ffbsi- - - 'sf H" 'ti'-1 J sw J L 241 X ,V yr! '-- X Fl' A Q.. -gt h. ,.,j..-4:-wf?-"9 A90 At ' "h"'l..:rf' 3,"'1X3i 5 cfld X, -. ff - ,tg in .. Q ' . ' 1 f' La I 4' . "' 0 -' If X ' f M xv,-l V l aff' jgfg L? ffl. f.f,7f'1, 'f G J s s , , . v CA -1 .ee-,-.5 ,.ek,,A,, .ar-:? 'hh' 'YI Loman CAILLET, B. A. Route 5, Dallas, Texas "Weusic" Athenaeum: Dallas Club: Y. W. C. A.: Pres. Students' Ass'n: Girl Scouts: Round Table: Y. W. Cabinet: Student Assistant Freshman year, '2O: Junior Year. '22: Students' Councilg Vice-Pres, Debate Club: President Student Association. Louise ought not to be so hard to explain for her influence is all a matter of such evident certainty and sin- cerity of purpose. Just like a dose of sunshine and cool breezes to a bunch of "shot up" nerves-that is Louise- when some home-sick freshman or harem-scarum senior needs under- standing and unvarnishcd advice. She lives in Dallas, but he happens to be all the way up at West Point, so that explains the scarcity of week-end visits at home, aside from the fact that Louise has a conscience just tive feet three inches long that keeps her busy at the assigned task, alwavs glad to be doing the thing she ought to do. Her official capacity has not made us fear her, for she tenipers justice with mercy more often tian not. The girl without an enemy. We prophesy for l1er: Perfect vegetable gardens, a Ford coupe, and much, much happiness. r' 1 ,. 1 LIN. l Xi XA Q, - x, ls- Q l l gi l il l l --I Tl iw -4 1 ixxf RUTH CARROLL Beaumont, Texas Chaparral Literary Club: Y. W. Ruth's big eyes are constantly in search of the th.ing she ought'nt to be doing--and they usually find it. A lot of pep has Ruth. She has been known to run races on the Fourth of July, eat barbecue, swim all afternoon and dance until-tho wee srna' hours-in July!! fAl1 the time she might not be dancing, you know.J She can think of more things to do in a minute than can be accom- plished in four generations: and she does half of them. Thatfs why every- one is always on the outlook for what's going to happen next. That she is pretty goes without saying. She'd have to be to get by with the things she does-with her unexpectedness and her youthful effervescence. We prophesy for her: All of the sudden decisions that end screamingly all of her life. his is -EI: f --- .---L, -- , .2 , , ., ".". 1 ' 5- 1" ' .., ... . W f X X. J is ,yf 1, .f is , gxxx 'KX F1 Xl -.J fly N ft.-. -,l,,, ,f,.,.f 1 pf ' X, f f T f 'X X I I .x-' Ai - . ,Av M , H, , 'S 1' Xfff L LL' fr 4, fr' -"fir f. I ""f- -, ,A .Q ff -. Y -L'J RAY CARPENTER, B. M. Detroit "Punch" Schubert: P. S. M.: Red River Co. There was once a, great, unbroken silence-and That was Ray. When, all of sudden, the curtains were drawn aside, and in grey shadows came the echo of golden tones and silver minors. Rubenstein and Pader- ewiski, Rachmanninoff-and Ray. Her permanent address during four years College was: C. I. A., clo Miss Munson and the practice shacks. But she knew and we know it was Worth while, and that the long hours spent over the ivory keys will be repaid to her ten thousand fold, when we are grown old enough to be con- scious of regretful memories con- cerned with fralgpes at McDa.de's, and "Adam's Ri ." Not that Ray was above using a senior privilege, picture show nights. She Just used more discretion than the average. Once she played CllOYfl1'S Polonaise for us-at early twilig t. We never could forget. We prophesy: llluch happiness and success. Cfvrnnmnm Cnmiwnrerrr, B. A. Van Alystync HCM.. Pres., Athenaeum, '23g Y. W'. Cabinet, '23: Student Asst.g Student Council. '22g V. B., '21, '22, They called her "Cat," but they knew it wasn't so when they did it. Which is probably "the reason why." We hate to apply the pet yiulhrase, "Girl for the Place" to Cat erine, but that pretty nearly tells the story. The Place. Any Place. Any place that requires personality and efll- eiency and sympathetic understand- ing. Not always easy to know, but thoroughly lovable-and independ- ent. Which gives three reasons for her colleagues' having elected her House President of Lowry in '22. You always have to suffer for your sins at C. I. A., and Catherines greatest is that of sincere freindship and unfailing loyalty. We prophesy: QMa,ny, many friends who will always want to know that Catherine is getting the successful Most out of Life. We add-that they will in no wise be disappointed. , X v ,K , M "H" ' "!' "W ' l ELSIE CliRISTOPl'lER, B. S. Nacagflodu-s, Trzas "Chris" Philomathia: Y. VV. Elsie ought to be given a niche in the Hall of Fame-or a whole meni- orial window-for so inellectively attempting to conceal her really nice disposition, If we did'nt know her. we might fear the necessity of Pasteur s, but Elsie's bark is so much worse than her bite, that we simply smile and accept the many, many services she is always ready to do for one the while she fusses about them. Really Elsie is true blue, with more real worth than a Texas senator and more power of argument than ten of them. Besides, she is the most industrious girl on the campus besides ourselvesg the only difference is, she gets things done-and done cxpediently and economically. She is all right! WVe prophesy for her: An un- mitigated energy which will vanquish all obstacles to success-behind her own or some one else's roll top. Inci- clentally a better world to live in. LIIRIAM COMPERE, B. A, Abilene ".Nfil'itl'I7l" Athenaeum: M. E. B.: West Texas Clubg Y. W. C. A. Little and not very loud: black hair, black eyes, and a West Texas smiley an aiilnity for Dorothy? and Catherine and Capps Hall: the ecla- ration of Independence in senior uni- form: "wants what she wants when she wants it" without making you too uncomfortable in tl1e acquiring of it: is likely to discover she clidn't want what she wanted after she got it, but Miriam would never admit itg absolutely likeable, positively inter- esting, most assuredly worth while this diminutive youngster will be missed by her class-mates more than she will reckon, or worry about, even if she knew, Her "gang" swears by her to a man, and thats more than every gangster can achieve. Maybe she'll grow up after awhile, but we don't know-and we hope not! VVe prophesy: A leaning toward avordupois in later years, with a growing cheerfulness and unconcern that obviates dieting and wrinkles. And friendships that will stand the acid test. v f CAUT 1 1 l 7 W x r i f--f-'---- - - 7 --- -1- 7' "grill 'i 'i , ,li M llw ,l,.Vi il ill, N1l.jjl,'g f 'fallii iw , I,,l!! lf ls' --- VT1-u.'.'3flT Qi' iviiljf ff, i Qi Tir- -h- J -Y! - l l s 1217 ,477 fl s .. Y C --ew i TQAQ 'wg , .. - 5 rf Ml MYJJWVA i ,VL-Q5 A J ,Avy W riimfrv ',,. Y AY ,V A.: 4 - 73 , I f V 1, ,. K :-.L ,jot ' .N """f"" J M- f lyr. I I f' fr pt. -': " ' i 'iw A ix . E , Il w .. F l xg. ,K S I' Y,Y 5 V--W. , I f hui.-4-f - ' f 1 . -1- 'rl .I-Q - - - M- .f -.- ,W W L. -, K ke' J ' l' i,- CLARA Crum, B. S. , If lg, ComNNE CASNVELL '- 1 3 N Plainview, Texas ' F i Beaumont, Texas ,N 1 "Clara" W' "The other Corinne" ', 1 lvl. E. B.: Plainview Club: Y. NV. Y i Corinne is the original "keep that ' ' ' C. A.: Panhandle Club. i r ' school girl complexion" and "a Skin ' . ii , In anything that called for iron .' you loved to touch." We loved her , 1 calibre and soldier bravery, anything V , so much and she loved so much I 'V . i from last-minute musical comedy A-5 I that no interest could keep her from will stands to rooting sections, Clara f Q W returning to finish with us in the H, .. stood ready to "fill the bill." She -. Springtime. -, l ' even attended House Meetings with- f 5 Sweet domesticity is Corinne- .N ' lx out a groan, which was more than 1: I powerfully sweet! She all the time I i Q! Inost could do. Always brought a I . ooks as tho' she had just stepped out , pillow along, preparing for lengthy 1 E of a. band box, imruaculately groomed, 1 i sessions. Lived on the first floor of -1 i irregroachably coiifed, as cool and i W Shadow Lawn without losing either f fres and as calm as anlettuce and 1 . her sanity or her temper, which is a , , tomato salad, topped with whipped , H il . tribute even the most credulous will 5 L cream. It makes us admire Corinne 51 . doubt. It's true, though. And Clara 1 . trernenduously and little pangs of 1 ,,1 1S one of the feyv downstairs friends fl I 'E' shame call attention to our stringy I " the upstairs friends had-in June. "l ig hair and frayed culls. W . For which they, hereby, express their 71 J W'e prophesy for her: A rose . gratitude. bordered flower garden and a grape ' We prophesy: Fine seams in tiny ' 1 arbor in the back yard. blue pinafores, and the happiness of a il ' clear conscience and right living. 1 i .E Q ix ' - 51' . . f HL ,..4gT g f'::flLiLlE 4,i, ililjaflf-A ,-Tgiw i - i tiif, im- .1 so so s 'fs' Q-so fffffi. , , lj. 1,42 -'-'. :Q Z. , , Q-. , -,f,, . -C Z-. 1 - - -- . if -, 4,5 - v,-, 1 . fl . .l. ' -L e e-f-Y e he v- as I . in A - n "tw-" ' so s 'rs some s s or l . .:' l W" 'T fl "'l 'l "C "' V' 'l "'l V, "' , L-Q'l-1' " . ill ll M l PM l ,V i ,fr 'rl l . 5 l -L, L yr, vi-gf W f 4 - -l , li. , . .Ui jif-f fl ,I 1. NM 4 .f Mu A. 1 'l 1 VR rf fffdff-. 3 l l f, 'l . I.. EFI 'LJ I .1 '1 . V. 1.-.lull Wm 'Mill iff. . 21.3.- , . f - . 1 . :J -. v J 4- .M .1 1, ig -w1::,1y,l,.. vu, .-.ee e e efew- --V Vi. ffe1:,.pf. ...p AA- ia l - -w rg-51 . ,f' " C ' ""' ""' "' ' A .. " "MTX ,ff W ""'Tx . , -. . I' .' ,if -' ff- -M -'X '!' T' ,7f?f4-.A Ks-, Q r ' ' ' Q-...-: is 1 l ' 1--e-1-el4-w-H.TY- . W. N ' 1. yfvnl-'11 .1 f - 6 lIx'n'rm: Cunizv, B. S. Illarlin, Tvzms "AIyrl" Y. NV. C. A. Myrtle torments her roommate and delights her profs. She is utterly unconscious of her cleverness, but her Irish wit keeps her friends in one constant uproar of laughter. She is herself a hopeless addict to College Humor. She is a common- sense mixture of fun, high ideals, will-power, quiet charm, and decisive- ness. The poetry of shadowed lights, evening sunsets, and rainbow clouds lives in lXIyrtle's heart, and sho weaves them like the spinners of old into bits of lace and ribbon and frocks. The joy of heather fields, moonlit waters, and moulten feathers of a l1and's breath lives in her heart, and she gives it to her friends in every spare moment. The realist speaks perempt-orily, and points out culinary masterpieces that Ivlyrtlo has produced. .Her food professors nod afiprovingly. The russet clad muse s iakes her head. We prophesy for her: Acres of red roses and one day out of every year for the Free Air Children. f"l 5 1 l 1 T 1 Q.: 1 I, i 1 1 - -A' -I-i-----.--.-e-H - -A 1 i i l ' 1 ? s-. HELEN lLl'ARGlIElll'l'l-I DAVIS, B. L. T. Alvin, Texas M. E. B.: Debate: Dramatic Art: Galveston: Vice-Pres. of Debate Club. Holy Smoke! Helen! That says her. She has learned some of her vices from Lula. Slgecifically, she got clear down to Mc ade's before she noticed her lack of a petticoat one morning-but she came all the way back to Shadow Lawn for it. Helen's histrionic talent is beyond compare. If we don't see her name in "headlights" and Helen behind footlights, we miss our guess. As unconventional as an East side street gamin, aged 10, Helen strides through her days in perfect un- consciousness of her cleverness. Her mental equilibriuin, unswerving, and her spiritual equanimity are things to marvel at. But then, Helen is more or less of a marvel herself, when you know her. We can never dissociate l1er from l1er habitat of four years' standing-certain rooms in certain little buildings, from which the queerest sounds let loose. But there have been results, as afore indicated. We prophesy: Wondering accept- ance of tho Hplaudits of the throng." I fig , 7- ,Y ,YW A m- YY.. l is -, -ses - ..., t, W, -W ,YWWY4 I l 1 K , 1 ,, I-,M if will 1 111 1 ill- 142, 1 i t ,,., ,f . 1 , .1 .,11 1' , " "f "1 " Wil , Ml. f'.1 11,11 llllUlU1111ll!.ll 1. ,11.1 .., .,. ,,. ..,1 ., ...-4, X x l 1 1 f' Nw " 1- ' Y .X , 121 1- , 'f"'lT,slf:g "':"'+7 TRW- . , . .,,' 1 11, 4 E i Pl be r 1 if L-9 .I 1, J Q l li '1 fix ,. , ,pi I3 1 1 1 L 4, 531: A ,,.-,A...,...,-4..-.-, .R . fl ll la , I is l l : .53 , X . .ry .- , . ll, fu wi' l l 1 41 TJ. .f " :Yr if g., , :Y ,lr p , 54405 ,145 jfs", l 'ff .-,"' 'pl-I ', E" wig I 1' F U5-.IJ - . . - .gl ' I1'-:Il 'Ili'-V 4 15. ,451 1 tu . 11 "I Auf, ull, . - . ,U '-.1 I' 1 q , I , ',rQj1,,,.- -- H-2. ...1,,1" 'li Lhnnm Davin, B. S. Denton M. E. B.: Y. W. C, A. Notebooks in on time: chambrays starched and neatly patched, even white senior dresses in proper condi- tion for Uniform Inspector-how can she do it, and still remain the same, sweet girl? But she does: further- more, she attends the Stunts, is an inveterate Valentino fan and goes to breakfast-not too irregularly-Hum -a. prodigy, you say? We rather agree. Her one great fault is the utter nonchalance with which she makes a. stab at philosophic treatises beyond her ken. Mr. Jones accepts, and we envy-so after all, it might be a quality to demand our admiration. We prophesy: A White picket fence and green shingled cottages-a teacherage, perhaps? Well, not for certain. 1 1 CHARITY DU'r'roN, B. S. Denison Charity is fine. Sincere and courage- ous, resourceful, quietly persistent: possessed of qualities that will mean an eventual success in her chosen field. We believe in Charity, absolutely. In faith and love, too-which are as much a part of her as is charity itself. There is a steadiness and sympa- thetic understanding in her eyes which indicate Iirmness and sweetness of character. Her sense of humor pilots her triumphantly over diflicult situations and binds her friends closer to her. We prophesy for her: An alhuing career as a dietitian who will ulti- mately plan "Diets for Two." yn. V. 1, , lt- Hr' W X .-'Aw l ', - -fs J ,.....,... , r GLENNA IEMMONB, B. S, San Antonio M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A. "Tried and true"-trite but true- never blue-and tl1at's Glenna. If We d.id things as methodically and expediently as she does, we'd be President of the U. S. or of some- thing as dignified before we called ourself, "Old Maid." And if we had her persistence and aptitude for work, we'd be Czar of the Universe with special designs on the Solar System. -Since we have not, We concede all rights of possession to Glenna. She has never failed a responsi- bility and has never failed to mvite them. If '23 were compyosecl of her calibre of girls, tl1ere'd e no doubt of its ultimate fame in the Calendar of Years-and it is, for the most part. We prophesy for her: Eradication of malnutrition in the world at large and certain portions in particular, with Glenna in charge of the carn- paign. 'IJ w i - 1 i . if ,R . , L I rj 1 I D 1 5, 19 J F . . , ,. E 'B l , A , fi , 1 , ff if 1 fb ' it i 0 I . -,y J I ? , , ,, ,,,,.,4,,,. , ' r V ,fx ee --A-.- - ---W ,,, V . .JN X : VIH, li, f Lynn. EIUBANKS 1 W-,'J"f Brownwood '4 ' ll 1 "Lynx" A1't Club: M. E. B.: Dramatic Club: Y. W. C. A. Lydia's trunk. stood in our hall for sometime, without lock or key. Lydia is more trusting than we. Perhaps that is because Lydia, her- self, can be so implicitly trusted with anything, to do anything, to say anything, we want done or said. If she is our friend once, she is always. No fickleuess of tempera- ment under Lydia's shock of yellow curls. !She does the curls herself, by the way, but you'd never knew it cause they are never any way except wrinkled-even in rainy weathenh We prophesy for her: Hetero- genety of careers iuitil she finds the right one. Then-look out! il il ,N , Ml! lfl Www' w Z9 t. . t l",l w wit!!! l: 1 :ill 'Q xl' ,N X W' I 5 Q5 fi- . f'. ,,A1ff',T:k ' 'V 1. L' .' 4- , QQI1, ,YL-i M f ,51Fg,5aF2 ' riff V- L Y, - ugh? n . 1.-ffl pp' .. 4- "1 4,3 . , Qi. n r f.'S'fEvf'f', Q'i:7iF'EE, x . f fre: at aL l ,, v. . , "s iv. u - P fl 1 W 1 jr n t ' l X W 1 I 1 X l W I l X j Yfluyl ELI- f L 1 , "" -' H :' Q if 1522... Q. ' nifvixf -'75 v-.4 V .,, fc, Y E N -E--QT! H531 314-'1"'eH "fm Q--fic, syn... 3 -..r,L..1,. 4: - fs ' ' x M 'A D A Y 4 ti -Q 0 . ' 50: 5 A We ff' 'V 1- Q z'f,C?6fZ'fQKf!I, V 1 V 'A -, , hx' "9" .fn Q. --g..,a -nf -ff""g", Y 'il W H . H H I -I Q' ,il I A W r HH e W- -,Win ,. 1. , :i H "' H ' 1 " W U -, 537, or .X DANA GLASS FAIRCHILD, B. A. Lufkin., Texas "Dana Dear," Illiss Winter Grass, Dan M. E, B.: Press: Students' Chris- tian Ass'n: East Texas: '20 Pres. Freshman Class. 3rd term: '21 Pres. Sophomore Class, lst Term: '20 Freshman Class Favorite: Associate Editor Lass-O: '22 Treas. Y. W. C. A.: Students' Council: '22 Student Assist- ant in English: Junior Editor, Daeda- lian Annual: '23 Delegate to S. V. C.: Students' Christian Association: Pres. M. E. B. Club. Dan-Dear or Miss Wintergrass as you choose-is capable o many atrocities, the worst of which are her chiefest hobbies: Aunt Marguerite and Lufkin town, but having met part of them we ca.n't blame her- not at all. We are not going to recount her virtues and abilities-this isn't the Brittanica-and besides, she hasn't been one of the "known" girls on the C. I. A. campus for five years for nothing: but what we are going to say is that she is capable of the most extraordinary actions-such as swim- ming in the city lake on Christmas day-and getting by with them. She doesn't do the usual thing-not Dana-and not in the usual Way. Clever and unique and lovable. 'We prophesy for her: Phenomenal success-perhaps as foreign corre- W11o knows? NIARY EARLE FITZGERALD, B. S. Beaumont, Texas "Peanut" M. E. B.: Y. W. Fields of Texas Blue Bonnets in the early morning sun is what we think of every time We see Mary Earle. To be as sturdy and as deli- cate as a Blue Bonnet is a combination scarcely ever found-and you seldom find a Mary Earle-she's the flrst one that we have ever inet. Her sturdiness is intrinsic worth: her delicacy is a. spiritual refinement, insistently felt. ' She majors in Foods or Clothing fwe've forgotten whichl, and majors Well, but it isn't what we want her to do, somehow, especialllyu when she suggests expending her owledge in leading others in the paths of wisdom -no, ier domestic feminity doesn't suggest that to us. We still see the Texas Blue Bonnets touched with the morning, sun. We prop esy for her: That the little red schoolhouse won't hold her long. Spondent for the New York Ti1nes-- Ti i I 1 igX'+'v:,i'f ?A'iyfa5 fi H, 'iVit5iiiHiI'll'l i ' 1, X2 'xx' . 11? J: f kk XXX., ."sA .XA W - J pf z---J XXX., A ,1 CX , sy- is Lee- V. -rr ff' 17, If jf -ff. if . . , .-... w "Y 'MV' 0 ' .M fi ' K ,, 1 ,.- ,1 yn ff-1 f f- 1-1 Li, 5, L.: 1 5 A Kr HELEN FnANe1s, B. S. Denton, Texas Atheneaum: White Sweater: Y. NV. C. A.: M. E. B. CHonoraryJ: L'Allcgro fllonorarylc Denton Club: Ame- neaum: Vollcy Ball '20, '21, '22: Capt. Varsity V. B. '23: Baseball '20, '21, '22: Varsity Basketball '20, '21, '22: Delegate to S. U. O. '22:Pres. Athletic Ass'n '22: Vice-Pres. W'hite Sweater Club: Jr. Yell Leader: School Yell Leader '23: Delegate to Fed. Club Convention '22. She has a capacity for organization and leadership that makes Bismarck a "dead-beat:" a. determination that rivals the Belgians on the Marne, and the invincible spirit of a Viking chief- tain. For three years she lived in town and kept it in order while supervising most of the affairs of the Class of '23: in her fourth year she turned Denton over to her mother for safe-keeping and moved to Shadow Lawn to become a more integral part of the class for which she had ex- pended three previous years of energy. We prophesy for her: A drawing room, heavily beamed and furnished in oak: a distinguished party waiting dinner to be announced: and Helen- in black, the charming, interesting hostess. '7lv'? --... r-,V Pc I lf ' Cf-:-Q .s.,,.,..f 9-XT" ""' .air gk , ,y 1. .D f-1 4-W M l. if M1 .5 if f r . 'r ri mg IoNE FRANKLIN, B. S. San. Antonio, Texas San Antonio Club. Ione is petite and d.iminutive, and it is these qualities that endear her to people who follow around in her wake. She has a reputation for fooling her professors. but I guess not. That sounds like sour grapes on somebody's part. Ione has brown eyes that make you think of pausies and the velvet in roses. There's an elflsh mischief that lurks in their depths, and Ione's friends don't quite trust them always. We know a different side to Ione, though, one who gives you a firm handclasfm when you need it, and who knows al about Malthnsian principles and the law of diminishing returns. She has pedagogical aspirations. but the indications are that they won't be fulfilled. VVe prophesy for her: Delphian Oracle-ship somewhere, and more advisees than a Y. M. C. A. matron. I X f K ,FE-. X 1 -"1.gD,?..-gj.,s,.i ...14,dsgjf-g1:.ffs 'U' ww llfllll V3 W i it p if all Y i,NVl'lllC?iQ,!i, wmv - WW U s-.l 1 riff li ll ll. L1 9. ,TJ z i I 13 4? lb l L 'J i 'E 5, 'll .ff-X "g.f.--, HV' ,N 1 il li if -l l Ei ll i N, ! I I I: ff i, lx A. 6, l l -.,.. --,.., .. . ...Aw V , 477 fr. IFA, 1"T'T-ig' '- a- 1- - 1 v' f 4 , w Y f ,- w y ., 1 ' f 3 .. . , , H :wi ui . ' in . ui 'Nw iv- -it ,wr N. - H -lu, f . 'N "' 1 f A l F-, X-C INA Fnkzxnn, B. S. " Alief, Texas ..Ine,, -. Aglaiau-Houston Club: Delegate to K1- B. S. U., Belton 1921, and enton - 1922: Y. W. C. A. W t' She has an aiilnity for dancing and - for those who dance. Besides she T does it fairly well herself, which hasn't ' made her exactly unpopular with .45 these same aifinities. ' j, Along with this ambition is another ' j wl1ich tends toward culinary skill, -j and the sewing of fine seams. Many letters in masculine handwritings V bear testimony to her fame in the Y. former. And though we haven't T., reached the prophecy stage in this ,K "write-up," we aver that the fortu- - nate gentlemen will Wear shirts that ' flt in the neck, forever, as regards the " latter. fl Blue eyes, a whole crowd of dimples, K., and a complexion Venus herself. gl must envy. 12 We prophesy for her: See above. . 1 l 1 . l I V 4 if A A l A A ADINA Fosrnn, B. A. 615 Haines Sl., Dallas, Texas "Dina" M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A. "Dina" is the spirit of a soothing coolness and serenity like that found in the shade of a great maple tree in summer time. The sparkle of her brown eyes is like the dancing of the sunlight among the shadows of that same maple tree. Possessing a pro- found veneration for those who 'Qdo things," she goes about her work with a zeal which would make her auflt subject for a C. I. A. .mass meeting for "she's conscientious, and she's undoubtedly the girl for the place- whatever it is. She is reserved to a degree which is almost awe-inspiring to those of us who are accused of too great loquacity. We have an idea that Adina thinks a great deal more than we could ever sag. . In the privacy of er boudpir she must certainly disclose her views on life, or whatnot, for IUYS frequent that we hear, "Adina says." Her only fault is that she has never given us an op ortunity really to know her. E570 prophesy for her: A great happiness, always: so great, indeed that all who know her will have a share in it. And eminent success. ,N H. l ..i:. 1 i ag-, A i W I 1 ,l,,'f'm4m 'li',, ll 1 1 y J A J lt .. .-K 1 A. H- 1--xx V A 4 e .-, Y .---- W - - X -4 y i 'X .k,.' N I ig, A A , fm, A,m.--,,. i . ,, I1 ,, l ff 'x fl Xi P . 5 F .N .I 1 E 4 ii .1-Q s '1 1 is 5 C1 XXXO X X X' W BIA? Fosfrlcn, B. S. ' 1' X' Riescl, Texas ' "Qatar" M. E. B.: Y. W. When a shadow crosses the cool 1 1 serenity of her face, we are hurt, some- how. She is meant for blue and white kitchens with muslin curtains at the windows and a red geranium on the sill, And the rows of pots above her W , sink tif she should have them therej would shine like story book pots. 1 1 May. we think. could be very happy in herself. There is a certain "inner" light that shows in her face, ' I ' that makes us feel that Way-not self- W, , 4 sutllciencv in the usual Way. We , l iind it diflicult to explain-as ditlicult Nl 1 1, as the charm of May: so intangible as , to escape dciinition, so insistent as to if .X-.lf'Y 1, L ' ' .. 1 ,ZA L' "'n1. .ffl- '-'g . I1 R ' if 15,11 ii-j X' XA ' - 'A ,111,1l,1111.. . ., flair 1 ikw 1 X '-"M X-. ' ,XVI 1 1 1, ' , 11 1511 X5 fl-tjg":-,Lk 1 "I, X' A XALQXXL1-. LTL V? 'lil - - be felt immediately. But thereivlyou have the characteristic word for ay: "Charm"-a serene charm, unusual and desirable. We prophesy for her: That she will never need ask for anything she wants twice. 1 1 Y, -,, ,. .MA Mns. EMMA Focus, B. S. Denton, Texas Unlike a good many other folks we know. Mrs. Fuchs didn't have to be called upon more than four times before we got her "pedigreeg" nor did Seba have to chase her to Connecticut to get her class dues. That is "typi- ca1ly" speaking. Mrs. Fuchs isn't a procrastinator nor an excuse maker. She does what she is supposed to do with expediency and dispatch. She is the unqualified friend of every girl with whom she comes in contact, and they are many: every girl with whom she comes in contact is the unqualiiied friend of Mrs. Fuchs. Concerning her abilities, Ouida very vividly remarked: "Golly, she has more brains than anybody on this campus!" :she excepted neither Dr. Bralley nor Theasle Warrenl. We prophesy for her: Nothing dis- cordant or unlovely if she has any- thing to do with it. More probably apple pie baked crisp and brown. 1 l FQ 4 1 Vg lL.X X 3 5 f, Q 'i Q 1 1 if 1 1 at i 1 ii Q' 1 T is iff 11f .fmt ,J 1 11 if. 1 rl .ax .X , W'11'i'q1 .-.Y 1 i1 ,.11 1 IE 11XX X 111, I .X 1, I it 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 I W W 1 1 1 ! X X X 1 l X X l A 1 X W W 1 1 X l J W-if f Y' l 4 f .-J 71"- 1 1 M 1 WIXX11 1 IM111 i 'XWIXI 1 HXX1 1X . . 1 ,. 1 '1 1 T. g '. 1 W . Q1 1-11 IX 41 l .. 1 T1 1 1 .vii 1 1113 111 11 .ir .W 1 1? 1 1, 1 .1 l 1, 1. L., s Q, .ff . 11 1 11 HV 111 if 1 1 1 rv s N I ,.., c. ,.,. 1. 4 ' 'lc ,A K-1 1. . X , - 1 . 1 Q P ,J',iJf1' l, f.i'!1!1'ir'6!f iff. ..f.f 1-1 Y........i.-a-f LUCY ABI GIVENS, B. Dallas, 11121208 1 L'Allegro, Y. W. C. A.: Soph Basketball Squad, 1922. Lucy lives in Dallas, but she forc- goes the thrills of week-end visits with stoic fortitude. and finds com- pensation in Soph stunts and in Senior plays. She likes people in- ordinately, and she demands that they 1 my-1-'WA' 1-----W f 1 ,Pd l ,'. 1 f". F 1' Lemma Gnisuszn, B. Frankfort, llliclz-iglfm Y. WI, Art: Camera: Out-of-State. Lucile comes to us all the way from lvlichigan, and she has listened in un- mitigatecl interest to every disserta- tion that has been delivered to "thc future wives and mothers of Texas." Lucille likes out southern-ness and our western-ness, and we e n v y h e r 1 1 like her a. lot in return. Lucy has I 1 ., energy and industry, her erudition and 1 ' poetry at her ilnger's tips when she - her cosrnopolitanism fwith apologies lgewf a, Que s,ea.n1,'lg idlilllitff and - -A tgorr tid? syllablesg She knows all about 1 1 e .seau y o a. S e y or a Ceats. -1 as 'ngton an olitics and diplo- '11 flu? ii not on152 supfengely dlomestic, 5 mats: and arts. fact, she is on ' au s e essays o a 1 e ics, tus most spea. ing terms Wit every artist in, 1 lj versatile girl, and even makes squads. " ' . the category, from Leonada. De Vinci 11 1 She has stores. of Polla-Anna enthu- N to Picasso, and furthermore she can 1' 11 1 1 1 snasm about life and about people, see the marvels of beauty of a Michel- 11 11 11' and she emfbues tyoiti with LWl1en 1 i.ngf?o hlaclbonna in Severini's most 1 1 1 ' you come ace o ace witi ucy's . -75 o eess cu ism. 11. 1111 infectious grin, there's a, possibility A - Elfe prophesy for her the fame of a 1, 1l '1 that the impending calamity can be ,. Titian and the happinesses of many 1 31 'I' diverted. -f friendships. 1 E1 111 We przipchesy for ther: is perfectly . 1 1 1.1 1 appointec inner ta. le wit. erfectly 1 1"'1j11 correct china and flowers, allways. 11 ,A 1 'Z 1 1 1 5 ' - 4 ' ' - --44--- -H --,- 1 lf,---lui? L---1 .. e 42 --h-55:1 .- .71 -,TTQL-.-'-?,' , Y 1 " ii 'L'-1 1" ixl1L7',iL?ii 'fe :ss 1 1 ,ss 1 wnwmg,,suusmu.ms1. -fl,Ql1Qf'hi 1 L 1 .f 1 fi "1 F' V1 " 1 rw f 111111111i1l...11 1' 11111 5 "x11f'Ll 1.f',,1"l1 V1"1N 1 1 .1 - .1 1f1l1mQaf1,f'1N1 1 1 1 -1, I1 1111 1 11 I 1.l11.l, .4 .- 45.111153 .." . i' i 1 L K. ,f"' X-. "4'7'1I.i A 1 Hx 1 ,1 A,.f"1!""" fx ,gb , X 11 J 1 -i 1 -Qihdf iff i - i Ljf X ..- ,- W f 0 J -Fra . - ' Ni: . us-A '13 - -eff? - ft 'sv +2 , 1 ik QA., ef. 4 Y V .- ,cy-r' - : lg, :vi-f N ,J vi s fe es. ,,.-,,,., .,.3-,s.s1Mef+fs A ' we geegllh f ft .,, ye V - N " f Y Af fr' z 'ik 1 'f ' "--Ax, Y . L3 L' 4 Csffg, ft, 'YV 1 ES., N, - N -',m,.:f r- ' N--f4s..,s,,l,1. ,:,9.a7-4 - -.,,'.-':,..Jli. . ,' . , g 1,-M.. n.. M..-N- - ---in LIARGUEBITE HALIAM, B. S. "Toni" Fort Worth, Texas M. E. B. Once upon a time long years ago, when beautiful and exotic jungles overspread the world the perkiest little chimpanzee in all the Tribe fthe tribe composed of the aristocrats, the King, and clergyj. decided that ho wanted adventure-and so he started out-from tree to tree, he swung all around the world, until his eves were popping out with wonder. He tried to tell about it, but no one understood. So from incarnation to incarnation the spirit grew, until with Marguerite it is a vital urge-only Marguerite's eyes see wonders in many things. see beauty and loveliness and the unusual-and Marguerite can tell about them with her brush. The adventurous spirit is still coupled with fun and perkiness. That, to. has grown into Marguerite. We prophesy for her: An eminently successful career and gobs of followers a la Bohemian. H .. . li -N 1' J,..- Y M X. ' fda 1 ,iff s ff Bnrrrm HAMMOND, B. A. gi. Paris, Texas "Bettina" J: M. E. B.: Y. W. O. A., 19225 '13 Paris Club. :i Once upon a time, for Betty too- 4:Q once upon a time there was a maid 1: in Old New England sitting on a if: stoop of a white square farm house -33 facing the afternoon sun-very, very ln ciuiet she sat with downcast eyes- C t e most demure maid in all the world, ij: you would have said. And then she g: lifted her-eyes, and all the rougishness ij of herIs1pn'1t slanted out and startled lj you.. er reserve and quietness, her e-A dignity and solidity stood in sharp 5- relief against the sparkling spirit of lj her. And she was aware of the charm ij of the contrast of her, I think, with- EQ out letting other people be aware that she was aware, Perhaps she would j sigh as the sun sank lower. but an V edge of laughter underlined the sigh- ' . Betty's galety was-is now all under- j curren . 5: We prophesy for her: Much If undercurrent in er life--and many il folk to see it's there. Q ZZ Lt: rf. E f?i's 1 ,f fs X I' ,f- ,-'. ,n ,lil I Cvaf lllllliiiiiflllll J il ,fill .ll 1 f s , l J AJ: F w r f' A J' -vw, f ,-rdf tf,,fl!f,,,I I 1- -' -.,-,, :,.l Q , , ' WA- 1 . N I I n Q 1 R lg' lx il 'J 5 . 1 il . i- vr Y i- -. SANTA IIART, B. A. Weatherford, Texas Honorary. M. E. B.: Philo Mathia: Pres. Philo lNIathia. Clubg Vice-Pres. Senior Class. Santa is a combination of the typical modern iiapper and the quaint. diminutive, adorable little colonial lady-yes, she isp but her flapperish accomplishments are all abilities and not propensities, you see-she dances like you would think she would by looking at herg she could use her eyes, lovely grey blue-or blue grey, we haven't decided which-in such a way that Bebe Daniels and the Fair Gloria. would be forgotten: she could keep the trail to her cloorsteg worn by the footsteps of men-isshl s e does do it, tool-in fact, she is so dear and quaint, she Wouldn't have to be anything but a fiapper, but sho is. She is true blue, sincere, the exception that establishes the only-child rule of conduct, and a. friend everyone wants. ' We prophesy for her: Cracked hearts by the score and a superlatively happy Santa somewhere. :fl . r ' ,M Ai .-fi'g5g.5,wg.1 L .v Y X w l I IVIARY Connmrre HART,-V. H. E. 'R Mineola, rams i l l "Deah Hart" , 'N ll I lil. R. B.: Philomathiang White Sweater: Y. WV. C. A.: East Texas Club: Volley Ball Junior, Senior Basketball: Baseball: Soph, Junior Delegate to B. S. U. Convention, Brownwood, Belton, Denton. There is nothing intangible about Corinne. In fact, everything about her is perfectly apparent, and yet she is difficult to explain, and easy to love. The twinkle that never leaves her eyes, the perfect equanimity of her displosition, the obliging carelessness of er assertions in defense of other people's weaknesses, and her perfect candor in respect to her own short- comings assure the latter. And she has her shortcomings. Saintliness is really not her forte CEconornic Problems of the Home isl. but you can be sure they do not obtrude them- selves upon the general public, too obnoxiously to be borne with. Corinne's ingenuity finds expres- sion in many ways on the basketball court. in waflie batter, and in the dis- gsosition of unruly gas stoves after the inter time. We prophesy for her: Diet made necessary to keep down her waist line. After certain years have told on her school-girl complexion: an unswerving optimism, too, lll'l'Ml .,',... .. .-. m, .,,, ,. D v X. - . ,f l s - ,, v - - A--. xl ,-- X I 1 gl, ,Hy F. ,, ,-.I ,,,, B 4 'v ini' gi lfrllwqy. l u ff l ll!! ,. wg w 1 i i . 1 ii f , . 0 and-5,71 ,fl ll ii.. I ' lllll -IHf:M4l,MMg12 A 'SLU ., .yr 3 1 J 1 u 1 v -I .- .4-"QS-t I it .R 2 --E , gf ,Z ' - ' N? 'H M . "1 f". , fl ,rf , . .-in N -5 v .-1 .,:-1 Ynzviz' z ,gk , ..r .. .w , . , W-, 7 "'- ? 7""v7"""7' ' ,ar W, J , A ' f - KL . , . ,, ,- ,I g. - J, f tx- , . ,rf---' VJ, ay ,f - ,I .f, sv , 'a .I 5gf,'..ff'.'rfg ,Ap --V 4. ,.r..r..,J .1 i.:,,.1fl3.Q ,,-,,:z".--II T ' I 1ffiV:Z.g.-- -Y "' - I ,,,,. ,.,. ,, W-. -.-- ...l......,. ...L , I -A-QNX! j I X, wg' ,I ,f I Genrnunn HARKRIDER, B. A. fl, 5. BIYRTLE HEAD, B. S. Marshall 3' - "Trudy" NVest Texas: Debating: Y. W. C. A. "A go-getterf' be it in lieu of a job, a fe grade, or a friend. And a keeper of same in spite of final exams, irate '- bosscs, and human failings. What is more, we could prove her rights to membership in the honorable -sl Seemingly she is quiet and unob- -X V V Iflfmllikc t 'Xl Vim :ilu-uni: . 11, . I I-- trusive, but after you know her, you I . realize that she is full of the same V ,H D. A. R.'s by her unquestioned. un- -X failing, absolute spirit of Democracy which knows no difference between the president of the United States and Joe Bill's dawg, Jack. - She never commits the sin of being - idle. And hcr answers in Dr. Elli- son's class are indicative of lengthy ' sessions with Carlyle and his con- 5 I i II I I temporaries. A smile that would -1 II turn Mary Garden green with envy, M- , and a knowledge of English verbs .5 that would scare Ben Johnson to ,, death. f We fgrophesy for her: An indi- rect a liation with school boards -J I through the Mother's Club. - , I .I If energy characteristic of Beelzebub and Thomas Edison. Myrtle's inde- pendence is the most striking thing about her. She supports her own ideas and ideals and gets a lot of pleasure in arguy-lying you into accepting her views-or keeping quiet on the subject. She isu't very tall, but that is no wise indicative of what she's going to mean in this world. Her determination equals Henry For-d's, when he decided to build the funniest car in existence. He succeeded. So will she. Her last location was Georgiafs Agri- cultural College, and has been with the Class of '23 for just one year. Despite the grave truth that her chief hobbies lie in the realm of mollie- cules in atoms, we found her hlllI13.1'1 and different. And apt in the matter of pouring tea during an endless number of Lowry meals. We prophesy: A dietitian-ship anywhere she wants it, in a seven hundred and fifty-room hospital or a. tive-room flat. But atoms, every- where. f Y f iii, ,. l-, X lgijl.- .L+ :Wiim f'fTgixl Q?3L-iii . -fi- i 'ellI1i?-1TiD5'?m? :f 11' - mf M. ,s-.-s.-.--,,.t-.- v-. - Vg 4-f.. 7.--ff' VY' 'v +' 'W'-5 fair' I-'I 1 " iq '1f""'l iI I Ip I-II-I Irby V I ' I WL'L.fv' I.. ' I I 'I 1' j a' ' I ' I I I It 1 I MII 'I 'IIIQL 1.1 It I I QL A.--1,6 --W -T. .. -. 2, A . ,YH .. .Nw ws, i-idx" .N ., il., WZN 5 , , :MJ 'I -. f. .. X X I I -fl II ,II . I yr 'ff , r .1-1 G i I . 1 32 3" 'af ' Q L I 'I I, ii' I I I . I if I 1, I if If Qi I l. , Ii Sv 1, fp ,, J I I III II I If II If ,.I II II I Il 11 III I I:I II .J A ws. ,W Q Je- v- Fink 1 A f l 'Q ' ' fs: lx, f f K-"1 'Sv' f-1--.szff in all rm.. ,. .,-f' KA-, - , ,f .fr , , .-f' " 1... ' ' ,ew ., . sl' ef 3 15946545 ffm'I.fl ' 2 21 f ,L . -.V .5.-HQ..----4.qf.,f -V X .,gw3.l, rv K? Q Ll if a T l' I Q l. , i r i 4 I l it L iz 'Y U 'iw f f I .E 7 1 ' lf. -1- I r 'J lj ' if Fx 3 I I 'M .W -' T. 9 gil f! J, f. V . 4 ., I X. 6 i L , 1 255.-H1 "'?'4-" TT?-,21?? spun - - is --ll le if ll gfe l l- l '- , ll ll gg l J1... l , fl ll , 1 ll SELMA Hicirrowmn, B. B. A. 11 5 1,4 IRENE IIODGES, B. S. Q, W ' V, , l Smitluicld. Toms 41: I ,f f . Beeville. Texas W 'll " - W ' "Selma Jane" "Rene" 4 1 , ' l 5 Athenaeum and Chap Club- .gl , , Y. W. 0. A.: M. E. By Grimm g 5 "Seimas" a name like the low, gentle 1 1 ' -'i Club. ' ' A g Ii., whispering of a southern wind-calm 4,1 - Irene's room is a. INT e c c a f o r 1 l 1 and cool as a star in the eastern sky. 'Y , . everybody in Los Alamos who have W 1 She zsla. "stan" You can count on .lly 3 .Y , grievances against the world, who J I l W I her making her share of "A's"feven 1, . want a. needle and thread, who want a l N ,, -lt I Philosophy 311, which approximates ' , recipe for orange ma.:-ma,la.de, who P V li L 1 .Aristotehan endeavour: and though 55 l ' want anything and know where to get ll I ll I' she needn't keep qiuet to preserve her fl ' 7 itz. Irene has a terpsichorean weak- , 3 , ' rep for wisdom, she does it Just the .75 J . ness, and she wears "civies" like a ' ll 3 4 K 1 saxiiek tl P f d th 'H i Y K, ' Fifth hAven1:1e niaruiikin. Size has l l 1 gl i 1 S 10 F0 S, il-H GY WI Ll - - HIZLSCLI 'ne p otograp is scat ere c ' ' 11I1a'I1im011SlY avel' 19112111 S116 is de- "1 g promiscuously around her room, and I I W 'f 4 Wndable-and the girl for the place. if Il f she never discusses her varying , V X W, 5 e couldn't swear as to the legibility f -I l " I degrees of ztlfection toward any of her I ' f l of her hand-Writing. but the list of Al Vg, affinities. We've extolled her virtues 1 -l I ll her virtues would over shadow even ., W f-- until we can't, unless we add that xg I 1? 1 ll that grave fault. Bring to your mind 5 1 LY. she makes "A,'s," which is an un- ll K 1 a. pipture of soft brown hair, quiet 71 1 ii important part ,of Irene. One of li . dignity, a sincere smile, and eyes that Q, l M Ire11e's hobbies is making photo- ! . l speak-volumes, and ion have Selma. N ' V i graphs. and, cliaracteristically. she 3 . We. prophesy for er: the future -2 ff- does it better than anybody else. l 'N ' h is writ in the stars and hope- it 4 , Y W'e prophesy for her: sun parlors t at lessly entangled with-A. LQ lVI,! l gl. with red geraniums any time Irene wants them. E l 71 'T 'W l . '14 .f - f- - f Tx V -. x ,' sf l X J.-l-Ffa - lk xx ilk-ffxxx 'N-vagx ...lm -. ,ff X I ""'-N-r. .- , JQLQ, ti - ,.-.1 ' l no ix k x Y ,, .Lx-'vbxg K...yW X Ari 1 Y, ,A . ' 'Y ' of - 'Q'-4 -'gi 4- , fs! I ,f n :si N 174. , l --'J' A' jr fi 'Hy ffl 5-1'f'f.",f', ff? 'L "X ,QV "" ' lv., K S! ,N-SU :V 1- lv, 1. , 4 , 1 4, It VM, I J, - .,4, f Ae. I 1 I I V .. ii . N' ix ,-..,.,... ' . ' . 5, 1 .g ' l N 5 . , 6 . Y ' I Q , l Q? . Y gt, P i ' i 1 r l i Hz: ..J:rJ-my:-.-.vm.- -. --155. :Ffh 25 S i Q Q li 'A 5 X f r--nj fx +-L--f------f--s-'-'-"""""?'r-l if-'HM "A"f-P1--K - --H'--4" .J..JL yf' 15 XJ' - il ' S J-V f' x. 1 Ill 'L l Loinx V. Ho1.L,uvAY, B. S. LV LXNNIE RIAE HOLLOWELL, B. S. W ' Waeldcr, Tcras l X 7 Denton, Tezas 1 I Chap. 1-ji if' Aglain, Fannin County Lola's widely inquiring violet eyes 1 '. 2'-' Even with dates with the "land- look innocently upon vou, and you're A- gr, lords" and the thousand and one ' i fooled completely. She is wily, but Z., V other things that Linnie Mae can .do i 1 she is an enigmatic composite of in 1 and we can't, she has cast lots with ' Rapper, J'ii.?l.Dil'5, orator, aspiraicit for W ' us, and has bllcienlxa Bart otf us gor ifoxgr N 's. an rien .I you never now 1 , years. ie .. . ep-ir men poin s i quite what Lola is going to do next, vw ' if Linnie Mae out to us with pride, 'w Put after yrlni have krhowxa her N i- beciimusg she doesinot Jug one thang is Ong as wc ave, you eci e to e Z! .N L. we ut everyt ling. IG ma es ' - happy over anything she does. WVG A ' 'W dresses that would do credit to H 3 have IIGYDI' knowg her to faiiiin ang- --. if Iiucileg she makes cilmetter chicken pie 1' 5 i t 'ng sie starte out to 0. S e " 'jj tian our mot iers 0. ' makes the kind of biscuits deli- i And she makes friends that Damon H i catjessens kterm cu1inar56' triilglmphsz E and Pytliiaes afvoufd envy to the point Vi an sie nows more a out 'story 'lr . i 0 duesan eat 1. ' than anybody exceiat Prof. Jackson. - , Q Her deep brown eyes tell of sane i 1 t We prophesy for Jola smiling faces Tl. E living and. sane thinking, a desire for , i 'Q across the breakfast table and ample . i' 1, 5 garden-building in the spring, and N ,M space in the weekly society column, 1 5 for vgoodi grades-Talwayfi ,Q Y " N- e i e mer-t1at'sa . .' ' And we prophesy foi-.herz The even ' i , tenor of every day, fiyiet evenings of N ., . rest-and a trip to 'urope when he ' i' 3 gets a raise in salary. IQ. ' 1 -i i 'f -i 3' 1. i . 5 I , Y i iff ix' , ' liz' A, , if ' -' 1 'f1""T'l'i-SQ 15:21-I---Tiff-'-- q 'la ,.i"1 , j i ' A gi, .Q " AMW yyyytmrtgng-Wg 4. it We Www. V. 5 tyky t by A viky i i .f I ' , ,..4.ifYt.f,t as .. -.-, ian, Y-- W-- i L L..- - 1 is Wifi !mlfLDH!:'II1w Hi -" QT" 1 . E iWfUffwwiWMN :eil lili. hffff f M W W' I 1 r Q JM fl iw i' M i V'f1 at tmtuluulhwut L 1 E -d.M,,:'f'd, w. .A. -lxfxft -TMI jo 'Nt-ish-,-fi gl- Ziff ff , Z, 4. .. ...,,. ' -Fil W., jig? v . QLQ4 .-,,, .,.. "Muff .A XL' - U.. 0 B 1 OD W QI 5: t. V WI I ,I ,I n"I II f was , 1-L--.fs.f:Wg ' X K Y Isis 'iff c..,rE 5-'I an g "'T'5f:b"A' I T I 'Lf' J: -is -4s-L5---fl,--.-2175-. 4- 4, - "1 ' 'C' cf :JE ,Ir fn '-'A fx ' ' 4: ' as .1 f ,if v, W , lf V. V P N 5 YW ., a,13..,.-.f ,ij-jlngg Cs 4 V-:Enix 1, 3 4 in L 6- I . -we 1-1i:f"5? f 'tfliz ,. if ' - , - .a ' . ' ' I . In I I Zi I I J, X. - ,., 'I I .yu "III I I I 'I 'I I f 47 W-5 . lf' - f ,-- ., . KKK' DORTHE GERALDINE HUDZIETZ, ?fif- X lvfywl-LE HUSBANDSI B. A. . B- B- A- if I ill Greenville, Texas A Cleburne, Texas W- 5 --Smy,-,H ..D0L.. Pressg lvl. E. B. Alice decided to leave her Wonder- land, and in consequence took up her abode in "Dottie," The tiniest little senior of '23, she carries in her small self the Whimsy of all Fairyland. and she looks out upon the world with the curious wonder and refreshing candor of a little girl in pinafores. Somehow, that shall always be the way they think of "Dottie" anyhow- a little girl in pinafore, with a glancing imagination that makes for her a world apart from our mundane sphere, and a gift for fancies, flying and filmy as the cloud cobwebs that entangle the moon. sometimes, We prophesy: Distant lands, the arlulation of an adoring public, who look for the next book with all the :eagerness with which they awaited the as -I I II II If ,I ,- ,-f- ,-. ,.,. ,-. Chap and Athenaeum: Vice-Prcsi- dent Athenaeum. It would be hard to imagine a more desirable combination of virtues than those which are neatly assembled idto the person of her we call S'Myrtle. Even to say that she is the superlative of wit, wisdom and witchery does not reveal her as she is known to all her cronies. Who has ever succeeded in keepin a straight face when S'MQyrtle and Her sidekick, S'Mac are along? Altho. S'Mfyrtle is the pride of the hearts of the faculty members, nevertheless her course in Duggy Fairbanks con- sumes much of her time. At all times and in all places hiyrtle is cllajrnling-witll "speaks" and with- ou'. We prophecy: A future and as the "thin-one" in Barnum-Bailey, or a job on Life for life! II.-lm V V Wins. ,.-.n,, .. : :Y " I ,Terr - -...-...-, ,. t . x JL XIIII Vent ' . sm, I I NI' xr 1 . 'Cl e e Q SMU 1 up .F-. I l ,J I .K- ' l ' ,- tl u c I IX: K' . .M ,. .r "" ,Nfl f .1gigz?lg .1 itil l f'. . 'liilihl Ullll Q fi H 1 ml l ll if il 'PE 1? l, y 1. 2.21 ' 154111-5 A-I I-lug.. ' I' 1 'il' . shit- U5' . 5-I . . ,tux . 1 ., ,-:X . 133-. 'f"fN ,. ' f' rr' ,, .. l .fl If! we-f .M ,. 4 Q NN. -v- ' -4, , ni.. " .3"r-fa.. 1 Y ,f .V , ,,,,f, , . . , F ,L f,., 1 we r ,f ' if L. .L Y .ice- Ensm Lucene, B. S. fllnulton., Texas M. E. B., Athenaenmg Y. WV. C. A.: Sec. of Senior Class, Y. W1 Cabinet. Elsie's record justified itself in the eyes of her parents-so it ought to suit us, and it does! Her eyes don't l get funny-looking with salt tears L . R when she thinks of leaving O. I. A. campus, because she dreams of occupying' a portion of Columbia during the '23-'24 session, and will very probably do so, barring matri- mony and similar martyrdom. We saw her "banquet night," and to use the parloy-vous of Fifth Avenue, she was an "eye-full." We'll say so! 'Which means, we think, that Columbia doesn't indicate any ox- tensive or lengthy indulgence in the eminent profession of school-teaching. That sounds like our prophesy, but it isn't. Here it is: An unfailing adherance to the ways of duty and "thou shalt not!" scores of friends wherever and whenever, and a record to make the sourest recommendation committee smi e. Manmn JENKINS, B. A. Normangf'1', Texas "Ilford," "Jinks" M. E. B,g East Texas Club: Y W. C. A.: Student Assistant Ex- tension Department '20: Sec. M. E. B.. '22-'23. It was in the year 1920, A. D.-to be exact from the historical point of view-that hlardie made her start at C. I. A. It was an able one, for she hasn't stolpped yet. and tlxat's not all! Among er many indications of success are the following in their respective order: Ill Roomed two years with the present President of the Students' Association-and wasn't sent home for misconduct during that time or before. i2l So lived that when her summons came to be House President of the Honorable House of Shadow Lawn, she took up the charge with no visible sign of regret or fear, collecting moneys from us and paying our bills for us during nine months with 2. business olfieiency that would have recommended a B. B. A. She's the sort of friend you go to when your chemistry note- book bears the inscription, "Not complete. D-"3 when your week- end visit has to be postponed-and when you fs-s-h-h-119 can t find your lip-stick high nor low. You've got a million friends, Marclie! And thoy're getting on you with all they won. We prophesy for her: Crisp' rolls, B. Y. P. U. meetings, and adies' J, If Aids-all in a, row. Q ' .sz .116------M' iA"W:?"'7':T I iiifijilg fffgi' fl2?Tff?:'7Ff' Q54 mf c ling? rii"fMit'fs "Ulf--. i's"l4' 41523. FY - ' 1 y W 7- ,fl lv -ldM,,,n,i,,. rpms ight n.- -- K ,A-T'-v v1 -i iA -ii- .vT42T'--TTI! i W ,, . .x 4,1-, , an . 1 V V ljllfllvwff lltlllm. ".",,., ..- IZA X ,ef--lg-xx , ,ff-f lk-it-M-1 ' .i ff X ,.1.liil'llr I IM, ." tl l' lgamfl . L..-. I ,-- -Txj'-. i -Q------N.. ,f . X. . ln.-... X rs I-X -s..- It ,N P tcm. In., -,.. "1 1, 'J B is A M T l he l .L j. 3 W as ! 4 l l ,fi l. "E Tl. uf 14'-.l Pr' . .151-Jr A "Ji'i'2 . 1 iggjlp .,.,Qs4. i 1 l. 41... . .QI . l' 1 l . il Il r 5 .jj ' WJ WX ki Wjff'l v H . " B Y, - 1 ' s ,Y-V1df,flf"l J 5 ff'f.'ll"f? X in V' 5 A A ' ' :O 4 . , - , , U. ., l 4 n- . P x, 4 i Q, I if . if lfzk jg X r"7 . M ik. I .WL :ima i , 1 ,4 w 5. l rl. 'n W . ALICE JENSON, B. S. Clifton, Texas L'Allegro: Y. W. C. A. Alicc's Pa was a celebrity during Fathei-'s and lNIother's Three Days onthe campus: and we'll bet that Alice is a "devil in her own home town." She deceived us for four long yearsg we guessed her to be president of B. Y. P. U., Secre- tary of the Epworth League, and General Lianager of the W. C. T. U. in Clifton, until February 28, We discovered then that she is the only love of an over-indulgent father and mother-and of Somebody Else who throws away ten-cent pieces on Special Delivery Stamps. when he ought to be saving his jitnies for a cottage with jack-bean vines. With all these distractions, Alice is tl1e sort of student that keeps a. school-teacher going six days in the wee-k with no thought of suicide: she is the friend you need when your best beau goes astrayg she is the example of quiet ccaorporation and general helpfulness. e prophesy for herg A vice-presi- dency in the District Federation of VYoman's Clubs in and around Clifton, and a husband who craves hot suppers on Sunday nights. Quite content, always. ful lim X. ' UL- 1 l I as el .1 x , -N ',,,.nla...,4 ,nw-.. JL! ' 1 ' 1 7 7 --ki .. - NV in--A-, LUCILLE JOHNSON, B. S. Lone Oak, T01-as M. E. B.. Y. W. Idler gang swears by her to a man, which is saying something in these days of self-interest, and out-for- yourself-ness. Maybe it's because she swears by them: maybe its because she has the keenest sense of humor we ever-felti Maybe it's Just Lucile. Anyway, we'd bet on her artistic talent-one hundred to one, after getting a glimpse of her banquet dress, amidst the madning crowd: rows on rows of little flippy. fiapper ruflles that stood out in dim suggestiveness- of '76, and crinoline. and silver moon- light on the Old Potomac. Lucile wouldn't have made such a had Colonial lady, her ownself, if its requirements are those of charm and poise and capability. We prophesy for her: "The busy- ness" of tie young matron who is a popular chaperone-in just a few years: meanwhile. experience and training in juvenile education that may be of use-later on. K --Q-sm... A. I v.,.--,...,...? --A' s. lxnl . ,fi . ' ..4":'--ff .A A , . fan " f M' A4'q " r f ' 4 l f i illii W Mm l lil lull m , ox nl L r Tl U 11 f 1 41 ., If Q . i . fs, ,. l -- ' ,-5 I i l lx I ww ii """1'liliiI':.1gllf , iiillii U tl -J , ,,,' N. A---'--W--f--X ,Q uf- ,-N iff, -rm jxx 1 ff- -A' -'-- -.X ,-.,.,. u XX ., A .- .jx .3 Y- .Yang U I . L 4. -nn cis-- .- .c 1 nc- . .1-. T1 . QQ is-V. , . "uf J." ' .- -s xp- L N., L - F F Q.,.'-- 'Lf f- " ' ..: 1 .WN-.r I C ,.,, ,,. .,.,,, ., ., .1 Q , ,- , . .9 f 1 Ii A , . :LAW w lg. f FLOY I'IAIiLlE JONES, G. H. E. 3, Bdfdllflfll, Texas "Snplzy" M. E. B., Y. VV. C. A. 1921-22- 1922-23, "Do well your part, there all the honor lies," was S 0 p h y 's unbroken ambition during ller three years of membership in the class of '23, Always quietly, unohtrusively busy with the things of everyday, she never worried us with her cares, but seemed always ready to pause while we grew confident-ial concerning the minor details of an abbreviated allowance and our latest "F" in Chemistry. During her senior year she roomed with the Lass-O. B. M., and got by with ity. holding her own fairly well, and acquiring a finished education in the Demosthenian Art of getting your own way by keeping silent. What is more, she kept the liking of everybody who knew her, which proves that she knows the secret of frienclship--unselIlsh loyalty. We prophesy for her: Gingham aprons galore, and a pair of overalls. ,. , ,. ,.s...e-. Wa! V Y Y,,, W 4,-,..j.-- .. .- f - Y .m,..:u - Y W, L4 1' ii.. . X' w 1 f A ff. ,V , ., I J r ve.. rfd f fi uf? J v f,.f.- , cf-ff" ,A . . ,.fx" - 5 reef..- . .-. fp .-vb V 4 Y SIHYL JONES, B. S. Eldorado, Texas GIRL. E. Bi, Ereiidenjt gVest Texas u . Stun cn ssis an . Sibyl is pretty, and she is unconscious of it. There are summer twilights, Aris- tolean somberness, and shadows of happiness in Sibyl's eyes, and she makes you want to delve into the lI1ySfJCl'l0S. Sihyl shares her interests with e ual fidelity to domesticity and to wezilc-end visits and long distance telephone calls. Professors in the household arts department rely im- plicitly upon SihyI's skill in drafting patterns, making raisin bread, or officiating as hostess at a, formal dinner party. She does it all with the poise and easy grace of a. profesh. Sibyl's one weakness is music. She spends her allowance before it comes on Symphony tickets and Shumann classics. The more you know about her the mo1'e enigmatic she proves to be, We prophesy for her: An Edison with a complete repertoire and a breakfast room facing the south with window boxes full of flowers, and eager footsteps coming up the walk. - Y:,,...., 1 . . ,Y , X-1.1.-.-, , - 1 !- -11--rifi,::fi"'.l-"',iLL.'. r -wlf? l l M J ll' r-- W -.xnvw ,l-- WW i it i-J iiwr A i Q if mr--Yvdwwws TirT-i QA-5 jg is om elif .ill all will My ll 115.gif 5 l lm f 3, L LI lf :. Le 1.,l !.l U lg LJ. X ,fflvg-M f "W f'QA+jfiQ ,sk 1 'fl ! W' f x ff Vgfjvii-jQlqX's,fi' "T, -' 'T?,,,,iEX'1f-X ---- ' Mi,,J,.-g.'ig.1-le-i -L ,gf-ig,mlgglle--,-L o-'e s. i' Y me ..s't"15k"'AiZw f Ji5?'f"f,f1:WfTT3 . -'Y . W ' -2:42 , rd V 'l-:fe --5.1 ,pw-in' ' 4' ' ' 'J -'s-an - Ani'-is -fa I E-f' bf " . 1 fl " ' " .M - -i -' lf' if W., , , 1 ff ,f - 1 ,3,f'f., ,, "' , -. . V el . - , . . 'Q 'v "ff3'f'K ff' Lx fl 1,1 A .' .1 I 'Q . . QW-..YX',m" 9 1- - ,L ,-- -- - ' x as , -fy , , ,,.. 5 1 , .-. 5 J . 1 V1 , ' n , i ' 45? ' 5 .3 , I 3 1 . ' 1 l u li 2 U 'ip 1 KE . Y ? v h + ,fl V Q: 'E' ,I W W , C K 5 M Hu , l W! ' X H lx ' w .. l , Y - - qi?-. 'xi V , Y ir 1 -. , IV vp-+-f .. , h, , ,. Wi, A, .,-W1 Ui VI I 155 ' UQ if GLADYB J. KEQELING, B. A. f, Enya-me KERLEX', B. B. A. W 511 "K00l17l9" if I ,V Denton, Texas mf: :lg Aglalan, Shgxbertf, and West Texas: Q 1 I ' --Dog-' U il 2? Mas?1534353e1iE?'SE3?QL12re2Z15Zi5 K f 1 J.Vg1ag5fS52Pg5e'1g,AS3Sig'i 514. A- , 1 .1 w ' fmt Libl'?!-1'Y- . - - l'Edi'th is a, piocligy and a pax-adgirnl H Q' loailiiisdirtgglfigrgcgi ZL"fi'5'fff3if ,5 e l fn2flEa?1?mf1?I'gfva'ganigfilgeigufigfgg' : H ll see that it, awakens yon-she has no - ' 5118.5 aiecogniked athlete amen this 'f 1 W tw other alarming tendencies, however- 5 athletes There is,-ft' zmvthin g She i V quite nhe contrary. Black hair, grey i. Q , islft fiom accomplished- ex iuenb : , 1 ggg:eg?cg1g sltivntslgoieagg th? - f , Of the typisb art to sensationallllunky in X , ll than they is her happy disposition. 75 f-,for every departments m the school. , , , , . And she does IU all with a, nonchalance HI 1' Novel Ducedhavg We see1IgeG1agYS Q that would do credit to a, Grecian I I , grumpy'mf' we ve seen W UE 1 - god and a. Roman demon-for Edith ,N . ,- the hots water refused to lun for , ,, isnm the kind to reco nize hm, W ll .Hv Shadow Lawn, and when notebooks ' A' 5 ve Satiut There are certain th. w ' pf were due and when terrible to - T y' - mgs 1 I N 1 M, relate She had Ordereh wames for -i to be done in the world and so she W i 3 breakfast. at 8:10 and had an 8:15 .1 nj gg? IEg9?J1ngVeith0VfggfetfsBUg'glg.C222 ,, ' W " class. Yes, she's an optimist-but -ff-V . -. ' , W , . 1 , should he so desue, could help but . W If Shalgft i'.hiWafg9S tf Congfe! dM0re .1 f be her friend-from I-'rexy to the I W '4' WP? 0 Of . Paran W1 an lm' gi otlice boy fit' we had oneb. , failing generosity. ,. , , . F lx A, We prophesy for hen. The presi' beviiieprlligilfgy atgd. ln?oder?1llelighig I ' -I d0nCY of all the .Clubs 111 her com' g 'Q' Hutchinson's This Freedom-see if munitg' and thetaDirect?-r-geneglslgpg A ,, Shefs not! or w atever 1 is, o 18 ap IS fl an I church inside of ten years. ,ll ii 'F X fl. ir ' x-.- 2--- 1 w '-x A VR m if"f11 Q i in gms, ,Klf al! l . Nl . n ,ff X. fl 2 1 5 s -X 1--I nn .Ll ff X x A, l 4-A 1, i I Q. 1. - ' ,mei 7, 14... , ., ,bin - Fill' p, A Mfd' ee? -W "fr p...,f, Sn-Q,--..-fgqlgds.eff?---"ff +fi:j,.1" Q51-Ti hs-LM "V" A cv ' X - 4 arm Nil: RY J it '. yy" f- f- . ,,.5Qff' Tek .QW 'M ' Azij"L1 f5.!Qf z1iJ'.fE. ' -L+-eff Q., -11.-. , ,. ,fp ' ci ri . . fp- :M ,-yvvbwrglgb iyky.--:f l or . . 5 .N ,I as t if tl Y I l WX Y Y..- --- - --as , 3 ..-A-Q -- - 1 -W-. -- -- f-' '39 1? ' gt-X ,ill ' lff"m' 'ft Xe' 4: be ji 'T' 1 ' Romain LILLY. B. S. xv f PATSY LIVELY, G. H. E. and V. H. E. -1: Devine, Texas ix QM Seymour, Texas 1lR0bn Ei- :Spain ' M. E. B.: Y. W. O. A. gi 3 1 M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A. Snake bite or melancholy, it mat- T? 2 K- As far from "Patricia" as a dacsh- i ters not. Robbie goes about the cure --e 4 lfm hund from a wolfhound! Patsy is 1 with the same cheerfulness of mieu 11 ' ax, the embodiment of mischiefg she is , and with the same determination that xx 1 l: all her name implies and much. much .Q miglht have actuated our Puritan fore- fa , ,i more. We sl1ouldn't be surprised. if 'I fat ers in founding a school for de- ,Q i Irish pixies hadagreatdeal to do with U linquentsg and she accomplishes with f i - the spirit of her and with her bringing u no Little amount of evultation. Rob- - .l- up. L J bie, herself, never suffers from either 'i 3' She smiles like a cherub, except . malady, thank heavens: she is much Q ,A for her eyes. which are reminiscent too sensible to be either moody or NT 1. of Belzebub's court jester on festival if , careless. lf night. The most lovable little creat- l Once several years ago, somebody -P 'i ure you ever saw, not so very much asked us if we knew Robbie. and we .ig bigger than your thumb-well, then, Y said "no" and came home and looked gig in the thumb of the giant that Jack il, her up and have been hapfxy ever -xg 2 killed. 1' since. She tits into "tho sc ieuie of li I fa- She gets anything she ever Wants I, N things" perfectly and without any 5 ' by simply being Patsy. No one 1 1 creaking of rusty hinges. She has f-5 would have the heart to refuse: and no desire to reform the world nor to jgj she knows it, the little demon-and go on pilgrimages. Eininently de- 1-K many other things, she oughtn't to. Rendable and eminently lovable is -g We prophesy for her: Constant obbie! fs . attention and too much whipped We prophesy for her: Amuslin cap .il 1 cream and chocolate through al ier and knitting needles at 65 or 70, 'Q il F life. provided they have11't "gone out" -4 ,V " irrevocably f 1- .1 If - r 'gp . . -- . gf ,121 . . T - -.., 'f ""' ' ' :TW f""' : --5 gglj-f-:.s..--,i T 5-:fig Fla ,J ,, , --Ll---L11-E351 1 . -A - 4- - '-' f?3:"h K , l W--- H. ,mmf 1. ..-.---,4.--3 fa, if---J -- " x -XS N ..,.. jf- K. --. L1 1 .. -.- A . n if H Fl MtHifE'i'i'J M .f- .X i ' it fsfi7iLe--iii-UQ?f9?sw , J A I "I 1, . 'MA' 1 " j .gf -gf i so e-141:11 vvv- I -. .- 6 F h Min 1 A A If I 0 ' I -'-'J .A as f..-get I K I, M. , H, . .. I I If I -I . I I, 1. '-III I fl I I, ' I ' fl I I I . I Q-I I I I I I 'if I I H ,I T 94 Il I I J QI 5 If I' II' I I, IH 1 II If- I I, 5. I . . gm I - we - -f--ee -,J If-K -1-1 X- .-,4 II IIIIIII 'I ANN'E Lxrscoivm, B. B. A. I DEOLICl:I Locum, B. II IIII II ' Edinburg, Texas Q.,-J Grovvtnn, Texas III III "Anne" ni II "Lancia" II I I .I Y. W. 0. A.: M. E, B., clml-ter 5,4 M. E. B.: East Texas: Y. W. I IIII If lllernber Karle Wilson Baker: Presi- L-'53 Leecie reminds us of peach blossoms I II I III dent Athletic Association: All-class I ou our brea.kfnstI tray-soft of voice I ,II II, teams in V. B., B. Baseball, 2: and soft. of eye,- she surrounds us II g I Tennis,Hockey:Wl11te SWeaIterClub. with an intangible sweetness of III I I' A heart as wide as her wide, wide if I temper, which makes us long for her II I' smile, an irresistablelgiggle most of f: I presence when the wind blows our I I , the time, and an ability to keep you .Y I I dispositions into fragments and we've II I I III in the straight and narrow way. unap- "Q I stumped the too ol' our newest shoes I I I I preached by any mortal man! She --3 and letlthe coffee boil over, besules. II I soolds and fusses and works for and I Her quietness has a, way of calmlng I' I loves you all the time, jmd iiniclisi If uslglmd leaving us contonqf -. . ci-iminatelyg s ie has revive our 'nit -I er quiet, expresses itse , moreover III I, I I in liunlzmnity in general and in friend- in a ready helpfulness that serves to III II I-3 III ship in particular ou magic than gone if accentgate her sweetness alfrdfto get ' ' 'W' . -, tzmcular occassion. . ie mot ers . us to inner on time, or o or e 'I II I II ggteliytlling from homesick freshmen f-I week-end with our clothes intacct. I- MI' and broken legged kittens to helpless --I XV8p1'0pl1eSVf0l'l1Gl'Z No renegade seniors and gets their adoration in iii xvinds'tfJ1QckcI1e1'Itopigesgnlo sla.nd3's return. ,I nor ase oo s iaun mg ler paw: ' We prophesy for her: Either to ,I her hair always beautifully and :Jo zglzvays Slll:'0'llfld9d by convulsive: 'I Leecily arranged. angler or o mve a permaneu -A cot in a, home for the feeble-minded. ' I ,V . I I ji ' -3' lf I I -.I I I '- 35 .l I I I 731' II I I "" 7' 'f W f f fffg-41-e 7- L-55 bi -4? ex ,f ,.::Q,:-of 11: - -v, I '. I, ' " ' V -+- Ah --f -A-Ili. Ii" 'i'-,Q, j-j'i1T' ' " A - rv emi -1 Tlwiiw -', J1'fq1.,:ff::-ef- 21. . fig.- If II A . ' , W ."l.Q. L 'ff11fQfQfff'iA '.,.,..,.' I ,is Y. , fs" :- I' Q.. '.-up - I I if .- I I .WI . 1 If, sf"s"oi W sos' so s one If I , Iww ---- - I- I e- fe ee e I-e ee e . I I vi iw, -fi... if-I- . .-,H I I I II It Iffw I7 Il 'I IT III ' i 'IIIiII'II II ' ll I'II7III11II.I 'III I I!,,.14.AIMI , I IIIIII II 1- ---I - II I , fs., X ', 'I :I s In " '. - V- I ' L41'e'r'f' ff KIIIII 'Ia' Q1 II II 'I I I If A "' II " -fs INF. I I I II. limi' I IH IIII I ' I'-I - IILLI II II Im I IIIIII r.-- IHIII , , I I -,UW I I IIIIIIII' IIIII 'III I ' I in I - L, ,J .I ll I I I, IJ II II Lf A Y-ivib -vt' -YY--xl J, I W' P- ri-- 'T "'f45. ., x,,g - i--.X SI If- XI Y-----,Xu ee- X, ,1-f,f,f,::ff"'-M ,rm ,. . 4. .:.: 1 : -:i::- W- H A' sv- 7' A' 'f " Y: iw' ,Lif- L,-rxigtw ,,, ,.,.,.,, , ,,,Q.,q-,,i.,..,-, ,.--.,,- ,,-,., ?,X.. , ff . ,fi -ff 4. , , L I A ..1 L 5,63 . l W' - sf 1-bs . ,..3ff'fi! . WIN C' 5 C1355 sl Diffs: as -, ' Y' s 11, ..5...C,,-EN-Q Ragga-.. .5. 4-G' "-'f' --L pg E F-C'-,H ,V 5 f . sys,-,, 1. .J H, f - - 11 1--1-1:1 ,- 1 J I Qt.. Q ' ef 11 is , ,ft ni f .11 41" ,. 1 l .z .. X' 1.1 , v . so f-sg' If .f . 1 .X , , , f ' ' 1 I. 1--H-H11 J QL Ll XXI!! I . , -b-,, -f f, 3-if-3:2 In A nk.. x'3X4l"c-6,x-'Qt Qi,-i'-Af" Af? 'ix h K 1 21 5 - - - - N s M I 11 il I1 1 I F 1 -1 1 1,1 1 Q , I . it .L 1 I fi ' fi W if Ai 4, I 5 I Ii T 3.1 5 5 51 1 I ? , af, 1 3 . su..--1 ,1. I, W I Q I ll Q H1 11 all I L 1. . l 41 5 1 4 ' 1 I: L. ss. . .- W. ' 5' I I WX 111 -V '11 --- ----------H-----A-Y 'igilxx Vl,:-11'- ' ' -'--llf-i ' ' Me? ,i4..s.:11g H 11.1 11, 1' I 1--, f1111I1l1I. . 1 1 EM 11 ,ll MH LIARGARET LUSH, B. A. js 1- XVISRONA IVIACKENSON, B. S. ,N 1, 1' 4113'1l1I DM1.zon,, Texas .14 San Antonio, Texas 1 !1 I Imill "Pf'U0Il" AT Ngi. CII-ages? SW1 Antonio: M. E. B.:A1't 1 1 V ' l'1 ' . . . . M. - 5. . 1 171 33- ll Z . , . 1 1 If il f M Edrftillifiglolil 1--- 1 E - VVitl1 the naivete of a. clnlg, en- I -I 1 ' ' '- if 1 ' ' ' 1 I , , 1 . 1 1 'jnjmx Clglhe delicacy of white lilacs- Z: X1 Eff 2L::1iJH1f'guli12l'ligle:5F0HC?ltil?1T 1 X51 5, M' 1114 moonlight on uut1'a.mmclled snow: 1' I ,L COHSQIIJIISHQSS of 119' ,?nnl'n1- and of l Il 'I 11 ' 1 ll Cathedral Chimes at bwiughttanv, Q I ..- her pxctulcsqueness. In fact, she 1 ,I 13 :1 1 "1 thing with riloofzlnd quict.loveliness4 Q' X 'TZ' doesnt klww in now- and lf ffm Wefe 11 I1 I Eg I 1 are su gcstive of Mm. ,Mm She Wears -1 1 R- to toll her, she would no dau at drayvl, ,, ' IN ' 1 HI an sergnitv zu. l'GlTl0?0 clfgnity that 4-K l E-Q Hoh hush- y9n'm C"nze'e'eH In 11 Vmce I1 JI I M' reminds fine of the courteous reflne- lf 1 Ulllizmdud with a, gngglia that would 1 Ig Q' I1 I1 ' ment, the habituzil charm of white- gf If maslc 1.011 naar? to ngg w'.btt.e,G r.,l If 1! 1:1 , 1 haired cqlonels and crinoline ladies of in mf: 551159512 lfewgz, foil? egg- 1 1l ,1 ll' 11 tluliyglcgiizggvdgnn now creeps in to li? plexion, wide blun eyes thznt look I ll 1 W, spoil 011013 first impression 61- her- Y 1 11 with rounded wonder on the. wnrld, R1 Il I I' body, soul and minclgshe is the essence .QW 1, and fl HOSE that turns nn.3n5'J QQ 12 1I i1 of cult-ure the quinuessunce of lovli- " -1 5' ndnlnblc notch- and wnlcn nab I1 'Il 4 P ' - M- lm OCCWSIOIIECI many' an evclzunation of . I, Q ness and cl1a,rm, and she gives -- 11' 1. f Q f .23 ' V 1 , 1 11 If I lavishly of her time :md of herself Q1 ll l ffsgllbth rfnn 1 S Qwnel-nm, QUE 11 ll 1 I X to an who ask M' with au lvtiring W. - 11 have hu catfmlogued. but you lnkvbnj, . 1 1 ' generosity t1ha.t1 is the haue of all her "II I' caught the Verona we know: bhe is N ' friends who would tint evervoue "' 1- too indennable to 11110 In Dmlv-. . , 1 might know her ' ' if ' :f NVQ prophesy for her: Astonishing . ,. I .. . A--. fi results with her skctchhook and I We pmpliu-.y for hm. That hex -V W W b. I d h I 1 f ld presence shall mczm beauty wherever -1 lg 'ns les nn, E" W 0 9 cnmrn 0 "' ' She may go. 1: muers-always. if ,I 53 .11 I 'Z if' 3 I+? 1' 1. ,Q 1 ,. X- s '-1 f f' " 1 T Wg- -1 -- - - f -J-'-L+ . 'flzgfi fi V Y- ----J T' ' ' ' 1 --- 4-' fi' Y2-- -- .M-W J, '- If-L24-' '1ii"'."'.ifi' ' . , ls 1',:j-f"""i ""' 'A'-.liTt:f?Z3'5,h ,gfijfl-7 , ---r.4.:,-1 .ff'.-Y ' ' . - 1 j "if-"' ' "'A M ' ' jjj '- '47 y -' -- 'W '71 T ,' W1 .-.Q - I 4 K -'K M.. , 1 I 1 1 1. 1 '65 I',-'wks f-f-'---- ---4- l f-1 i--W - fff+-----lT----jf 1----J 'xl 1551 1. sw-W wd-if I- M- --- s-----7----' 1' 1 " -x Nj . 1. ' . I ,J,g,H...1 , j 1 , W 15 n 1 1.5 ----1--1-A--W--1--V 14' 1 I 1 1111i in Tl V1 U VE U 11 1 1 1 ,W L1 I fiji---X 1 1 . ' - I1 1.f'1r' --,-JI I 'fi 1 Fl' fzlfif Y ,I I ' I 1' 1,11 In 1111 I I l ll.. 'fy 'n V 5 J , 'gy Ill 1 Itl QV11. . - hx -f ' . 3 1. ,- yn 1111 L11 I 'TX--11" A I Q A 1 5:1 1 1.5 I M1 I l il U U I I- 1 . . 5 '1r 12, 11 1 I ,HHIQI ,5511 : ,1Ll---------- ---'---4X 'fit 'A71' 'M '1.', 'T 1' 7-7 -, 4. 'IEW . ,, f,, ' Xxx 'am ,Rza I, f Qui? . 1. fn Vi Q M s .... Wfr-i'y "t'1xX1XXx fs .QLQQQIQ ,s ' X .5 K 1' X 'W' -f Ki. -, L ' . - - fu-.ML Q . -K .gg N. . ,, -- . . -, V, ,:V7"- . - --11. ,nj , . . www- . -' ' fe- 5- I X -1. . ,r f J' . 4' .,' ff 1'gjv1..L If 1,1 I .lo if'i,.f1 ,A ,VL sv 7 "L"1 gas- .-- -. FAY IVIAHAN, B. S. Gainesville, Texas Pres. Chaps '21-'22: Pres. Y. W. '22-'23: Choral Club: Vice-Pres. Soph Class '21. Words can't say what we would about Fay. If we were mon, a tight, tight hand-clasp would mean much. Since we are girls and just a trifle sentimental, a sob, that must needs be choked back, rises in our throats when we think of what she means to us and what June 1st and after without a, Fay shall be. Suflused with a warm sincerity Fay radiates love-a love we mean that isn't mockish-to all within her reach. She is so everlastingly good, it hurts, because there's nothing of the self-righteous prig about it- she's a. dead game sport. In other Words, she is genuine. That is the highest tribute we can pay to anyone. We prophesy for her: That there shall be peace and a great content and a perfectly ordered life for both of them. 1 f' wavy., . .-.....iig-4-A ui U, z . BEHNICE MALLOR!'. B. S. Shreveport, La. "Uncle Happy" ' Chap: Athenaeum: La.: Treas. W' Athenaeum. "Uncle Happy," the dear old scout ,' ff should be given a distinguished Service f , - medal for her work as general dis- ' 'Q penser of optimism and cheer through f distraught days and homesick nights. I "" Even the position of soda-Jerker or hash carver in the "calf" doesn't dampen her spirits She greets you with a smile and tells you that you are looking fine, no matter if her V- corns do predict a change of weather and your hair is stringing around your face like limp garments on a, Asagging clothesline. .T And would you believe it: She A-would have spontaneous combustion T lor something bad if her grade card ' showed a "C" or two. And we said - she was an optimist! ' We predict for her: Nleals flt for -A the Queen of Sheba: so many friends 1she'll have to keep a card-catalogue. ""R's--'--s ff f-..l--.ig -Mei - --xi. . 5 Q-,- I S2-eel 1,-,Yi ,7,,,,AW, 7,.,.-.,..v 1 W. -.. A. J ,gy ',,,-,, , ,-sq 1" , .. 1, l.1. ml gifs.: l. X, pxlvtwilfli Vxwdlfllw x "vi L' X '- J X f . 1-f .' ',,-ff, 'v. f, K ,N . I. 3-of .-R - 'r Qs., k X ,gif E'-. - N, 1 15.4 -iff iff- :,.,,,., ,Llp W -.:s4.rf-s,.Q. .in-A--'sf' 1 Nw-,lic JC 1 l K Mfnjr3 R' v ,NL 3:1 ' V - '- ' 5- fe- - 'f' ,f X ' TIG 3? ,I , iff' J Vi. ' -r. M LZ ffl- !ff1fj6f.2!f"rg W gf: 9i'it'fi3f fr: FEM 'ini-fem fc-As,---W-5F"fLb"" xii! L , , 4 5 O 1 qs :As as ii 3. Y ' .. ,. ,J XXX X, W. , --M .4 , . 7.7 ,,....--A IN I NK, . l , 3 i ,, Epsxn BIANNING .gl gif Fnmr Massey Lake czmflus, La. . il 5 519 N. Locust sz. "Hume" "' 'M Denton, Texas Press: M. E. B.: Debating: Louis- iana Club: Schubert Club: Choral: Y. W. C. A.: Vice-Pres. Class '19: Sec. Press Club, '23: Lass-O Staff '22 '19, '21: Student Asst. '21, '22: Editor, Lass-O '23. For nine long months we knew her: knew her as only a fellow sufferer in the art of publication could know her: knew her over the Cafeteria table, behind "buttered toast. and coffee" at McDade's on Wedriesday afternoons when the cry for "More Copy!" could be heard above the grind of the typewriters, on S11I1d3.iS when a senior's one desire was " iberty or Death"-from early morning Cthough not too earlyl until late at night fsay, one P. M.l-and we admit to our reading public that these memorable and brother-to-brother adventures have become a. part of us that will be left empty-save for an enlarged ache-w len May 29 takes Epsie away from us, from Senior Year, from 117, from hallowed moments over the Cafeteria counters at four of an afternoon. We prophesy for her: Not the properties of an editorial desk, but the relization of dreams in lilac time. " Thernpiccd' Villagers: Y. W. C. A.: Girl Scouts: Sec. Villagers 1923: Student Ass't. The Junior stunts were in order of their completion. or thereabouts. Except: they lacked a man: a man who could wear a tuxedo like a iiapcper wears paint: a. man who loo ed like Ramon Na.va,rro, and wore the solemn, impressive air of a. second John Barrymore: a man who could elocute so that the back row of the sophomore line in the old audi- torium could hear every sweet syllable: a man who could make a. C. I. A. audience gasp. Suddenly, from out the class of '23 a. voice raised itself in self-approbation. "Tha.t's me!" it said, The voice belonged to Fern. Did she do it? We aver that she did-and did it so well, that even the rodoubtable Peggy lost her heart. So did we. as bobbed hair, but denies the possession of other ilapperish char- acteristics. We don't know about that. but we like her, nevertheless. Vlfe prophesy: A propensity for gossip over the back-fence, and grand- ichildren who flunk Math, even as l'f '---, .lll E1 cn. CW' - :' FB. '1 'E El E Cf : G rf :... .QT C if QC iii-. gif? 'M gal-vc. yp xl nip p TH ,fif- r 1 f 1 rl l ! .il.i X l N , . ' I lyqeqrnwifmlm dllwVj,KJ?J!Ll NMM :UTTUlUUMM , -.fJL.n.n.i,. ..... I. ff xr ' , fri-6 11 ,f1 ,cf NI", ' 'YV :.Q-4-.,XXs':-,H-,-'D is ' 'ff I x gJIAl i i V if -,N ng, i ml 4 A I 1 T F' 1 l ' Y , 521- ry 'Lf'-.-14, , , ,, . 1 , 25 - L- ' fiLj2f"i'f sf' -2 wfeY.,s.-,, ., l. - 'L Q X, ' ,f, if -, Af., M- Jr -, -' -- - J LV In AJ, Y : 'QI K 'qi -L Nw fy' A F3 ,r M ' r i 'A ,J-' x 4, if ws- f s- e-,-me f'42'fvf'f,f!1 X 1'-Q 2 ' f i di.n"DP K " Qs, . ,- -' 'A .V :N yi 7 I .. , - M fu A Q , ' 1 5 1 I . f f l . v, 'I ' N l 2 i c wi 14 i l 11: ' T 5 i , , if i " 'V 3 l A Jil? Y L ' 'AU' - ,ff-,ku 4 , - M- -n . sl -nel ee Q 5' s iq" ,F If l- Loun-ns IYIAXWVELL, B. S. -Q f ' NIN.k NICCLLQNDUN. B, H f 'E Austin, Texas -Q ' if Gravetun, Texas ' i ' B.: Y.lNl2. C. A11 L j "Newly" l it eyes tia are vue as an '1 . y J . 1 ,, . ZA M ' N I ' August sky, with dreams as.still and ig gl ,QA , Y.l4WF'C?3':A-Ig' l li 1 lovely as flower-thoughts in April- ---1 ff Pres East Texas. Student, Asst, in 1 I , , moocliness: with kinclliness that thinks 215 ,, Histury ' ' ,I ll always of another before herself, fl V ,rj A ujmdrubu fun of uurfecuv 7 Louise has llllllliflt a spirit of frlondli- 5 X i Stunning clothes with Levine and 5 - 11055 to 511050 Wh0 havv known hm' :I i Lucile tags.dailv local telephone calls, l l 1 that will sorely be missed when THE .ll I .lf masculine photographs on the dressing l l degree is Packed in the Drunk and 'Hx , fi table, special clelivcrv letters from M bound fm' home. -ll f - somewhere in North Carolina-from V S110 novel' mlked Very much, but 31 - which emerges "Neny " pif uemt. l she listened intcrestedly whenever 35 cuquuttusu and debuuuh.. Nli nu l Wm mlked' which is P110 1110515 COD' ZZ 'Y cooks and sews nonchalantly, and ' , soling attribute of a friend when one if 4 ffl asks you guuulessly if sho can hum ' , -' ' feels 3' despwuw need for 0' Sympa' -l V dividing her interests. Nina has zu. ' 'N Y thotic audience. Louise came from If Way with the profs, especially the 1, W, W the land of blue blue-bonnets, winch 33 Yi masculine Ones' She lets you huve . " I l Probably acclllluts for he". eyes- J f! her newest dress cheerfully for a week- '5 E BHD thCl'0'S no way of accounting for iii end visit, and she asks you eagerly if Y l the Sweetness of hcl'-Save by knowing il "Q there is anything else you need. As 1 '- herself. , . il ' 7A for loveliness, there is a. hint of the il I l ,, We Twnphesyy Service' alwiws 151 ,fl Irish in lNina's, a big Irish heart ' 1 ' thecilllsefffolllmy2!Hf1fLS1'0M11f'-PPP -4 - -K' that embraced all Shadow Lawn- , ness in the clomg of it. is B rf, und uuquestmuuulf un Irish fpuo, Q fl clivlty or misc lie ur ing out 0 t ie L- deaths of hor eyes. n - jj e prophesy for her: A veritalyle -, f- cortege of admirers in North Carolina ,ji 1 '7 and zgapalling bills at the first of the eq, ' ji' mont . .I iz 54 V Ir. 5 3.3 F' 1, xl .g lu- ,5 TX! -V , l -. T .-. . -- ig wg, we-if in-T, .- H-. . .Juli i W -gn Y ,,,, T' Y!-H' Y l . sin-We 1? K 1 1. ' - l rigs? 7 :ix l H -n- so s, ,. A' -' -'ff -i mf' s i fun Yi x -f--- -fn -- 7 -f ---elif--X W- Y- 'ff ---V7 - '--'N' n '- ' ' ' J -fl 'fs-'-inf 'A I ' ' "w 'H f" m 'X '1 'I F7 1" 'e' 11- ,. . gills ll lf Vi I 1 qi 'W . -N ,gl Il E , ,if 'v,-If H IW ' ' if 'wi if . ' l , ,ll 'lvl .'. fgfwff-1 f y'll H g .N , ,R-,.,,l.L,f l if I, X D ml 1 in ,. . . , , I 1 , .4 M., .J J J J Ll L' J UUA l Q. nf' - ,-ii- l-1-X J A A , Mg: ,lg A -4-if ee ' I " f' V.-f---A- 4--fx -1"4'i1X.'- 1: in u YYVV X I ,ff ig 'avr - 4,1-,.V,fvL-1lAk-Ju -X.. MJ, l "' ' 1. -f' f'-' XX ul C, ,f VA"--A ' gy HW -'Ki It Prfijl, 1 ii""'4" - L z --v 1 , "W 'fx fl---2, -- 1-51:-.P -'fer' N" " ff vgf- --, flrmfff' 'f' "wg, " i - 2 ,fl -ef - if - s- , . .,.. - 4 ' 3 I z,4fJ"-LL eg Lf' 554' 1' if ff, i fzfs' 1-Jie' R .gi f M' 'W ff--e...f-,s.Qn,, ,y--1---fT""' T ii f?i1gJ,ff-if -,. , Y .. A. I 5 I 3 I I I+ I I I A P I i i I 'I r 3 .Ii . if I Q I Qin 1 5 A ,.' . Q Q .I . It gi 'vu 3' 53 i Ca 3 I .P li fr Q I fi II I . A Q .. ,X --- --. Y ---M.. . it 0 S77 JY E NTT .il I ."rn.. II t ONA B. McGLAssoN 'F I i Emu Mn: LIICDANIELS -37 Decatur ,' I' 1 Alarslzall .13 HBMH I li: M. E. 13.1 Wise C. Club. 1 III fi Chap: Student Ass't '23: Y. W. -- I Ona B. once decided to go home. iid, Iii During May fctcs she manu- Q? I ln attempting to make ready for her ,gl 3 ' II facturcd floral wreaths out of pale A- ' departure she discovered that III iq If pink crepe paper that resembled-ata lf K 1. Helen had her shoes. I ,Q distance-tie richness of American :ii 2. Kotton had her petticoat. , .1 ng I Beauty roses, 318 per dozen fstill ---- i 3. Nina had her stockings. 'II' 'I iif at a distanced fi, 4, Epsie had her hair nets. ii fi III She has a dislike for practice if , 5. Ed had her coat. 'i ix i' teaching under a Certain Individual -3 I 6. Evelyn and Ruth had her soap. ff. Q' IS-s-h-h. This is Ed's and my secretj .. I II 7. Helen had her suitcase. I II- H ul that amounts to a positive talent, lfi 5 8. Everybody had her hand- fill And her nimble fingers can create --- kerchiefs. i 1' I I banquet frocks that strike Fort 1 I 9. Her gloves were lost. Ig, li ' 'I Worth cold. 'l'hat's one side of Ed. 10. And her fur piece had dis- , 5 ' iq The other is a disposition that -4 appeared the same week-end that II .. II sounds like the property of the Angel ig- Pat went to T. I. P. A. 1. LL Gabriel and friend Adam when he 1 When each of these separate dis- I 'I , . II' took the apple Just to please Eve. R . coveries had been made, Ona B. I I I' I That's Ed all over, Mabel. What Tj I wired Aunt Maggie her regrets, and li II 1I pleases the other fellow, particularly -2- X smiling happily over her innocent 'I I if she rooms just across the hall, is W' self-sacrifices settled down to a ' - I certain to please Edna Mae, Any- W C. I. A. forever, dreaming happy , i thing she has is free for general use- -.. dreams, meanwhile of the pantry , S from her best beau unto her Ed. Q1 shelves at home, rich in minced pies I H note-books that always bear "A" --V. I' and pig's feet fboiledj, and at too I inscription. fi great a distance for tangible enjoy- Z We prophesy for her: A whole fe ment. string of tea-rooms for tourists, and --f F Her greatest asset isasound scheme herself the target of merciless for- 2:35 , of living that is the promotion of tune hunters at forty-five. gg mental poise and avoirdupois. A L - Literally millions of people who --- ' likeable person, who will always be Q, I' like her lots. if possessed of friends who demand a "I ' i 5 great, great deal of Ona B. And she fl if V, ff will never fail them. -- 'Is ,LH-ff -2-2554, .55-+-M---if-?'j"'-W I' ' .. ,Y ,A -, ...JI -,. .- Qlll l.J,l,i'I,, 7 -Q: ll 4 f ,.-.,,,,--,,,., .,-,,,- ,Al , YV, ,WAK QW ,Igg- ...-.,- ?-s-A L nn.n.l ,nu W--- -ef I --sf ,f T,- -,Tk UY,t. -ig FI 1 I If 5" f vi 1 -vii I QIIII I I i!,,1-.HJll I N IW. I :gn X, 'ix ,iyff fad 1 t 'W I ".-Qjfnf xii IV. . f iii I X Ufut.,f J JI I ii' . , Fw X K, f l I l I I I 'sf ' I II II :I',I'Ni1IViIi,i!MIl , I .et o Le .J nl gi LJ gl U Jg. I - rf. lg . .. j L I 1 ,.i""X .N ,E Q, -Txr-, f" 5 it K i ,L X. cf" .L. . 'i X I ..e. -, if ii' - y V N" iff' HX J-f I L Z, X" T rl-T' " '41 :Zig 1" I .eflf--r:"k A 7.11 R L I , xr! tilt O , -:i W. bca' rim xOEjf'e-gd .4,,C5,a"Cq', KP?-1:f":CA "3"'r-3--Q-1fe.:.,-:,-. is f 'fe RQ: K rp 1 A . J my .-ou: f . 1 F- : o Y -ay D L if A Q I. s jx 'weef 'unix l,"k1,f fc zflcv If! Z. V in ' ig AGN :rpms .r:g4'p""F'-11 rj-41, c,,,.4:--I-"'Ufl:':'-V 5 , , . , n,,--.n. . - .-, nn-, ,, , A. 4 - . '- X." V P ', f J l, ,. V ' - ' '-in - .' A fi,-,U - gl gm., 'j WY , EA- . 1 I H' Y l 49 QQ W E J 40' ,. J lla . 1' If . 'J jf, RY w sa . ,, .. ' MQ, , '-"wtf A In 4 i A! XX 'Wh '- .ff ..x KA f - ,, Y 7 YYY A TT A,-t i jiXxf' , -. I ll l E I 5 . I 5 ,H RUTH BIICKELBON :Q ANNIE BIILLER v Gonzales 535 f' Denton F "Ruth.' ' ! "Anne' ' , X 1 Chap: Athenaeum: Y. W. iii! I Villagers: Y. W. 'Q 1 1 Ruth, behind the Calf counter could T131 As irresistible as purple mist at 1. y W persuade King Tut. that hamburgers gg' twilight or the laughter of at fat man. I . 1 ' WGl'G.GSS6D13l3.l to lns future hfe and ,'f Anne QD.B2l.X1dSl'S through her days in 5' 1 1 happiness. She talks-not so much- iii unhurried contentment, making all - ' , but with results. Can do it equally if the rest of us envious of her dimples 1, I 1 well on aliving room divan, we wager. 15 and her right to use them on other I I Has a. pau' of brown, brown eyes, you ik, than Thursday nights. Honestly, she E. 1 know, and a way of twinkling them 33 has a way with her that would make 3 all of the time that makes us know. --f Nero execute a. cakewalk to the tune W ' Moreover, she goes in for all kinds ig of Yankee Doodle, should she so lv . of things collegiate and otherwise, L desire. ' 1 what time she isn't after them. For "1 Inimitable in manner, she is never- ' Ruth is always on the job. She could ggi thelesss simplicity itself, as unaffected record her grade hook with St. Peter J as a Persian kitty or a, lively fox or Dean Turrentine without fear of --J terrier. If she has a, single enemy, we W w expulsion. Q11 don't know it. We do know that she .L I We prophesy: That good soup and T1 has innumerable friends, Iv VI apple dumplings won't e her chiefest 3 We prophesy that there will always U ' 5 accomplisliments in life. T be some one ready to do a cakewalk . M' ig' ii for her, figuratively speaking. 1 I l '- , 'id "4 1: :H fn .11 ,- H LT. lg i edu yy . if 117 . , - - , fii x - "Hui t-'ef -Bur ,,..ff X ,A X I ff 11? , K f- - ' xx' S K I ' , ' ---- 4 ,al 7. -f uf '-1 A l- . Qnllo lj . ' 'P f' 7 . i Z Afffff J I my it y-.kieff 1 "J J A E U ll I L. ,ff N ff 5 ' Ky I Nf'lvx.f-A 1 -' Q X-A AG Q fi!! K!! xxx Q .5 ,, ! I. C ,d Ifxfspff' .ng ,. M Q - I. f 1221 , 444517 Y-?"'f" Xi' HS' Cow b i E., f 4 Y" .is-A. -.--ww, fs- eww eijyv .g,F'h::s..e,,,.1,f f'jfi"3 5 ' f " - 'AQ' lf'N, If , U iff" .sk FI 'h 'A ' ., fi , . J fr . fm' H 1 f ...fr V f L, , 'ff -- wr- 1, .Lf 1,586.1 K! xzffi is X- I X g..,t,xv:bHdwcN, V ig'-ew ,,q1,f,, all C! ! . I v J. r ,T Xf 5 if l Q i f 9' G lL ? 5 , if if ff? 0 'i ' 'if fl ii 1 lql tl -if Q ti L' 'V u i t l Qi K. I .5 if I CY 9 W" ' 'W' ' ' 1 ' N V .f r'-' Pt, . ,. ,.,A 1 4. n-. ?l,,..,- A FIT -"M" ' " HJXN .vi ll -. f' " ll X 1 SK 1 L i ' I G 1 . B, L. . 1 4 11 llluzy Ficfilgslfzs LIILLER, B. S. TIF i RACIEUIELEIEETIQIGS I i I W , A YA , -. JI lu E B ' Y SQHSLA E "Humpty Dummy" 1 A F In. Bef.. fr6ShIi1adbu15,ea,., fhfaryjjj ia 111 C1313 Igraxgatic Art Clubg Debate , l V p , franccs .lad a voca ary o ongt , "i ' .' - g - . . 1 , il words that made us fear for the '-- l ci.. Did YPU ever 505,51 ghmpsg behmg i , 1.6 V. - . D -, , . --- 1 --- those little gold-rimmed specs? , 1 W putatxon of one amel Webstery-, - Th , , . . 'M S'ncc tho ssin of four ears how-K+ 1 . hh 3011 Ve missed the cheerfuust ' ii lil ever andpirlie icquiringyof Seniorfff' L' Sight of Whole bunches of gleeful l : I I perfection, She talks so that even wcjli I tl imgS.W110 RPG always 011 D110 1013- i 'x' can understand her. ' lj anshleadyd I I. dn . Vt inf: 1 What is more, welbliiyed on tliel-Yi in 0911113 ehgfeinrgfgxgiilil gl-53230038 W If 3TiTTJl?ie??ntZTn2:XliEQ.i HH Shiuxigifi' 5? night- on hiv Pf 3.111211 meh will Of Q ll I, , I, hi. - fi -, d . , V: Helen Francis building, and played ' ll -ll i' dbbun Oh me at Gmc em an omg'-, H Humpty-Durnpty in an abbreviated ll Ei 1 ,, too. But durmg the series of games..t i ,, . . , , Y H 4, I ,il she never called UTIHICV' even once- A' 1 Slut and FL mp hat' blggel than me " for the lack of breath, and foughtfi ig- was-It Lamf S159 has lone f0fV i I wi liken warrior against the invinciblef?Jgi qua! Oh m 5' ancf' majt '3HPu'L -1 -I l Juniors so that by some marvelous--i Ir. Mhfhh ROSS hhd HVG Uf the Slnmest fl E- , ' means ' the Score! at the end of uhelj I if costumes of oul. whole recollection, rl second half stood 5-2 in the Seuior's 'K - hhd the background She fumlshed W -' il favor! li Q 1. for Liame would haye done credit to a, i l 'Q i 1 She hasbcenunfailing, co-open-ative,l Q W Pfaduate of Interim' Deck- House ' ' 'I interested in everv activity of thee - Haus- and the F- A' A- X 3 1 F ' I' Class 'and always af part of the sllenti Q. 3011100116113-S Said that She Vemiflded ' I' I i 1 nineftcnths that keep things goingy-4 1: L them of a, little brown wi-en who I ' " . . . " ,- S 521 keeps on singing just for the fun of We prophesy for her. The a.Li7a1n--S E, . . ' . . . ment of her goal, whatever it may bex doing W- But Grace 15 U1 no Wlso with friendship and ladncss all thei S Wily. sl f- Q , Z !,.. lf ' X ffl 'K r-1 domestic. At least, we've never seen indications of such-and hei- succcss in thc World of drama, indi- cates a, career that will turn Forbes- Robertson in l1is grave-from envy. VVe prophesy for her: Footlights and audiences that reach from Man- hattan to Hong Kong. .,-....s-, I f - . fit ' '11 TAY 'W fl Dlllflll iff jlllllisigelllll. I 1, fi . XX KN X-e1f 1.f L.. .. -x A L LJ ff xx .I K f -x 1 x .Y- F1 A, ,X 4. X. , -gsfzgge - ,g 5-if 1 .-. were ,M -g 3,----fee l :f-T .-f s-as .-- , 5:-. W. -, , , ,, -was 5 C' i g f f. 4,, ' f, 2 , K 5, l. J mws.f.g fl .f--lf,4'.f"9.iiA'Zf'f"'?f? it . 2 ' ft V 0 V fr 5 .Q Q .W Q F S i . w 1 l K A QU ' If l 3 L I 'V 1 N .. 5 w , 'Ie' xg lm. t ll A i Z E, fl lr .- g Ly , , - ., .. Y I I3 ' I ' ' "M" ,es W--T----M-fa-as ' -'s - ,l jx ,,- EBTELLE MoN'rGoM1-mv, B. A. br, aff LULA MOORE, B. L. I. ill Whitewriglzt, Tr-ras ,K fig Winnsboro, Texas is M. E- BS Y- W- C. A.: Student --I fjji M. E. B.: Dramatic Artg Debatcg 1 Asst. in Library. n fT I -V Y. NV. C. A. VI Endowed with the lovehness of a Ql' ' 1. Her hair really shonldn't be bobbed. .!- Dresdenlady who has gossamer-spun YQ 1 I jf' It spoils the picture ofalittle southern I hair. with Shafts Of 30111 in 10, and :gf -- lady, unschooled in wickedness, but 1 colorful cheeks and eyes. she has. H Q il "well-up" in the matter of the latest ton, the quaintness of a Reynolds 3, I 1 flavors for mint-juleps and corn l study. so that Estelle has never fl , L batter-cakes. But it's just as well entirely become an integral part Of ,K i gig that the hair is bobbed, for she's a I. Blue Serge Hill. I -V l -if staunch believer in the 18tl1 amend- " Somehow, she belongs with foun- .. .V ment, and the only battercake she ' trains dedicated to Pan, trelised rose ...Q 1 fl knows of is the one she glimpses in I gardens with casual wzsteria climbers, A3 fl the mirror after a reading examination , russet benches and Victorian llschues 'fl L- under Miss Justina. 5 :I and furbelows. Perhaps Estelle's ml r li Oh. yes, she elocutes. And inci- 5 1923 modernity protests against our f- dentally, the senior play was an thus designating what her setting 'E ' iii excellent result of the same. should be. In Ilagenating realism, , jj Lula says that she's thinking about , lt Estelle knows what the ingredients 5.1 f-5 school-teaching or going to school 1' l of a. cream pull' are, and her hand- -4 Q1 some more, But "specials" from Il ,N made sowing basket contains threads, .il W ill Burleson advise us to advise tha.t she Nl K l needles and other domestic appoint- H, Y- indnlges in a course in Practical I i ments for any emergency. 71- ji Cookery before she departs from us l English and Math. too. Y ,-- henceforth. We rin-ophesy for her: Promenades ,Vg gg He won't bear talkin' to, when the throng 1 lilac and rose leaf gardens in 1 fi biscuits is burned, Luly! I the early twilight: a frantic search for V' 1. - We prophesy for her: Longer hair, the lost collar button at eight the if longer hours, and a long. glad life. next morning. With accornpani- , , ments. L l Tj' i. ll j. .,, - il ff fp" Ita :: 1 1. V. . -V ggfif irdj? . v : TT! N L - 3 f 'ill i 'WJ-. , 1 gggg A 4,h,?,-,n.h' 'T " fm' " r. 'T Q A T .-h---w..-, .fi J . F if X' .lwi---0 -- -----ff .-.1 w, - f'- -'- . by-N I , l'5r.f'511l:lf-lpn-1 Q l l of-L-A I , ll 1 5 .-af' X41 VNV' W: at W I IL ' 'L ,, N, .'-, .lagfl j 2, ' 1lmHllxP7d"VW W lf. ,ll . Us 1, Llf damn 'W 1' l i s in mfg :ff-l , ,Tl-llitl' -- 'Q-ff'---' "---' 'Ak I t W Q IU, FL X si ,,,.-...,,.,- 1: 'pfff XA rj- j xx -T...f f Ag -f ,Amg- ,I J. 4 t P 4, l it - . Q, Sf-5" isp, 1, "-!- V 4 cv- ! Jan -1. ,vs V..- ...pgs h 4 l '? li i fi .L 'I b 5 1 'O e f i Q, i Hg 'Y E i .L l r ff' . . "nfl ll' 1 . W 1? 'Q 'Q . J lil X , ii 1. 4 l, wg 'I' Xi J ' V il. 'Q J . egg- :st'b?"Ra. "ie--Q.-, . -LY We-1 - 2fi""s ' --an W- TRIP' sl K' 9 MPP- mfg, .- .f.,j-0-0' 5' W9'A"tY ""'?-'ff-I ' L j iff 11- -'-Q 4' af rf' X A? isis f., .F Q- ,, ,5k3f9L'Z6c2Cfz!QLgfg.'fc' .ssh W ' NADINE IVIORGAN. B, A. Ector, Texas NNW.. Press Club: Treasluer Class '22: Students' Council '23g Asso.-Editor Daedalian Monthly '23g Student Assistant '23. Nadine looks like a. Spanish senorita, not full grown, and she acts like a wiggle-tail or a tad-pole, or whatever it is that won't keep still. Now. would you think that a. girl like that would be literarily inclined? No, you wouldn't, but she is. Be- sides, she is one of those girls who wreathes the face of Dean Turrentine with radiant smiles when he looks over his list for recommendations. No rebukes from grouchy county superintendents on account of her grade card, you can bet. When she left us, way 'fore we had finished, because she already had too many credits, we felt an awful loneliness and wondered why she wouldn't come back. What we'll do all the succeeding years of our life we haven't decided. We prophesy for her: Muscular rheumatism if she doesn t cease her wiggleness. fi. ' A' -W' " "4 W' --7 '4""r IDA Moss, B. S. Houston, Texas M. E. B.: Y. W. C. A.: President Houston Club. With a diminutiveness that refuses to bring the hands of the scales 'round to the hundred mark, Ida directs the wavering footsteps of some thirty young Houstonians, practice teaches, assumes the juvenile role in senior class productions, and impresses C. I. A. professors with her profundity. The adage, "little but loud," is not even apropos in Ida's case. She goes about getting things done, and you don't know what she's about until she produces the results. She has two weaknesses, and we are only permitted to mention one. He is a brother who openly adores this tiniest member of our senior class. and who has his name ever so often in the personnel of the Lass-0 column. We prophesy for her: The adora- tion of somebody eIse's brother, and all the accompaning complications. Ulilll gzniiiyi 1 - " r X 7 ' .g.,---,,-lf i -X I Li .. .. ' 3 , 'Lf 1? 1 "rg :L ' if 'i-'E 1- ..- J lf' .. -4 - -W C i '.'1f1f."'l we-7. - -V . ..I4-,gilli-i I' - - -qi i' :T J ,nl qu -- ' 'W i ng 'X ', NX ' . fi in L I4 1 U L 1 -5. V. 'I' IM . ' -,j'ii",: fi f N :H Ji HEL, U l,xL J X ,fl I X XJ Agn f X :Rv 1,S:2,x,R 9 v 'ff W -:G KDJ X Lf 1 is Q 9 G' ,E- H. .1 4 1 Q fl ,xx Xi L1-f ,f '7' .1 ll X 1 I 1 1 1 1 11 '1 , 1 l 1 1 'M11 W ! 1 1 ' 1 '11 , , :,., 1 r rf,- is -V, fe ,rg L .75-new n A , , -Ce - , -41445 C 'Lt 3 C "lf-fu-wg,-..-,-.45-fe 'fs' 1' ,Q LF- . gf Zseefjj get X912 fcrffxilfzfg Qin. 5 I Q Y "'x"f7+-4. if-.s4ae Y ,. -sz-' "J 5.22. . 1 1 11' 1 1 ,-1., '1 ,, ,.1,1 11 .1 ,V 111.1 . 1 Hu . - 37 I ,1,,..,.g.n..,n---,n,,-n,- f if ,A H D MAMIE KAE NUTTER, B. L. I. Bmzmcn. NUSSBAUM, B. A. l. 3- Ijmrimay Texas Grousbeck, Texas .K-A 5 HK.. "Sl1Ck!l.': "PENIS" Tim- 1 1- fl' Y. W.-: Pros. Alice Freeman Palmer: Pres, Karle Wilson Baker' Club: -gl 1 l Dramatic Club: Debate Club:Cl1a.p: Pres. Ca Co Club 21- 22, 22123: W , fd SemorP1ayg Shakespeare Club. Y. Llusical Comedy: Soph Stunts: V- I 1' 1 Mamie Kae is the girl our mothers Senior Hockey Teanm. ggi, A gn would have us be rand we hate to .haven t decided .yet whether 71 I K ruin that statement by any further Slick is 1-tbsolutely hair-brained or 3-1' ii. characterizationb. deeply philosophical. Miss Overton Y I 11 Incidently, tho,her voice has in it says that the insane brain and the .4 1 -f undercuz-rents of spring brooks at bxglianleefcmf geiexnihis are sslgiairated lay i' ' T." flood timeg and when she cleigns to a. rea 1 we s a warn . c regar - - 314 use it-not too selclom and not too ing her respirationj. Anyhow, she ig f - often-she has complete control of it cfm gett, by withH more 1121011581158 'J W, anglvgf uirtoo. K cever y nan can arrison is er- --1 is at famie ae reminds us most or is it Bud Eisher we mean?. I il ' of is cool. grey steel. She is flexible A born mimic, her rendition of JJ ,jj and yielding but with a. reserve Vaehel Lmclsay in the throes of The TL. jg strength and a tenacious unbreak- Chmeislc 1N?.ahtz1zgaIed alone, shogild -- 'id ablenes? fif you get what we meanj win er ame an ortune. ut -- gj seldom ound. wonft, which is rather top bud! TE -- 'Fui-therrnore, Mfamie Kee is the Lilge most of us .Slick has her il ii kind of girl ,we clnn't mind telling hobbies. the sarne being a. weakness - sg things to.tr1v1a.lor very, very serious, for ."Jewd1c1ous. hurnor and a pro- .- L for she can console or laugh -one into chvity for inaking friends, Perhags - -T' happiness with equal facility-and the latteili hinggzs somewhat on t e -- f- knowsi what things cannot be re- ormer an per 'tps not. ' fi peate . I We'tl trust her with anything, Ti , 33 In fact, her only fault is an abhor- mcluclmg tour? besg: bgzgux, .sure og gg X ,- relncel of a tendency to avorclupois, generous rea men. ere is rnuc Q' 1 W ic expresses itse in rantic that we might eulogize her for and 2 ' ei desires for Victrola, records or a, clear LH'llCh hwe'd like to-but then-you - J ZZ- tgont halwwxth anh iilftermagl of now er. l :n ruises. ewere wit ergwe now. We proiphesy for her: Health, F ff We revelled in her sense of humor. wealth. am wisdom-not because of Y- 1 WVe prophesyz. That she will give early rising, however. 'ff-1 up starches atthirty-five-for a while, 5, jj until she regains her sense of humor. " ' I A 'R ' Ax ' ' A fa Ang X. .- - .. - -- -- -l -.- ...nnj , . , St. ll, .VJ,,Q,xy.'g,,Y Ynfriifi-A-Aingl 7 X I X 41,1 11 lUllfUw1f1f121 Mftwwl 1Vf.Jf111lfW1111l1fIl i. l,.,,J1.1 . i"Xv X N ' " 1.11.1 x',f 1-NJ' ll ..1.y Nb, 4" l y gg 15 L-O 5.4 E. ff -ss -'f 511 ' f. Mf:sf5ip - .sur ,, . fr-11 fx fefvrf- ff' 'l '-f fa 'fit ' ' 1""fe'sfs 9.3-1-sea-fe-P +L" 1 Qwgffii' if -cs swfgg 1? me .512 C, 1112.5 4EL,.,.-.1Q, .gf fx - I C Je, an -we 47 1 1. 5' ' .1 11213 1 yd .-,, wif. . J ,, 115 '14, A , F1' ' fy 0 11 Lil 1811.41-1 ,.1-,f.i1f 4?Lf'1f.fzf.fJfZ, ffffo x'f1"11"'t' lg H1211 .1 1 :gf ":.:- AF HA k ,1:,.,-af 1 H xl I I lp .3 -E? 1 .L 1- '--esepfff ..5.s.q, if--JC A Ax k 1 1. 51 1 . It 1 A 11- 1 if 4 X ci - 1 11 ' 1 1. 1 1 1 11 1 4. 1 1 1 1 1 W '14 I ' 3 fn -' ll 1, 1' 1 F 1 1 1 1 .1 1 . 1 11 1 4? Q 11' J W k I2 ' 1 11 7- 1,11 1 .1 '.1 .11 1 T .1-. W' ' 1 11- 'lf 11 gr I we CI in ' Q 1 '13 1 L- 1 l O 11.1 is . . 1 1 Q I 5? 1. Q- - 1 . 'W' a" '1 "VX- ll vw-"Wo'ofo o'wm'1"o 51 1as11'111l 311 gg. 117' 11 li 1 1 LEAN 01HAnn0w, 13. S. hx 'ff Mx'n111I.E OLIVER, B. S. 11 1 1 I 1113 1 11' San Angelo :Ti 1-1. Abbott 1 1 11. 1 11 1 1 M. E. 13.1 Y. W. o. A. 1 51 12 "Jackie" 1 1 1 11 1 111 1 11 .The IHKGS of Iiillarrwnsleamlne ML ,T M. E. 13.1 R. L. s.: Y. W. c. A.: 1 1 1 1 11 11 with the sheen of silver ln winter '-3 1 , . pl-es. White Sweater Club. 1 1 1 .1 111 st-a,r-lightg the lips ofa Thomas Moore 1 3 1 E Happy as the day is Igng, Myl-113 1 I 1 1 111 .51 Just after k1ss1ug.t1l1e Blarney Stone: h. 1 L 1-eminds ug of an effe1-veScQng.JaQk- 1 1 11 .1' the voice of a. stlll breeze from over -54 1 imthc-BOX' continually Usprmgmg., at 1 1 1 11 ' ' 1111 Phe SWWPS of Imsh 1210011111113 with 'wo 1 C- surprise. There is nothing she Won't 1 ' 1 .' ' 1 'l1 Just 3' bw of the Sen' S f1'fL3'auCe.m T X -1 do if she can-and nothing she can't. 1 Q I1 1 , 11 Its 1600111655: 6110 50115, Of 2111 I1'1Sl1 fx 'T Through the three years, we have 1 - 1? 1 111 1 1-11 maid and her lover gusts as dayvn L 1: known. he,-1 Wehayrglearned to expccg, 11' ' 1 "1 1 N11 Comes LEP from llellmd the hills N 11 salt-rising bread Cwhich has always re- 1 A 1 1 11 1 11 11 OVGITODDIHE 1110 Sl1111111Z laikesv and sg L mained moreor less ofa. mystery to usb, 1 1 .1 1 1 11 11 the l16al'l7 of It all: ,of l1'0l11Hfl1 ,ind jv -1 enthusiastic stump speeches, for or . 1 1 1 1111 11 laughter, and red llps and smllnrg .jd W against, anything you avenft' and 1 1 1 1' 11 1 CYGS1 alld the .P'3f1C9. of I"01fmd.S "jj l. spectacular exhibitions of ahletic 1 1 1 1 11 11 11 WHWVS U1 me night mme- That. ES gf proclivities, Sho's an anomoly, and 1 I 1' 11 our LQHI1 0 H8-1'l'0WYTf21111l1 and WS .. 'L you czmn't get around it: mzuors in 1 1 11 ' 1-1 hm' we 11 bo after mlsslng Coma June! il' 1 cooking and athletics! And' expects 1 ' 1 11 111 , 1 .We D1'0Dl10SY1 A P11 of 0' 110115521 it 1-1 1 l'0COI11D'l6l'ld2l,l7i01'lS in both, wluch she'll 1 1 1' 1. 1 1 1 D18 01' two. and Sl111lY'filC0d 1911111115 -li get, for wllether she is using her good 1 -1 . 1 1 1 about the door. right arm in the making of ba,pter.or , 1 - 1 17 of a. basketball goal, she does it with 1 1 1 "H 1 ' an expediency and sru'ety of purpose 1 1 K 1 that assures success. 111 1 1 VVe prophesy for her: Acres do- 4 g lx ' voted to the raising of dogs and man- 1 Q 1' lklyrtle in charge. ' T lf: -H L .. f.. -. HT 1 If 1 11? 'Q ' 111 1111.11 "-1 1-" 1' - rllrl ' --..."'1 .-...4.-..-.---- - 1 '- 'ff . ,fr -- 1 .-.11 ': an . eil--f :ELL 2'-fl.-? 'ff -Li? eff-" 11 "f-:-11--Ao" 1 1 .1 ' 1' 11fll1f 1.2-.1 "i?iEi.,' ""7l1.. --J,-Zi., Eg: 1,1 Y iz ,v...sss,.,'-...A ...L -.42 1911 S11 LFG 1111111 .1 - --U ff 1 L -Q.- . 1 111-15 .- 11'1k1f-' 1. .' 'I f-wg---- -v-"k1 11:71- a ' -1? 'f 1 .',. -, -3-:.-Q: 1112- 1 lf .1 ' 'I ,,9' xg 11 1 ' - 1515, "1 -1 I P V A i gg -H-uv! 1.11 6 1: -...ix 1 .1 511, Km'-"1s.rV,.YVY-L-Qi.-1:1 -. . -T .... si. . ..i.S,,if 1' 1' 11?-'1-1i'11 11... -1- ee- ef A 11.-.1 iff '1 ii-. .1 'f -Adm or iff 11 1 1l"!L1"1' 4.11 - 1'11' 1 311' I1 ' 1 1 31, 'L F 111 1 'l1f,l.1hsll1l11 lV11, 1 ,tu 111-. 1 111 '111 1f" 1 ' '--,111 1111 -11. 'll' 1 1,111 1:',f..111' 11 111' 1 .1 11 . -.1 111' 11 ,Q-,Q 11'1 .1 11 111. lA,..11 1. .l11 X13 f ,'11111 1 111l'1.1 1111 1 111 11 1111111 1 '1l1l' 1 1 . 1 1 1 Y. -. 1. L. ,11.!U.J 1 1 ' L L+ nw" sjig' '11 s 31 M 11311, . 1. 1-1-we he-1+ 3 1 1- E ' y. : V E 1,---.L T,,,1 -.,f""T', 1. ., . lux x.1.,a-.--7' .,,,-.:g.1a,-:'1g:.1l:Ff1.- '1 1. ' -1. .1 ULJ W. N 5 I, v .5- F T 135'i5f1?4fll7f..-s...!'S N' T25 0 1--t,L'vf..-ef,211 'eff ' fs 'P 'ffm . , A 6 lx WA 1 A A-'yr 'K V L I A ' I I A n-I,ji5,f"3 1 ,Ax ,F 1? ,1 f ee .I.f'?Lf!r"f4C?!f!vf!'1".7j"'f' 1 ' ' 1 1 Lf. k1..f:,, gs" -gin .L I , ,W 'H' ' 6 X VR 'Q Axe.-1..f1-'J -' gig, l D 2 r 5 1 1 1 e 1 U4 , 6 A r J L H 1 v . st 1 1 A 9 .-2 3 1' Q L 'fb .E 5 7 Q f l l 1 1 .f 4 i . 1, 113 1 , CD iz 4 L? .9 5' 4 xl f .5 l .2 , . If ,-..,,- , ,, ,A V-mx, ,Y e -M--.-de-We s . 1 ,filly I 1 F . V ,I SADIE Omvmn, B. S. - W Hazm.. Onn, B. A. I ' fi San Antonio, Texas , - f ' Putnam, Texas I , M. E. B.: San Antonio Club. ' L Y. W.: M. E. B. ll 1, 5 Sadie has many things to be thank- . A constant contradiction is Hazel. , Q j gil lior: blacki bllack tlilaig, and blvzlg, glust when ion think yglcilu have her, gm: , 1 ac eyes, as es a a nove s , f-f scover - els some ng ese. u LL ? we know, would take pains to mention ' '- x then, she izlays for you, and you are ,1 K I and afperfeclt oligle cgmpgcacitoln, and a 1, j assuredi ,for dhgr plagingf is Hazel, ., , gi o s eec . e as, r ermore, 1, exquxsi e an ne. or our years 1 1 ll a lot ol? grey under the black. that Y' Hazel has gone to school with us, to 1 Ii ' enables her to take her grade card --i 5 Sunday Sc ioolg been late to classes .1 - to the Registrar without a qualm. and to meals with alarming regu- 1 1 I Sadie has a fault tho-'deed she T., larity, and never once have we seen Q if has: she has been tardy to meals as fs her out of humor. Perhaps this is . 1 W many times as any other senior, and 41 accounted for by her Van Winklely 'Q , 1 with as little regret. In fact, she ,Q tendencies. Dana says the only ,., , 1 doesn't deluge one with her con- difference between Hazel and old Rip 1 . . scientiousness at all. Still she's one himself is that Hazel allows none of gl, 11 , of the "mora1ist" girls on the campus ' her accoutrements to rust: she likes 11 1 1 and one of the greatest friends. ,Q to eat too well for that. 1: i 1 j We prophesy for her: Perfect -A We prophesy for her: Big and I 'll I cquanimity when the gas leaks, .1 enthusiastic audiences: Hazel in 1 1 1 , and a part in every feminist move- evening dress that. enhances her . , I 1 ment in her home town. loveliness, and an 1rate c o nc er t 1 1 1 I . manager. 1 1 Q1 , 3 1 3 .- if '11 A X. 3, I Ia ' f . jail' .lg K I ' I 1 .' , .k i:-- i-s -gy Lan'-f: -, -Q.,-:ref A - f. Y ,. ' .-L 'V , :Fl Y - n.-:,1,,,--R -iff, lf' ' m .:i1--in II M11 lk 2 .: r. -1 -1,-f -L,.1---FSE. ,,,,,, 1- 14 'D I W 1 A -- 3 ' o 1 1 s1'i'n A swnf.. 2 , .1 ff , J poem- .- . -nnnnfni L. ,n .m W-, ,Hay 1 W " fr. 1 ,1 1, 'X -.,n,.--,-,,, Y . ne., 1 - -. X 3' ,'-. .fhf f '1 jfs' L -1 . ' .5 'E' "gi" g"""' J" ' .gift 1 W A '-1 i. y"1i , I ""'fa. f' i 1 ,. lIllg41lI,,,-ml,Ji M111 , 1 I . . yy iw y 1 1 1 ' 1 . 1 1 1 r 1 1 .1 ig, ff . ' 1 I 1' ,, V 1 5 I1 Hideki ,1 i 1 1' .1 1, NK- V ' H' 1.11. 1f1:e ,ww 'ff U lxl r E 1 1.1 Ui 41 Ll . ldll -R ff' -' 12:4 -5:33. K-A XJ4jf'-1 K -Txwf?--X,f'A' - 1'-I-.1Qsjf-X inf! - Vt .-, ,. -- - n n, howl.---,,nl.lll,-4--n?-:...-,g ..- - - . , in v. .J 1 'gre - 4 Q. v l if L Q 5 x f' l J l W H fl 1. 5 5. s fi I Q. , iz 'f J 4' I .-1 l L . .T . ll p ,l E U A ,ni T I 0 , I 4 . 6 Q fs- 1. 'L'l1s,,.,XK,k i - ,mf ' T 'gn-5 Qyz ff . Ay- -f ' ' - .R ,XHVP V . .MA ., 1:-4'z':" " scN1i44-. 'C lil, A ir - ' -- U--1"'-fears" " U AA- ' I: fb -s , 1 .Q rf' 1 . ,. f f lr. tx - " -, .. , ' --f 'R .. A M A jnxu flfr. fllixyfll. ry t V A' 'a'H'aI 1:-.s , ., ,-i.r" " -1- Jr... gl .- l... A, Vx-l A - e si ,tf's'-Am --Q .,.Q x "Ni,fLi?i Jomwls PARK, B. L. I. N f9j JOSEPHXNE Pnznnlu., B. S. Denton, Texas I1 if West, Texas ..J0,. ..J0,, . M, E. B,: Pres. Dramatic Club: Secretzu-y and Treasurer Debate: Y. W. C. A. There are many reasons why we think so much of Jo, the first ol' which is Jo herself. "Winning personality" is a. trite wary to say it, but it says ll lf i wi l, E E25 Atheneaumg M. IJ. B.g Y. VV. C. A. All Jo needs to make her an out and out Bolshevik is a, strip of red cheesecloth and a, lack of the equili- briziug common sense, which she now possesses in abundance. Jo has de- cided views on every subject in the if Nl lil if ,ri H "ai, lot." She's a l'G2lidi1'lg student ztnd V: universe from the way to meet un- thalt, says ai lotg pzrrticularly regarding li g employment problems to the necessity gidustqy and ability and popularity. for the introduction of lemon pies nee t iere was 2L Junior play and Jo 7- into dormitory menus, and she o -- had zu leading part in it: and .then ,Y presses her opinions with the con- there was zu Senior play and agam .Io ' l viction of an Uncle Jo Cannon and the stiu'red. you have much then from lg? e1oIquence of a, Bryant w mic 1 to .rows 3 o is unique in ot er ways: She is d Hortsbgity 1!su't trelligated to 530 3 l a, domestiel art studianth with adven- .rumauc epar rnen , owever. ' e 1.7 turous Len dncies, wiic may lead to IS equally proficient-at baking bread 1 iff the sawing of the digestive systems of tend Expressing opinions and making 1 lb, nuilny an African chieftiari. rien s. A o sum up: she is :L dead game ood NVQ: prophesy for her: V After Emer- ,L sport and a. jolly comrade. g Soni gaerlgps, tie? of lgroadway , V30 prxgpllesylfor herzh The rialfor- zinc oar is on ie Jl Joar s. 5 Il1Zl.'10l10 somet ingorot er-per a,ps the solar system, as a, result of her A living. Iii, F: 1 Li, , rf'- -"i 255 Q gg ii? is :lnw Y . ,., ,. .-.Lili L2----,Y Y , 'L' 'i nj 1 e . ,ix fl .- l Y W X! if ,H ' If 1, '1 V1 ' 1 , ,. l fn' f R rf f 1 ia KQLQ l Wm l H ' .ll s I L . Q , . X l ,ti Vs.. X A 'x J ,fx X J TJ by fl- :ff il 4. 'T 1 1 if 3 'l 'J U5 ,L FP If 4 ill l gn W! I .1914 1 lf 77 'AF r, -- is -. "W 1 --rv - L 3 T'Xv5,.,1Zz" - "' -f, 4- 7, ,. Y .1.A.-:gs .. nfffr 31 If T Q . .. . X, x. ,N ---2-'JMZAQ1---, ia, ,A .K ul , ...S ri -fwfa' ,J4Zfr12?zfQQ'ffi H3 'WUT'-h . , .. S fi dnnyl ,,,s,Q-N-' , -:f '50 OUIDA PINER, B. A. Texarkana, Texas -'Pfw' Press- lil. E. B.: Texarkana: Press Club: Pres. Ass'n Ed. of Lass-O: Basketball: -Volley Ball: Student Volunteer Conference '23g S o ph Stunts. When Pat laughs the world laughs with her-it couldn't help it if it would, for Pat's lauih is as infectious as smallpox and muc more delightful. She does it often, too, to her credit, and the good of mankind in general. Pat was a Fish when we were Soghs, but she is much more energetic t an we, or at least she was until she joined us and got demoralized. Now she gets out of as much work as any of us and a great deal more easily somehow. Perhaps it is the laugh again. She has a. heart as big as the Grand Canyon and more elastic than India rubber. No wonder she doesn't have enemies. We prophesy for her: That she will ma e a spiffy chaperone when she is forty. She won't grow up until that time. . -7, VELMA D. Ponrnnrxnnn, B. S. Vernon, Texas Athenaeum: Chaps: Y. W. O. A. Robert Louis Stevensonsg Panhandle: Pres. R. L. S.: Sec. Chap: Soph V. B. Team: Soph B. B. Team: Senior B. B. Team. If Velma had lived in the early eighteenth century, Pope wou1dn't have had a. chance, for Velma is capable of positively blighting irony. It is tempered by the fact that both Velma and the victim know that she doesn't mean a word of it. There is enough power in her erectly carried head to run ten dynamos and a Ford coupe through black mud on a rainy day. But if Velma is aware of it, she doesn't let us know it. In fact. Velma keeps council with herself about most thingsg we have intimated before that she is a wise person. And, by the Way, she is startlingly athletic. We pfophesy for her: That she will ma. e a. humdinger of a dietitian in any boys' school. f T W Pr 1 a In 2 1 1 X X xx All " B I 1 If llgzgpf L ie .1 K lllltslllllip Nnfi, L... .1 .. 1+ 'ik-1--si- .. . ,Jeff wiv 24? 'H 'Q' h D3 " 15' Us-,,,-. Yk Y' "i" :J.Qs--Q-gF.,g5--5"5?'-!g"4l" ' '?1e-2:4 5:7-l'r--33 8 i 173 v ,A-P - F 1 in ,X ,. x - Q 4' e . f I' - - .. if 'K 7 .ara M10 f jf' f V KV ' ' 'f ff vf5""V Vs sf' 'of-,5,g, Q H., 4,1 for 1.11 lflffi, -,-bf ' 'f-0 1- 111- , ,w ga.,-rf' ' 1?-c-r-ag-.cg -sb-'sv-"P" 4' ALLINE POLLAHD, B. S. 14 Paris, Texas "Polly" Betsy Ross Club: Y. W. She was perfectly content to talk at the senior "banquet" and she adores dancing. We wonder why? However, she adores talking, too. to the right people: and we can't blame her. We do ourselves. Alline doesn't lack seriousness- oh, no indeed! She takes an intense interest in ncw movements, par- ticularly in furniture costs. Perhaps that's why she takes house plans and iterates that she enjoys it. lklay also account for the deluge of budgets for the home that has come upon her in recent dais. Reckon? Anyhow, er energy is unfailing and it is rivaled by her laughter and her wit. We prophesy for her: The result of hor foods and house-plans study. Why not? ,,,,:...... s ,. Y Y ggi! NAVA PUCKETT, B. A. Annona, Texas' Y. W. C. A.: M. E. B.: Karle ztfilson Bakery Volley Ball: Basket- a . Nava is the worst history shark in school. and rumor has it that she goes in for laurels in four other courses as well. She has a propensity for getting things done, and she isn't very serious about it. She wears clean. stiif, starchy Peter Thompson dresses that somehow sustain N ava's dignity. There is a lurking, shadowy light in her eyes that indicate a belief in fairies and gnomes, but she doesn't divulge this weakness when she tells you the results of the Reform Bill of 1832 on English society, or discusses, with equal gravity, the economic development of England after the Napoleonic struggle. Nava has another weakness that we have divined, and that is puns. She surprises you and alarms you at the most unexpected moments by the sudden twists that she gives to your utterances. We prophesy for her: Pedagogical fame and author of an accepted history text. lilllullletlllll Fil-xl i J ' up I ii . Ne. 11. -give Ti Y-Yg:,,:c1Yl,wk I V i A A-Y ' A ,FV Jwzzn. VA" li N I-QW-Y .E kdpgr 'f -Af' fs. .g-.,--J,.,:7,g.,,A,?,,5 an -a ' 43: My 1 iff' I fry QI , H' ' .- 62621. ff 1011. I . .rf 5 .I-is it rf 1 ' 4. -I ' , -,I If-, CI XII: LJ I 'Nm 'P' i'2"0 :J 4 Q HI-EW .-, I I yd H ' 1 - -- H L-'A -I -- ----f I l . m ' I 'I 5 1 I I" I Pl I, fl .I 1 If 'L . ' I5 I . :' I ' ' A v f I f -I I J, if In I TI A if If G, I ' r MI. II II , . I I I C3 I 5' I i. A Iv I I I II I -. ,I J . ,. Q I I CI, II II I . II . I I I--ss-M .- . -H 4... . 5 .. . , I I FI l wi I--- Q 3 X A me fmnl. H ,X 4- n..,,.,,--,N M, -1 I. ' IV RUTH Poser f LExLA PYRON IIII I I I I Sherman fit I: Sar Antonio I I Il I I- I Austin College, '20, '21, '22: IJ If Pres. Dramatic Clubg Junior Play: 'I II I I II I Sherman Club: M. E. B. -gi I g senior Play: Y. W. 0. A., M. E. B. , I I ' I ' I Ruth came '50 US Willis Year fl'0111 -- I ' f Leila demonstrated in the senior 'II I QI I I ' I Austin College. She is a peppy little 1 ' I ,TZ class play, "The Charm School," that I I I- U I ' girl with brown eyes. a natural born EJ I 5 a, man can be a hero and have brains. ' I II I . talent for Latin and a QISDOSIUIOII 'VI I .- too. Leila is the dramatic back- ' I ' ,I I .I that never needs dry-cleaning! Ruth -1 I 1 bone of the class of '23, She IS an I I I. ' is a suacy little Johnny Jump-up 'ZLI I -- "all-around" girl with a real and I ', I Umember her last name is Poseyll gil I 11. pleasing personality, with brains, I I I I wh? hasvaahhosit olil friends, boys ang 'TQI 'i ' engrgi and C1'lHi'I'II1. 1We know she I I QI ' gn' s. 1 ou er energe ic ai 3 Y Ai wi e success u a Ways, cause- I I the senior hockey team would have 32 I T. well-she has talent and ideals. As I' I ' I I geen a fmserable fa1lure,f atnd the -,I Lv home-makter, so-star vlsglth J. hBarrg- I I , emor cass minus one o 1 s mos 4' - more, or eac er, we ow t at s e ', II I capable members.. if 1 will accomplish an eminent success. IIIII' ,I Our prophesy is longer than our II ff j In her four years here, Leila has made I I I, II' I theme. It is: A delightful blog- 3 .4 many friends, and her rcord is an I . I I I I raphy as an English-Latin teacher -I ' 5 'i enviable one. We love her-and ' I I , with a close-up of "and so they lived lI ff' better still-respect her for her worth. . II I I I most happily ever afterward." Y- W'e prophesy for her: A brilliant I, I II I I I I I , P. S. Red geraniums, whooping 43 iii career as director of the Byron I, ' If II, ' II cough, and a Ford coupe. -I If 5 Moving Picture Corporation. or as I I I II I Ll 1. partner in the business of Kitchen, I , II I ,XII II 5" Crib. and Car-fare. 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NP 1 X, svS,-,5uug315mE""3'5 sc ard S, .- I, l gwH5o:f2E:aE'fia:: 5 -aw 'I ze F: 'rfir' H' -TNF' , 1,1 I I .I '4'6"3,..Q::gp,-Agggfmif SS Z I, I 2,g'1Sw:a::. .225 game' gg?-5 I, I, HM AI-J xg: 'M ., I.: L, I I ?'5g.,5':GgE?: 5Qc5"5a:'2 5-1 mzkig ,xj I s:Z?vf3fl5C3-r-""5i5Q9- 1:53 53? 2' .f-1 IS w'5,'g"E,32.wo59,2S3g 8 Q, Sw I , QQE"'5E?..E"2-pg ,9"gg Sig ' I 35' FQDEFWUE' US EEC' W W II S: O3'5E:SIN5.5iD-9522 59: -XP, , 1I rf: 5' Q-::nU,n.o EF-' fn ,142 W III 'Qs f+g33'g-'5w.".'GoQ5,f1cg ga III. ,V 2' D' ' :Fi 'P-: lf-ami Sum G52-nF5fUQm55'T'U'4?gg W .1 l ' II V I I-A i"'T'f?T, gg i -j ' A 4 '14 Af---If :ffjf LI-- N ,H 'I . ' Q' Q! fi 111 ' p, A44 -RX P I-I. rbfi, ff44gM 1+ I I "-k ' A A , 1 if I"' : -I ------M -I I- - II I I ,, I' " I- --1 I mn' - A R -:T ,j:,,.1 si 1? -, A-1-A ,,,gg:f:::.11:-T-,fmt-AIL4 I1-1' N-I' Gma- .f 'if I -V, .--.-..w...li.. oe pfo 4 - r.jl?x ,-1.5: ,wpxw A -,Y ,P-J, 1 J v ,, -f K l-2 it "" d :gi 'n"-ir,-5, I F -"9 'E -fsesfl,-ss-r-lgL..f,1s fi' '4 " an 'JV-Vg. cg- 3 .1 ng 5 .31 - ---sl . ' A' in - ' fzf lg' " 1.11, f. J V fcif' I-Sk V .--'CU L W' ,JLZKL K! ffiff, j,..sfsU M as P' G3 L 5 Q -W' lsvn K-,if K ' 4 " "Lui ff... Qf . A ,Alf . ffjfy- e l -s "T ' ,N 9-Nl is M 'QL i s RUB!-2 RATTAN, B. A. EDNA REA, B. S. Anna, Tescgs. E ji Pottsville, Texas "Scrub" il . "Ed" Athenaeum. Chapparalg Schubert: ln !j" Y' W' C- A.: M. E. B.: West Choral: Y. W. C. A.: Orchestra. I 1 T Texas: Athaeneum. V - Rube is clever, musical, witty, :, ' -5, Ib was durmg Eduas Senior year and literary, and we believn Sho is 3 j,., that she became a victim of the radio one of the most versatile girls of our 1- 1 fBV6P,, and h6I1C0f0l'bh and !il'lGH 011. acquaintance. She suggests butter- TZ f Edrms room became the most cup flelcls and pink sunbonnets, April " showers at midday, and soft music and shaded lights, inexplicably and unexplainably. Rube composes songs that say "Ho, Ho, Ho, and He, He, He, C. I. A, we be, we be," and gets cash prizes for t-hem. She wins the respect and admiration of her pro- fessors, but it doesn't disturb her much. She practice teaches in history, and the other pseudo-practice teachers marvel audibly at Rube's poise and self-assurance as well as the open adoration of her preps. Going down the category, everything Rube has ever done has been done better than most any one else can do. Besides all of that, she has curls that look like Mary Pickford's, and she .- f ,Y ygmpular abode in Shadow Lawn. - f- uring the first few weeks she lost ff sleep, and became haggard and worn - ilfrom the effects. We don't know of '-anything that Edna's whims won't Ti procure for her. She is probably an ,Q only child, only she doesn't have those --characteristics. She essays to ath- Sj 1 i letics with a, ven geance, and was -Q: gil elected captain of Senior Squad, gl 1 f- Volley Ball. Edna says that her A- , istudent activities are cold shower ' gibaths, but we have discovered any X-V number of others. She has a. happy jifaculty for making friends-and for - fi-keeping them. We prophesy for her' Radio in- X4 E ventions and a, million dollar fortune. ff enjoys the distinction of being related J --f to our "proxy," What, more could ' 52 mere mortal covet? f- We prophesy for her: Legislative if elections and many happy leisure -.. 11' moments with a Steinway, 2' :- Za Q, .x. ff- F .imp- xfel T 'Mil V nlillhrfeinllllls If i H olxrfh 4 Viy 'I 5 Tx u nt. .M I W ix, l 'i M 'ii .L 4 i V 'rv-m. 1 H VJQ' I:-hui n,,i2fQ'n . , 'SQAVO 1 , . Q 'iff' 'if X ' 'L' is :awe-----sg-ae-l's'9M?""N' ""f.e'-' J -2-5Lf5,-E,-lui' 4? GLF ' Q f f. """ he " " " mf r. ,af ll 1 " " f ' , L+ S55 , .g, Q' ' 11-'UK' F' ' V wt f-Jfffffl. -:,,Jf' ' km-Sri' if it 435 :ws-:z,:.,5,:viX-Yr: H7-Dk,:5,,4.?' ii 0,55-gJU,.:f'?v 'ant - - LJ , e , 1 4 . i it fl I 2. Y ia i 3 is 2 9 i' . i I in l ' 3 Q .I A Qi W f ri fi Q i r Ja i if fm -- -' "'- - f- -' - -f ML.-4'Vf. - in 'H-.T ' ff i I 1 X' ' ! lNIAc: REED, B. S. SEPHA Rouen, B. B. A. i' , I Trenton, Texas 1 2 Texas City, Texas ' 5 "Smack" il Z "Payette" ' , M. E. B.: Vice-Pres., Y, W. 1 1 Pres. Lkfklleiro: Soph and Junior ,il Jollity and mirth follow in Mac's Z Stunts: M. E. .: Y. VV. y ,, wake as do schools of Fish, Sophs and 1 A diminutive trick, Sepha has been Seniors. There aren't enough words -. ' 'L- a, bit of Springtime on many a drab W in the ancient, modern, and mediaeval, 1 l 5 day: She was almost voted the not to mention classic and colloquial ji lovllest girl in the school. Her eyes l , languages to describe just what a. E., l at times ave mirrored the wistfulness 1 "brick" she is, nor just what her ij of centuries, dark with hidden secrets, , classmates think of her. :I 6 then again they dance in a blue X i By way of description: you couldn't -3 3 sparkle of sucl1 impishness that no one ,y fluster Mac with the WiUCl1S'S broom 1 , V: within a. radius of ten miles could 1 ll stick or King Tut's favorite head- I L- withstand the influence of their sug- , piece fshe'd probably tell you she pre- 4 X if gestion. . A erred ankletsy. Her most character- lj i LZ. She maintains that she doesn't do a istic virtue, aside from her ability to --. if great amount of thinking-she doesn't , chew gum and flourish silverware, .1 i Q- need to, but we don't take her at her is an unswerving loyalty that makes 1 ' gl word. She dances divinely and looks I 1 you bet on 11er to the last ham-bone. - 1 ,E angelic: at least, she is plenty of i 3 Never, never has she failed a. trust: I W 'Z food for thought-and gets it. . lg never has she shirked a. responsi- E-- We nrnnhosy for her: No long , l I M bility: never has she incurred the 3. EZ apprenticeship to the typewriter, a I , ' , wrath nor displeasure of a friend or is l tangled rose garden and-! 5, acgkuaintancc. Who can beat that? x I C H , e prophesy for her: That she 1 l ,, ' N will never be deceived by a "before and after taking" ad, nor ever be any- fhing but lauded, and praised and ove . F .X 5 QR , , -, ,- -- , -ii ,i 4 Y my g , . ' U- K .ZA .1 Y :A -f f Eg -EX' F? Xi X ! J I xv ..-, If H uuunmitaiiuui I, A Cf-5-+-Q X N 1 s..-. il , A, f.. fr 4 M 5, "rl: G l i, ll' w A 1 gk. . Ci., 1. Q, 1 'x la 'G-, . y J " , ' .A 34.5. Ev' UQ Y ' ' 'fe -is-1, -w, .las f- -3 " ' v !f'1 f L 1 , .f. f.f42f5..2f.ff.0fIn k "---- J.. - LIAMIE Ross, B. B. A. M'cAlcstcr, Okla. "Peaches" Y. W.: Sec'y Karle Wilson Baker Olub. "And the most heavenly music- and perfectly magnificent American Beauties, and, and,--Hue dinners and teas n'everything and he said I was the prettiest of all the girls" and much, much more, which Blame rlidn't tell us but which we gathered from the sparkle in her black eyes and the color rising in her cheeks, for Mame had been to Oklahoma U. for A. T. O. night. And that's Llamieg socially, one of the most charming girls we have ever known, with enough real worth to bear it out: a disposition angels would envyg and a lovahleness that few possess and many strive for: friends by the score. We prophesy for her: Certainly not the school-she is so frantically applying for-but just the things that Maine is suited for-including a Steinway in the afterglow and some- one to listen to her singing. -.--L, f""""r J .., , N ,gi 3 , -. .N --. i,, f- i ,V I- 'E ill wi if 3 .1 i 1 1 i -v Q .1 Q12 s .1 g Ei K? '- ffn. - -- ....T,AM-A - Y A V, BLIARIAN' ROWI4AND, B. S. Denton. Texas "Stick" Athaneum 3 WVhite Sweater, Denton: V. B. '20, '21, '22, '23: Varsity B. B. '20, '21, '22: Baseball B., lN'Igr.: Varsity '21: Capt., Varsity '22: Capt. V. B. '22: Vice.-Pres. A. Ass'n '22p B. Mgr. A. Ass'n '21: Y. YV.: Pres. Denton Club: Life Saving Corps, Somewhere she was described as a perky Johnny-jump-up. We can find nothing more apt or more character- istic. This future Pavlowa lacks nothing for terpischoroan success except dignity. But she'1l never have it. As frisky as any black bull pup with the snubbiest of noses, she could generate energy in a chronic paralytic if she had a mind to. There has nothing been done in or out of the class of Twenty-three that she hasn't had her fingers in-curiously inquisi- tive Hngers, searching for the sugar plums-but for the other fellow always-the girl everybody loves. We prophesy for her: Nlore argu- ments than you ever dreamed of-a concert career managed by Miss Marian herself. N4 l, 4........-. h Y- . .. . V - - --'l- -2-2 E.... . invf-lf-,.l.L.l .L aj:--N' - --Y Y H v f i 1 . gggggmgggm , .W g.-n-,n,,..----. -'s in , l-.?.,t.-......,f xx ' ff Afgf' ,. H .- - M fi WHEQ iLUi-.i1ilQ12' 've i ii 1 i , if ,Wx 4. i,xXn,,ig I we it 5 ' li-f',,!'I!V.!jl Ma ii'iiV"iiilf,l,l1.Z'1? y if-1---..X W F K.-MV, .. -V7-nf .X in 'i.iXkXs-s.y, --E g W- U-'sf LA, --,, ,,.-- -.- -.L-.' ...f- q577-'-'-- -fs-s":1.r" W ' 'f":-r"""- "" - Tin' -- - '- .7 ,af .x A lie 1 - T 4 C Q , is 5 21 J Z .-1. 1 ,QT ffl' K ,fv."'vU? 'T RUC CPS-f as-um ,-U-CL-,Q--6--9P"":" 'K ,'G'15fli7S if H3 Bo - f:EvQ"N, H by Qing v .- in " I f' . me 'C' X' ,1 ,hi .f f . v-.ff A? f J-. 1' a iw. A 4 i , U wg W, sk., V x ij L 1 ,ff ,L74.g5g,zGf1'z1m l .sat s., 5 if -f -:J-L -Ty --1---.1141 f:..-.s, My-52' 'Styx xr! ' G'3l1f'g.--"JU J h 1 5 all ,L r ' 1 F 11 l f? 5 fi if 0 I " i li N D 1,44 4: 1" , if 9 4' 1 1 i :il 'I J ff' f l fi T. f" A AX ...- , e -15, ,..-40 V i - -1-L... ..,.--- ---2- WV' xx? , t es., 2 en: if fi . .fry ' 1- M lj i' F s i I I HILDA Rune, B. S. "K gi IVIARIAN RUNYON, B. S. lf' INN Temple, Texas QQ1 3 Ft. Worth, Texas ' ' 11, I Athenaeum: Chaps: Y. W.: Sec'y .d li Y. W.: Ft. Worth Club: M. E. B.: ii, Students' Association. ,Q i 3 Schubert Club. "1 A poppy and a tulip were wedded --Q Q 3: Once when we were homesick we Ill , in Fairyland, and after a time they Ti :: went to Marian to cry and stayed to -VH: had a, dairghter, who was as vivid if H gg smile. She's the kind of girl who ll Ill: as the red ame of her father and as lg 1 -3 tonics tyou with her saneness and w golden as her silken mother, so that Zig 1 'gg yvondenul understanding and lack of the daughters of the King were Jealous -li IHQIIISIUIVQIISSS. U . l, , and demanded her bamshment. The .-- Y There is nothing superficial about f 4 King, fond father that he was, decided ig 5: Marian. Possessed of remarkable ' i , to make her into a mortal child- 3- , rj, candor, she doesn't even run a. bluff 4, .N from generation to generation. This 4 9 if under Dean Turrentine's insistent, i, ' y gjeneration of the daughter of the Tl, 4? pointing, educational fore finger. , i oppy and the Tulip is Hilda, pos- -N 1 And she is no end of fun-think she Hill, sessed of all the social graces, un- TI - would be under any circurnstances,for .. 1: ' spoiled by the admiration and love of Q 11 Marian can find the humor in any I', M l al her school mates, shelis known as -- 1 situation, be it scorched noodle soup g W "the golden girl," the girl with the T: -- or a financial crisis in the middle of mlm million dollar smile"-the most stun- 1 fi' the month-which is more than most W M' Wi, I ning girl on the campus! - T of us can do. f ' wi We prophesy for her: Candle light: crystal and silver on gleaming linen: admiration and love wherever she goes. We prophesy for her: That she will never have crescent patches to remove worry wrinkles from her face nor from those of her comrades. JW, ---f-4 A ,. . .m..,-,.er- " i :li I N., i 163 5 7 T UV HH Ill Scif!! ? X , pgfgll ' --il r l H Y Q i l 'Q A' ,V A .4 f 'T 'L ' C15 H 4l '.i i, ,, Wi 1 -, W fin, Q' ,- , , , ,f . ..'.-1 I 51,0 Q 13xQfjE,xYPJ..4rpa,-fig, -wf"t3?.,g,-1" .Q--43---ff-1,g.,w-E3 , AINJLCJ Gdgfqy-. QQ 1 fr , W I V ' V . -naw. '-' . 45. 1 L. v -e n ef C4717 L? pf V , , Bm ' 0.3 E was--e 65534 K1 .ffffi -PN, w.t,.fff, 'Snakes - N.. -:fe 1 l ,fl er, 4 dl . Q-two., .. l G3 l . " Af i A rl ' V ' l PF x 1 Q ' l N 7. 3 ci . l l . ,fl l 2' fl ck J ' 5 bw' li x Q 15 Q, keg' A. an 1 Y 9 N. X x 5 -sidf as -sr he e e-Ls ,f 1 g l1AT'.l'IE LEE SCHMIDT, B. A. I1 Z Lonnxi-1 Snmiuno, B. S. Palestine, Texas 3 Demon, Texas East Texas Club: M. E. B.: Tl i "Shep" gflifenzaeiinvki Shiga! Club: Camera I ,,. Town Girls- Club. M E B . uv: . . ... 1 f' . f ' .' ' .'Z iflihbbifl Let-il finished. a wluge germ : 1 ., QQHZLBQQYP' Y' W' C' A" Schubew' ' ' ' t t '3 t .. ' E If , ' , . A - 3i5fi32n?3h wilfiissil 221ff2"1mSw'6-5 1- i ..k2awi.,Ur.f3 rvllafzzsflcfzzsz social gaities. Mattie Lee has strived 1 l 1 ticked and what madffthe Sky blue heroically to divide her interests 3 'ig and when flsh am-and wanting 156 l emmny between classrooms' 'lland' - " know proceeded to investigate And lords" and A. dn M. and she did .L V- -' " V them' all with equa.1'1ldolity She 'T f' that' limi?-EIN grgw-up Ngo Loreue' ' regards the A's in her record' book "Y W-0 ls S 1 won- Hung a' 0ut,ma'ny Yvilzh calm incliglerence. and regards .il ff- gkgglggiehaud nndmg out as fast as ionor ars wi even more scorn. 5 J , - - . - , r we have warned no expect we sl e Shitlfgligi E25 lZ0Lial3"Li1.?e5??i5f 1 u"u5ual.in Mattie Pee- . S116 likes 1 'V ' folks do likewise. She has no con- ll ifpf? Vfllfl- ands doesn t mind getting Q TTA scientious scruples against whispering H , W ei een wet. h8'11dS a weakness for - 53 answers under the very eyes of in- , l, l f10y9fS2 tfhgf 'fnggb , fwcouna for Z1 -'j structors. CWe like to sit near her.J 1 ' 5909131 9 Very Ola pac ages. fl- Rest assured, she can always answer. l l l . l l Mattie Lee made staunch friends who - urge her to come back a week earlier - in June. We prophesy for her: A solitaire and blue checked gingham dresses with white organdy ruffles. Q ' k. ,- ,.... Result of that infernal curiosity again-a, "politer" term would be intellectual curiosity, but politeness isn't our motive. Next to her curiosity is her marvelous adaptabil- ity. She has been known to recite on English in Education without the instructor suspecting. And she does it all with a. perfect serenity, un- is l ' rivaled by any silver-tongued orator K if of our acquaintance. T 5' We prophesy: Senatorial ambi- ,N 7 tions, properly curtailed and directed. in 1 +1 -' : .-, 5151 " t "7 "1 Y Y e s il lin - -1 'L --J l - , :gf v N - A - , - vw V 'Lal n T,. l , l .-, .- l :X i..f XX s.,.,f fl . s" -Fl: i n 4 l ll mljlllumawl -.,.,..f. x f", ' - ,fff . ""'1'x,f' lv. ?.lf'X-Lx , ' X fiiyjf' 'xii K. .1 'i l ,. 4 A K - f-T Q' ,il Wa,---:"Lk'1-fm.- .- 1, ,v W" 'af' r- , f-'AW so Y :j'f?f"y V E ,9:..3.,v. !,b,1,j'Q,,,nc?- UN? M -Q-CHL, 5,-.g,-:wf-.vfw me-42-izfj. 1 REE r A -,523 X r, ,152 - N. .A gc.-gg., . F .Wh E E X fir L 5-.6--F51 pw I J? fi L mfi- . 3' Xb 1 ., f f . .' -, f-" 1- ev' Je V' o I mi -SNHJ Lwsv ,ff Q64 f!.!1'J'f'Z. y,5,,a-ff 3 4 Q., XRS! 1 ,STA A ' FE-Xfxcschpiy-15,-gbdct'-gzZ,w?7,4.' Q VQXGLE' 6,3 . U X if 5 . . fa ,, ' A . . I 'I ' , ,f L. il ' 5 :lx 1 i ff gg.: I 4 .1 ' l, 1. .5 cf' 5 I fi If ' J if i 5 F- il ' W -1 fi f fi qi 'l it 1 ? ' x'-JNL l 3 .-- 5 . . . . . Y 'I . 1 , , ,, x LY 'AXE -4 -V V.-- ,,. -. -- , - 1 df - ' 1 x , i if-Wy f 1 1" 4 . gi, jj a s fl FEI l lil Semi SLAUGHTER, B. A. U Q Ill Bowie, Texas 'Z fi ORA SPONE' B- S' ii Ng 1' 'ir Sec'y Clatss '2.1-'2-2: M. E. VB.: gilt Luflffg, Texas .1 l 'W UL 52?-dgilt 35553956 338952-25951 213' ' 3 "A M it B Y wry L 5 1 ll! , ', ', ', ',' "' ' ' ' ' ' fi ,TI . 1. .C . . ' . W I1 19' 20' 21' 22' 23' . I X Eyesnas clear as spring water, that ' 1 l 1 I A5 efuvflve as the San FI'anc15C0 -- V- look with unconcern upon a. helter- N . eamt-hquake is Scba,-in an entirely -.. 5- . .. - V .. skeltei scuixying world and wonder i fufferem Way-50. on-".de1ighP.fU1d T , : what the matter is. Ora, wouldn't hers- Hel' tenaclty 15 Qosmvely ll 41 lose her composure-or her hair net bulbdoggish' We 1'eaHY beueve that 1 4' in a. Sahara. sa,nclstorn1 with a. stam- f 1 , she. could get the gresidency of the ii. 'JL eding- camvaln desertin her. she xl W United States if s e went after 1t. ii ii: snows me value of spgeci and keeps ll In proof thereof, we subuut the fact - 3 he, council Wise beyond our ken U1 F-hat she get F110 Seflfofs-every one E-F Q4 who chatter incessantly and do little 1 1 W gf lmlifngftif Pay i'l1:g1iBgg19i,'1ig,d 4 gf else. Ora. spends her leisnre moments Nl, W I If Pl, IF? IQQY . fo f ?L F jg 1 In the L1bra,ry, 'with a, trip or two to -gl 1 . wwf F- YV uc 1 lb sum pmo 0 gemus Of - g McDa.des occasionally thrown in for N V I S0mGl'hm8- , T2 -- good measure, and has consequently W ,S 1 Scba. has done more work for 23 -.s Z- improved her time to her advantage- to have said as little about it as any- jj 3 and our Own disadvantage' xl , 5' one "XY know- S110 .has almost II 57 We prophesy for her! Methodical I, 1' f fx aisvhyw-Md herself blowmg up hal' -- i.- preparation of committee reports for W 1 - 5, loons, and almost asphyxiatcd other folks when they wouldn't get on the job. You can surely bet on Seba. il li. -X. Y the Literary society and perfect strawberry preserves. anywhere. i I: We prophesy for her! Someone to My ,, listen to her talk, which is more often -X ij. than not-but worthwhile. E - to I e -e ,ls ff'3-im '-C -- V -lrsxxb Y Y Aww ' V jiri- lfv fe I . i Ml K i I i . --f or l Eli. mt tt ti If - - RXXX F. .42 , .-1 f'sQt .A L ' "' --Q7 QQ' xv Le M to ., f H . A -.f-:- TiSi'i"'A ii fee? - i. 5 ' it zu.--A 2 are '-:STE -as J ,, J lf' ' Inf: "1 '3 sis-:y-g--, .3.,,, 4' fe G' xf: A V' ' " .ff ' A 'x f , '.-fi 1-- li, W A , -if - 'l ' . -, Aka 1' li'3'f" ' 'f-.N in ---1 A ffffJf0L- !Z'Zff'.7f!' V L sean .fi A . , if 2 Q ,. I s A -ix TEA-, K L i. i - "N .5.i,. , -. - 1" ' u cf-1-f A .TWU . .,.- ,.L. .. ,i. A nn, ,, A r-nz'-"iz ,' pf W.!-' P P ,, ABBXE STARR, B. S. Odell M. E. B.: Panhandle. 1 Abbie's stellar qualities do not infer in her name alone. Abbie's a star under whatever conditions she's placed, which does n't portend rnete- OPIC proclivities at all. Abbie's nothing if not sensible. Y0u'd never iind her in an automobile race or acting as strike-breaker ina motor- man's fight. But sie is industrious-and she can bake and sew and sweep- and tell you what's the matter with your digestive track, scientifically. Most. everything she does is scientific, 'cept her smile, which is as impulsive as anybody's and much more ready than most people's. If we studied our vital processes as thoroughly as she does. we don't believe we could be so cheerful about it. We prophesy for her: A com- panionaile practice for a "small town" doctor. -V i .N .e -r -a., , .fi F ' s ,fi li- I .Eg LEONA Snunmonu, B. A. li! 'Z f Snyder, Texas -. 9 1. 'Y W "Sh0TlU" 3- -- M. E. B.: West Texas. T 1 ' in Leona. is petite and dear. Which :Zi ' 77 doesn't in anywise describe the 4-2 I - lovableness of her, nor, her tendency vi 4 ,L . toward discovering your private joke 'T w f' on yourself, and keeping you .em- " 1 - barrassod about it during meal-times if 1 "T from then on until June. -34 , She regrets her bobbed hair not a gf W - bit, and even though we disapprove -L! Q' with all the conscientiousness of our - Puritan ancestors, we'll have to admit that it's becoming, almost as ll ' becoming as the brown of her eyes, 3 YV and the red of her llgs, and the glor- ' iousness who-gives-a- ick of her sm.ile. Salad recipes and a declaration ' - Y that she intends to stay home next - 'S year-"just doing nothing in general .9 , .. 4 Q j -keeping Dad's books, maybe. 11- gives us expectations of an engraved '- announcement and orange blossoms. - But our prophesy for er is: The " i satisfaction of excellently baked bread, 5 of olished floors and of a flower -5 'M argon that blooms all the year 5' iound. Occasional visits from and to 2 'Hug Pauline--and happiness, always. .sl 'A Q -1 of or in 1- . L- i ' 1 Mg n 4 ,N-M ,, ,- c. M -Jw ----.- ..-J ' .,.,n,,..... - - - -. Y, -... -. Q., ln-- nl.. w..---.- ...V -f' ' if ', , tw -:L W 40.1, vii ilkllj f WT- ex , A Ex'I2- -ati! 4-5 Jin- A ! - f N fr Y hi . ' it , --f--- ----A- --- - - Y Y -1-4 4--.1-...Nh-11. ii ,i,.J 7 -Y -' -3 L -.,f-Y - -----P--W , ..f. f .- ,.,i.. L BERYL SULLIVAN, B. S. Whilcsbom Student Council, '22g House Presi- dent Smith Carroll, '223 Y. NV. Cabinet, '23: li-I. E. B. Beryl is like a, mountain breeze on a. Texas plain in the summer time to those of us who are used to the chaos of mussy oliices and hectic conver- sations. Quiet, with the quiet of assured ability, she startles us with sudden bits of humor as whimsical and subtle as beloved James Barrie. Perhaps her greatest appeal lies in her permeating refinement and cul- ture. unmarred by even a hint of discord-not even college slang holds charms for Beryl-at least not to the extent of indulging herself. Not one single "Hang!' have we heard her utter in four years of close proximity to her. We wonder at her fortitude- the more so that her saintliness is not the least bit artiticial and elicits our greatest admiration. W'e like Beryl. WVc prophesy for her: A mountain school, and a community at her "number 1's, triple A." 'WA - ' - - H - -- - --1 li l ! ,-- 1-- - 1 -73 -Qs-f X Q ' BIYHTLE Swiuinr, B. S. Ilouslon Houston Club: M. E. B. Myrtle has Cockney propensities for omitting h's, a, characteristic which her less English friends find fiendish delight in. Despite this vulnerability, however, this diminu- tive little lady calmly holds pro- fessors for prolonged moments in the lecture rooms while she propounds her own theories and convictions. She is the recipient of special delivery letters. long distance telephone calls and telegraphs, for extra measure, but she essays to practice teaching- and even manifests an interest in the pedagodical profession! She thinks. perhaps, she's an advocate of psycho- analysis, and sl1e admits that certain suppressed desires centor around Columbia and the Great White Way. W'e prophesy for her: The tangible realization of that tuneful desire: "All I want is a cottage. some roses, and You." And a husband who is dieted and vitaiilizccl to the point of desert-less Sundays, and the correct waist-line, Friends. i,, I. '-nor' 'i wi ,,i r"g,f'!'1: w,lmf1l'!lf'f iiF,3U1f,i lu ' f ,. uf, A fl 'i li' wliyiltl-'I' ft' wiiitizl i WLNUH ll Nia.. ':i!,4,ll'll'llil1Q"Ql'. Vitiiull ll U11-i.iL.f iss' 'r-no ., . 'xx ' -... A., -. . . . ' X 5'- ,Q . , ge " if J? L , 1 i :Q ,c -2 2 i a 51 5 I 0 1, i I' UP Q I Af' gf, . I i '? 1 ,Q , D n, L: P N V! it V X. -J ,I L il .4 VI l ll l rl tl li l ii: ii l i ll! . 1 u ., xl it xii. Ali p mn .M I , -,,Y- .R ,A 7, An K ,YW ... - wifnri.- lf.. it ,f 1 . V -V4-T 'ns -"'s1f,:-, . '---F.. ,. Y ie N., e - V fsiva UM V Jxgfo fwfv-3 ' n"'1-ffjlgu ' A 15'"3"'fi1--if-ee-----45-2 ff 'Q "V" .lqlwxfiee . j.-'QCP' ev V' st mm ' ' ' -nf ' , l wg- ""'-f-eff' ' 1' 'f n .F hw mi ...Ni ?f H! I K P 6,1 Qi' h M117 It Lf: .5 'fl ees- M -sm an zz 11115 A fe.. We f., L 4 'J ' is ers' '- 4 - 'Q' 'A X -pwwM,, ". V ,T A 1 ,N 1- . J' ' ., j " , . J, I l -Q.b:H,w,,, -, I K V V... H f A L , . A 3 4 . E w. . 4 E -.v ' Q L l . . Q Dsl x 'ia -as 'fl f 3, A 4. . I i s w if , ., 5,1 as 5' Y ig Q C+ + ., . I W. V - 'j-5'-2. -1- L pr U V I - A V, V. , ki ,, N . ' ' vs ' . nn. ' ' -, , ...ml -eqz Q --W- --4---X., e- M- he---Q---wr-Je..,,: ' - X V l MARY TANNER, IB. A. ff. lj CYMBAL '1'AYLOR, B. S. ' Q Denton If Los Angeles Nl "Mary" " Cymbal" lx I Press Club. "The Villagers". ii Y. W. C. A. I , I I' Mary has tzhe DOISG ofa Marchioness l K Cymbal comes from- the Orange I 1 QI and the loveliness of a. pink La, France ,ly J blossom State, and so interested is l 'K rosebud. ln truth, herlgood Faxry ,M she 1n'tl1e happiness and future of I was sca lavish gvlth hezij gifts that we 11 herl frlends shag She pronnses the W , don't mow w ere to egin no recite -g rea sure enoug owers to anyone , tshern. if flnding the lucky man. Her chief l ,I .N Mary .could demand a. hearing y avpcataion is doing something.. any- i - L from tvhelilug of Spain or a. tom-tom 1 tlung. everytihlng, connected with or X from a Hotgentots without a tremor: Til combined with foods. We wonder ' V ' for Mary IS possessed of a self- A9 how and Why. , j l coxaiidence born of unusualql abiihlty gi She gxaska. trtecors ,hard tt? beat-i u lb ,V an training in using it. ever e- W came ac la er elng ou severa I less, share" ls nothing aggressive J years and. IS known and lowjed by W i about ourfMary. tHer power lsd all xeverfqzonefm the classigzndbxn ltihe ', I manner o 1 swee reserve an a i' acu y: or-you see- ym a as X , , illepth of lpersolnalitg ghan Inflaklei us -J in zilnilnityffor card as great as a W M 1 hold our reat an o W at ary uc ' as or Wa er. I' y W suggests. wheneverlfhe islisrourid. 'She is alwkays readzy totgo some- N l W: W ut the nicest U ing a out wr is wiere, anyw ere, Jus so 1 s going- ' her total unconsciousness of her -ig perhaps .she got than from the rush of , xl charm, a sinfizular lack of the com- " C3,l1f0PHl2,, Just as' she' .must have 1 ,WM ' monesn of: al characteristics among gotten her sunny disposition and her J - girls-femmme vamty. She won't be -lx W esuern smile. T iila,bi7e1'ed at all by our eulogy. We - We prophesy: Lo end of luck, and wish we could say more for her. in a Ford sedan. We prophesy for her: That she will 5- be one of the most distinguished ma- trons in her community-in appear- 'ju ance and accomplishment. -3 , ' W' ' 4 3- f"?-,g: -Q gf- 3--A Y , Y - ' .-:. -fx-'XY.?i'nQ Z-El-,.., ,,, ,QQTFW ,-...f J X 17 AAA- - Wm YYYZWW YAWJR-ff Y..-.i. -.- . ,-..- -.Y flair- rs swf- so . .X Q...,. cfm, lf? 1, l . ,?- -,-jf I 'F i F11 -- Y Xi 1-m - v 1 i 3. N I ix 'J .ful lx-,fi lil. xi! .g' - .1 x I vf"Vl'ml! ll 1 ' ,JJ . Y 'x '. P I' l li f is I . 1175. . V Q, if f T-T""X If X .,,?T..,. I 'x -ox sp, ,' X , -r S. X , I I 1 Zbvcyl-1 , 'fn' 'I 11.--"vg'l-1 . ., ,"v3'v' ,"f-NN . 4Q"gQ'i in 'ff' -1613 "xx A . M J51" ' '-me " 8.21. 41 "' H 1 be-sse..4,,1f f'c?ffg'A'5jg'fg, "JC,.1rf1' "merge, 1? 3 1 MIA- dew- 11'1eQ?f'1f 1 ' 111 L 5 51 - 11 11: 1' . ' ' 11 ' 1, 11 ' 51 1 N 1 '1 3 f ' ' ' 1, -1 1 1 11 . '1 2, 1 1 . ' 1 1 J., gl Q? L11 ' 15 1 ' ' 1 1 R 1. 1. 14 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 17 if , 1 1 , 0 , 1 . 1 1 , 1 1 1 11 1 1111 1 11 I l I . ,, 1 1 my 1 1 11' I 1 3 11 1 . , , , 1 , , . . 1 1 f 1. 1 ,-Wwe ,M A4 1-1 fl l,,,,A, ,. 4- X, -W , VL- .f 1 .- f 1 111 sg 1' if '1'111i 1 -1 FLORENCE THOMPSCN, B. S. E MABLE TUCKER, B. S. - 1 11 11 111 "Flo" Q :Z Demon 1 11 11 Devine -A Qifghe Yillagerstgf' Y. fvlfi .gzt G 1 1. M. F. B.: S A t 1 Cl bl l. e reiucarna, ion 0 .bp 1ro 1 e IS 11 , 11 One time tligarle wxasog gi'00l!11Sa.l'niLl'i' '4 1 1fA Mable wwh hm' golden hall' and blue- 1 'M 1 tan who kept watch always for the fa 1? 131119 QYGSTO1' the SWee15l3eM'11 9f 1 1, 11 worn and tired who had fallen by the 'nr Ei Slgma' Chl' She Wfemfs 3' dlmple m ' 11 1 11 wavside and so helped them to new 1 hm' cheek and 3' Smfle U1 hal' 1103111011 ' 11 111 endeavoy: that was Florence' 1- 1 all occasions. dress-up and otherwise. 1 1 H15 Another time there were two li 1 i 1 If has anyr Llfl'-1"nfng d'?Su'eSh. we 1 .1 1 1 friends who knew that the great value -- w- af'-m afvilre 0 em' el' Jgcen 'ary 'Q 'f 1 of friendship was in mutual under- - . ,Li pf9lHms1m9i congerg, 5 9111591305 , . "1 standing of unfailing thonghtfulness i i Q1-le 5' W111 mat? fma' mg' We 9' Q 1 ' with never a thought oi' self Mytliol- - s heV31 and hobbies- an uD'1'0'da'te 1 1 ' II 1 ogy has called them ' Damon and :T i Buick. and clothes that rival those of , 1 ' 1 ' Pythiag but one of them was nick- ,- 1' the Princess Wliatyoumaycallher. 11, n,m1cd'.'.Fl0 11 Vi Moreover, Mable indulges her hobbies X 11' 'Even lata. more was 3, C I A. - 31 to their fullest-extent, and with a 11 1 11 girl in the unrivaled Class 'of' '23 fe L 61165350 P69111 6116115 the Praise of 19110 1 I1 11 ,1 , . 1- 'X ,- mos crrica . 1- W 11111 Sf3?513J'e313m51?1Z5S- m:wg:omHggl?1g.tszi1?Ud - .f We ywvlwsv for Defi T111111 what- 1 1 , fin? in 501 1131511 51131013251 11121115 a2fs,ep13z1:111'1 1 1 1 11 -' u. t 1 . 1 ' ' . T ' 11' 1, 1 1 15?111fJ'1131115r?1f"311.J"1I?' 1121? fiifiwf --1 11 gwsefvlce U0 the Ohfwlw B311 Of 1110 1 111 1 1 1 1 students, a faith in human friendli- -N 11 sawn- 11 , 1 1' ' ness because hers was an uuswerving 134 "L Q1' f loyalty to those she loved, And that -- 1 1 1 was Florence, too. We prophesy for her: The quiet.- ness of a. great content, found in giving the best you have to tlll the unanswered need of lesser souls. .., ,- F ,MQ Li M- 1:1 irvf' '. - , WJ' fi' A " ' -,-Q ,,-.M-,?1f fl I ,, .-sa , -" 'x.s-.iil-AA----- L- 1--mf f 11- -t+-f ----7-1-J X' f Hx ff 1 f' ff' " .Ax .1 N If X-Q1 - f ,I -. . i1111l1i1i11 1 111113111111 ',,... . ..... , 7.1.-t.-,.,-.lA N f , .- - -Aix .rf , x 1 1: l-...s.L N. L.wsl X riljifzi , A s,'e1s, i1f4,r,. so T. fm' ' " W F . ,,,- I. Q is N 'H R Q. .iw E 4,11 Q L7 V. 9 J E It Q l , 'Q' w I l f if 4 1 T , if l l . . Y v j . 5 7 fi V . .p ig' ll l 1 2 . li Lt :L P 4 -is l ill lx- g I I E . cfkfyxxx If 4...-iii' l fa - L' ' y. l Fl lui il .qmfx .ig , il 1. W 51 N.. JM ':,' 1.5 'll il T. -R 1 l ' .! ll: All ' H 1 Il: .S ' vii: ' 1 l " iw ll ti? Hqj. W 7' 'r Y Y ' -'- - .3 :' .1-, .U - uw.--l .c ,f fp 7 1. .V falfzljq MX I inf Affrzflfffflg A Y H 2,3 "M f 4 -. f .-,. tr, .V .. I. ,:' .. E1.1z.uu:'rH TURNBOUGH, B. S. Quunah, Texas .lL,ib1, LI. E. B.: Sec. Panhandle Clubg Y. W. C. A. Student Assistantg Girl Scout, 1921-223 22-23. To Elizabeth one could go with all of her troubles, sure of a ready sympathy or tincture of iodine as the case might require. For Eliza,beth's chief and foremost occupation is helping us to think about ourselves- the while Elizabeth doesn't consider herself at all. "She's a. brick" isn't a substitute for all the epithets we might apply to her. It's just the beginning of them. Elizabeth is everything a girl ought to be, and most girls aren't. She is quietness and happiness and gaiety and de- pendability and determination, all mixed up and served in the right proportion. Besides, boys, she is domestic! We prophesy for her: A ripe old age and anything she wants-that somebody doosn't ask l1er for. 3 1' M X. fMl Eg- -..,f17' 2A l., .1 f - f f :I I Q.. 33 2 -1 fl X' QQ Qi 1 El is Q. l 'L- Ei .1 5 fi ,J , FERN TURNER, B. S. Denton, Texas Choral: Athenaeum: L'Allegro2 Shubert: Denton Club: Soph. Musical Comedy. You knlow the feelins that apple blossoms give you-apple blossoms. and clou -tlltered moonlight, and the first white violet of the year- that make you catch your breath in fear- that the loveliness cannot but vanish in a moment, of its own accord returning to the spirit of itself. That's how Fern makes us feel-we want to reach out and touch her to see if she is there. And finding her, we wonder at the impudenco which allowed us to accost anything as fragilely and delicately diminutive. As cool and remote as winter moon- light, she is at the Same time as warmly human as any of. us-and quite as ready to "do anything that's doing." We prophesy for her: Vine-cov- ered bungalows filled with song and laughter-all of it peacefully low. f A --.-1- nlqazj . H.-- , ,Y , mr Cb 2 2 'W 'bil i Y . f-..,, -- J.-.--..J-. I fg?Ti'.lI4l.Wl'7gi ,,,,,,y, W n, W, ,fl if--,. , will U mi-wa i gi wi . or wi 1 g Vi' I I 1 W J' M - ' fxj, ' ,f ni .Ml U l U in ll 2 Q fijlirjiig. , is isse Ifsliirg-,---L Q -2- " ' ni -A" 1, is-. . ,Mt E, 'lf' f ll f r , 4 'l R' 'A V Y 4? Z! f'-,j,f7',,ff,l4,-1MU- !V , -Je-i.fcr l...-fi.-M-1 1 A ty "EW 5, L ' -qv -.,.., A,-ff "5" I df? . . . 1 f- . . IS l W I ,J gf n -1 1 :S -'J I lg: IfATHERINE Y'ARNER, B, A. Denton, Texas "Lucius" Town Girls' Clubg Orchestra: "Vil- lagxegrsug Y. W. C. A.: M. E. B. ith the naive of sixteen. in irascible grin, in bobbed Titian locks that hold mysterious autumn leaf lights. and in incorrigible addictions to mischief, Katherine has been a most necessary bit of C. I. A. for four years. It is a less naive and a more wistful Katherine, however, who moves reverent fingers over her Violin strings, and who sings notes from Shumann's Traumerei with her bow. It is perhaps this same Kather- ine who loves the stories of the strug- gle of Kreisler and of Heifitz, and who'intends to buy a Stradivarius with her flrst school teaching stipend. And finally, it is a different one of these enigmatic Katherines who revels in reading French novels tl1at are required in French 430, and wonders inaudibly just when she learned French idioms. . We prophesy for her: A naturally easy bow behind shadowed footlights, and mischief in her wake until she's ty. s ssl 'N i iv .Ill .lil i,. .il if 'I i . . it U l if rl'-3 V LELIA VAUGHN, B. S. Dublin, Texas n n ' Lady Y. W. C. A.: M. E. B.: Aglaian: 4 A ' alley Ball 223 Baseball '22. Lelia is as steadfast and as de- pendable as. the 'Bock of Gibraltar. w is th the stickabilltv of a Hmden- 1 burg Army attack thrown in, Lelia athletic, and she is an enthusiastic advocate of socialistic ethics, in- di st vidual rights for women, and con- itutional amendments. She awes us with her profundity and, inci- dentally she awes the profs. Some- how when Lelia. says things are so, we d0n't question it. She has a. vul- nerability. and that is dogs. She likes any of 'em, Russian greyhounds to the most helpless specie of canines. We don't think she likes the unsani- tary little Spitz kind, though. Lelia. is methodical and correctly punctual. and we feel rather guilty about not being when we are around her. We prophesy for her: A shiny top oillce desk with perfectly groomed otllce boys. ' 1 l f- R li I' W. 1: "H .1 Vx" ,il in . -. - ...1 ,. .Q G v 'l l 1. i "' 'il 1 1 -g 'life V.. ,J 'rn -H, f 'fwfr --ve,-.A rg.. Q ,. ff s 1 v rv. 4' ' .y P' - .,-1 ' 1, k 'lb .Q-., nu Inj" U I I A if I . - r t K ' fe qv sd 'meeef' ,fe eC2fllZ'f!f!f.7,f'1' e- i Q T al: ' L " ' ' 5 fel : . f Y-f Q- xii A ul -,,. M. H. ll' H ' -' ' A 5 7 2 V E is ' fn F Q: it Q. ' I? 4, if ' 13 is i J Sw fb Q i M -t ' Pi' sul is All I E, 14.1. ,fs X 1 Q1 M B' '.l ' V 3 I l W . H' Li! --w -- HA- fxiw-. A H N -AVA f 1 - ' W gens...-K H- M-iff e-- Q fe -ee ---.W . l N ALVA DEY WALLACE, B. S. . WINNIE WATTS, B. S. 1 lllount Calm, Texas fy-3 Cleburne, Texas l "Buddy-dom" f YCvlaa.p5: AJohnson-Hill Co. Club: 1 W - ' ' . ' . . . . l " giialfx'eg2e1?db?f'1itn1e imps lurk in The Ansel Gabiiel has 2' rival in ' Alva's eyes and in the corners of her " P3'Um!1CC and clmrlmble f05'b9fEl'ance slow smile, And while you are 1nW1nnie, Shell do anythmun the 11, all 7, l Il l I i ! ff i ,flu ll 1 I fll, ill , 'fi 2. :il deciding that, Alvafs mind has con- cerned itself with a. dozen trains ot' thought and has begun on the un- lucky one, unless it concerns you. Anyone is lucky whom Alva thinks about. The strange thing about her train of thought is that it never has a caboose. It is left as flying and free as Alva's whole nature, which is akin to the West wind and the sea gull. Not that Alva isn't conventional: she is, but tucked away in her heart is a Romany that knows no law and order save the will of her pleasure. Sl1e'shperfectly precious-if that says anyt mg to you. We prophesy for hor: "Help 1 le will rnemn noth Wanted-Fema "- ' . - ' ing in Miss Alva's life unless she does- n't do the cooking herself. world for you, not excepting Sie loan of the gold band on her square top. We change our statement-she would make zz, whole celestial choir. But Winnie in the role of seraphic harpist is slightly incongruous. we must admit, unless our imaginations are elastic enough to vision in baking boards and bread knives, Euterpean qualities-for Winnie is that kind of a girl, you know-a worker, every inch of her, which, altho' there may not be so many of 'em, are compounded into square inches of energy. Quietly, determinedly sure of her course. she forges ahead with indefatigable jn- dustry. We prophesy for her: Rows of granite pans, gleamingly white, and pigs and chickens, and a dairy house. n 1 l R ll l R .nhl e e -nn , 1 Q17 A 'tiff ' T 'ii'-jkixg.-Q-l..... E-l.l'lZ.l.1....... - 31:5 " 1 in , ,- in .,,.-, . f .-Y.,,.--,v A W - as-1 It ly I X .I ,V Q If fs 4 X, if f' -'ii 'fn "- F7 fl 'lfli l.5l5"'UU:lVM ' 1f"cf"Qy' , i' VHHQW 1 . IIII ni 'ju' LTL' I ' PFW--V'--fl' ffl' Q' 9 , ... We J l ' ll Ll Ll U Qllnflll, If - pr-heme ffw Q X, Defi' ,-. fe '5 fi . . ,, W , A ' fry A ' r 4 'J L ,4 X ,. ! l l FI- OUIDA VVEST RUTH WEST ' 1 Slzerman Canton "0uijc"-"llliflgut" "Dicky" , M. E. B.: Pres. Sherman Club: '19: M. E. B.: Press Club: Poetry Club: lkigr. B. B, Team '22-'23: Y. W. Secy. Class, '2O: Lass-O Staff, '20, C. A.: Aglaian, Charter Memberg '21, '22g Y. W. Cabinet, '20, '22, '23: Trcas. Sherman Club '23, Director Class Stunts, '21, '22: All of'tl1e philosophy of Aristotle, T. 1. P. A. Prize Short Stormy: Poem the oratory of Dcmosthcnes, and the '20, '22: Essay. Drama, '23g Delegate poetry of Euripides couldn't pro-' to Des Moines V. Conference, '20: proclaim the charm of her. A mass Sec.sTreas. S. V. Union of Texas, ll of deep brown hair, shot through with '21-'22g Editor, Daedalian Monthly, , gleams of red in the sunlight, a '23g Partial Campus, Jan, 3, Feb. 15, W perky curl at each temple, inimitable '23. ,M and envied, that somehow match the Sitting on Olympus in the gllory of challenging twinkle in eyes, soft the setting sun, Orpheus brus ed his brown, like -shadowed velvet-that's hands across his lyre and drew from i part of OuiJe-the part that dances its strings a strain of exquisite divinely, and looks like a model for melody-and in the beauty of that Lavine in anything she essays to put melody the soul of Ruth was born- on. Another Ouije: the girl who, born to remember the rose and the already in her career, has led small gold of that sunset, and the haunting feet in the paths of wisdom, who cadences from an Olympian lyre. wields a spatula and a measuring Her proper setting is certainly a spoon in such creations as turkey shadowed drawing room, heavily dressing and plum custards and who panelled, with a grate Ure throwing would mend our clothes for us if she glancing points of Light just to where could do it any better than we. an open piano catches and reflects But there are so many Ouidas- the flame. In the circle of light from therefore her charm. Always Ouida. the table lamp, a squat blue bowl of of the golden disposition, the dare- yellow flowers nestlcs beside the devil smile, on the outlook for fun: newest book of peoms "by that the friend invaluable! English boy." It is the proper We prophesy for her: Nice things setting for Ruth-our Ruth. . on the Anniversary and a spirit that We prophesy that she will be the will never quite lose its boyish little world's Ruth before so many years girlishnessl have passed. ,, 1 X-, , l mln f 1 ' . l " l . 1 1 , . 'l l 5 l ,N . ' f ww 1 I 4 1 l f i , i U 0 i 1 , 'V iw l I 1 ' K . , I ?Qlu'QfF,fi',. M f fr'-. 3 'wi---- -+A ---A-Lu Y. . :Lf 'Lfw 71 - lv Y-:VY A:n4.T..,,. ,V YY Y- K fl J 'X 5 F ' w ft--2 6-741 -lr . l " l f r . rj J ,nl 2 r ff!-frQ..!!fJ.L:'1.?!Xz'?,f2' M ' --ll.. N I V f i , ' ii into i 1 if , ,vo -,f at NIARGAHET Li-:E VVILEY, B. A. Danton. Texas Press Olub: Town Girls' Club. - We feel as though she had stepped from out an old miniature. quaint and endearing. whenever she stops to speak to us. She suggests the knowl- edge of things unseen. and a far greater acquaintance with the spirit than the flesh. p Her eyes are the eyes of him who looks on distant countries through the mists of dreams and finds them not for mortal habitation. And yet we know that she dwells there! Perfect peace, the peace of an established harmony, floats like an aura about her-perfect peace and a deep silence and a great unsatisfied content! The priceless fragility of old, old fabric is lklargaret-beyond compare, beyond analysis, beyond description. suiwassing lovely! e prophesy for her: Never a complete knowledge of Life-for she is not meant for that-a harbinger of happiness through her gift of song, if she will allow herself to be- . 7, if l .jig .ff lr. -, ' Q . f 1, if f V ij? V5 l ., . , H iii' a I v , ,? .1 1 l J i I f Q l i l f ' 3 - ei j . i 5 '- Tw s V 1 ' ti ' , 7.5 'V ,Y . Inams WVILLIAMSON, B. B. A. Lipan i4L.iL,utn,i-inllaf. Y. W. C. A.: Debate: B. lwI.g Lasso: Lieut. Girl Scouts: B. S. U. Delegate, '21, '22g St. Asst. Manual Arts '23g St. Asst. Library '22, '23, Irene splutters like a ilrccracker and writes our business letters with equal zest. She knows all the scouting rules from "A girl scout is courteous" to how to cure snake bite on a cloudy day: but she cloesn't burden other people with her knowledge. She knows how to manage other things than College Newspapers and further- more she manages to do it. Always punctual when there is work to be done, her activities range' from class plays to sewing holes in room- mates' hose and dispatching epistles southward. She has a determination not so politely called hard-headedness that carries her through anything she might decide to undertake. It is tempered by her willingness, yes, eagerness, to help everyone else-all of the time. We prophesy for her: A roll-top desk, with methodical pigeon holes and a joyful first ot' each month. N ii-wf1pr" V" V rj , 1 fx 1- . .li V , X ii , .I I M ,.-. nal . , i ,. if lu , ,--ww in it . :4.',f"3' W' li, ' i i -"'-ff 1 1, uw i iiwi 'U QCP. lwjllww ., . 1,1 in ,. .,. .,,. ., 1' i View i . , W 'L' A Q-.V fa., -,iff W ff r P -is ang... , wie- .Lf .51 "5 " -J' l ..f'7,1i , "f " .,uv ff 7, 1' J' 1 . Xe. ' J K7 J ,Yi 4' Xl, ,f V 4 1, 35, ,. 4 -.X A l,' 1Lg.g.fi-La I q,-I. .r'l,',.',:' Ho,-V-. 4 " ijt C'-Q -Q--ofa.-, ,L , ,. .':.-.,.,,:rp-- 'i A Y - .l l 51 '1 5 V PJ 11: i iii. ,CJ l e . 35- VIVIAN Wormcx, B. S. lllcdill, Texas eww ss-N xy J , 1: ., Apyv, . .5 ' ii, 1 , ' u , H ,U l , KATHLEEN XVORLEY, B. S. Bowic. Texas "Viv" o 1 "Tram" Y. WZ: Chap: Philomathia. 1 T Art Club: Camera Club: IMI. E. B.: Yankee.Doodle and In the Gloam- g Y. W. ing and Grieg-a combination of them ' So many lovely things could be all-with possibly Chopin, and a. said for Kathleen that we hesitate to little bit of lwiozart, and you have , find a beginning worthy of her. Vivianl If you don't get that, here There is about this quiet little is more: a bit of old china and glazed V lady a transcending gentleness and French pottery. Rather paradoxical ' an infinite reserve as rare as herself, -but typically Vivian. . g and we have never known another Vivian has a weakness for the , l Kathleen. Katy over the weak-ends-with ' Y Z' Do you, by any chance, remember destination, Dallas. For clothes that - ' banquet night? And do you recall hint of Lavine and La Mode and i Q the canopy of grey and green with other Parisian connoisseursg for Hag 5 just a hint of lavender and rose stone terraces, hedge bordered, and , V' above yourhead,andthesoftgold glow for high p'owered'roadsters that skim ' ' that shadowed your table with its along moonlit roads without a. ' I 1, pansy bouttonnieres and white sweet- sound, There is every reason to - . Q peas? Well, Kathleen did it. Weeks believe that she may always indulge 1 r l ' and weeks before the greatest event fem. On top of that, Vivian has Y 3 in senior history her tireless hands aspirations to Grand Opera-in her - ' l Q' made paper flowers and pasted lan- own home town. By way of training. ' 5 tex-ns, and painted place-cards. But she has gained the unqualitled . f you know. And if you don't know, agproval of Miss McClanahan and 1 3' ask Anne Lipscomb. She will tell t ewrath of her room-mate. Certain Q- l Q you that it was tho hardest Job to signs concerning vocalizing have in . , 5 1 put over since the construction of no wise dampened her ardor. I 1. the Tower of Babel. only this one got NVe prophesy for her: "Just a . , E itself completed and the other didn't. Little Love Song" in the gleaming. 'F ,l -f We prophesy for her: Endless and red glow of a Chesterfield under 3 f A " service on church committees, and a the reading lamp. Al F jf husband who will look over the ' j , f dinner's being hurried up a. bit. so Y ,Q that Kathleen may get to the bazaar - l in time to decorate the charity booth. f At any rate, he says as much-with . J , ' chocolates. ' 'AA' ' " '-Zlgrwf ff' 4,7 in -V-jl'g.j,"'t:1i:ii7"' ' l .uw il., I fl X I ' 'V ' f .Www l a. N 1 lm Srl l' 1 ,Il .-i'f'V"iw ,U.-., ,, J lg if 5. x, tl, lv X. .lv 1 ll I l l -l 1 H+ V P Q iii' A' Hilfe .Nil alll gh We . r ll H l Q -1 .1- J' .m 'ii .1.. :Il- .' ll ll 'Mull if ,al l iii, li' k 'FTZTT ' ,P Us ,lx ffiixi Y MHTY.-T -Y Y Y --- gi lily-f ---f ' - Q K ---4 ,Y 5- -I-1. V 5:56 N?-. 'F-QV .4 r EH., ff: ' ri i,v-- E3 if jg' 1 l V "' ' '4 1443 -AA-g,.. '. Y. 15.43 4' 'S 'AU ' P . . ,se 2 r. e - if wx, E ' JZ, .Ao L V , 'I H VL I J: we Q X 4 A- Lja:,yfTJC!QfZ!"1.7l'!,. I e ey ,W fi 1 lf "nee-M WM'-f 1 l Q. l ' E ? -f ' l 12 f A " it Y ' 5 1 I 3.3 .1 l 5 f ei ' 5 I? 'f V T .1 if f l fb 5 H P ., ki Q N N . f'-1 x AM- +4 ,Lev 'M1---'M---e-----G-e-e as e-4 w1'V"Il 21 , tl N l, W QQ ll, , l ESTELLE Woon, B. S. in jg GLENN WILEMAN, B. S. l ll I N Denton "Vi Z Georgetown ' 1' I "S1J1i7'Lter" .Ii fu: INT. E. B.: Y. W. C. A. 1 l Il ll 1 "The Villagers? Y. W. C, A,g mi' J . "A cunning little trick." We can 1 , X Athenaeum- 755 AJ L4 hear fond mothers commenting upon ,, 1 l w Anyhow, who can institutionally 1 I i ' Glelm m the days when Glenn Wore if I rl manage as successfully as' Estelle 1 I . bfulsed 1411695 and HYUIS CEIPIS- deserves a. crown of glory and a. can' -uf ! g, uf she fhd-7 . And 3' cunning M9519 , of foot-ease. Much more deserving 1 --fe mek She remains? has nfwel' grown 13? from the fact that she has the courage 'I 5 ' and navel' Wlll- AU SIXGY She W1 1 to carry violets about with her at t e 34 ' gg PEW Yankee Doodle aglld keel? time same time for should we be consoling ,N f with a l2atelXf"t0ed S11DD0l' Wlfih 35 the violetsl? We might add, paren- . l i much. animation as she exhibits in thetically again, that like most other 1. 1 COUPGUI3 at the lpmsffnt mme- And things belonging to her, which some- ' " ' f--I she U be as Who Whedftefny and ELS , body else took a, notion to want. she "Q Y gel1ef'0l!SlY adored as ROW- Fact? 151 ' didn't often carry the violets long. ' 1 . 191111 1? W5f.G1elm' 3 UDV' g"0W11iuP Estelle is like that. She would -. A mme girl mth 3' nmurml. ?m'10S1W gmc with her last coat, button in, ' ' A1 concerning the process 0f1lVlI1g that anuary to insure for someone else an Y g leads her into 110 end Of SCWDBS 3-Hd after dinner toothpick. She has ' --V all ell'-is Of the Universe- grown plump and cheerful on the f ii We Pfophesy fm' her: Plfetfty program, howsomever. And isn't . . - clothes, and travel, and a. surfelt of thaieatening horself with dieting, ' l I 011060194995- 61 er. 'i' We prophesy: Some sort of insti- - ' tutional project that will make old if fi' Nlidas hang his head in shame. 'q rf 1 l 'ff . X if -X ,, ffl X" ' '-- 1 W ""' -1"'ff:- 'ffflT?T, ' ,, igmm 1, -.-,,.4LT:.1Q' , "R . lL?5l9Q?.I . f.-:Tidal-f5"1iAAi?i. " -lighij ig' L....m.Nf.HY..-.--s -- -f - . E. - 7 --fm .f o if W'-ki-A' '-A H W" 47, M 'J V ' iff- Y' 'mf 'l 'W P F "3 U " 5 'ill' " U ,tba . AV, . ,,.i,+ 4 . I f , -. 5 of X l l lr --.L . -1 -5- - -4-- ," f"--Ks 1,4 X Y ,Bef-rx, T- .jrgnxi 0 ,.rs.'i'4-'1-N v . Y ' xv .-in G J . 'R . 'pu 5331, xii-.gf 5 .412 5ik'f' 'IJ-Q---4---43-fl--B' " 5' 'qigdvglv 1 qFWCKg'j-1 It lr:-Fxrfi Q.: f.,.1.2- -Jjsif Dx bf URL -,.,.,iCi,d, 1 F Q Q. ,WB A af .L .. --... pdf 51 Cl fft3.,j f-. A C I.. . ,V X X - ffl' G1 N" sl. - 4 f f' we . .J A - ' 1 . W M.. . .. A -l , .5 'rear .fl ,fy'L2' r. ,1..Qf . nfffl, Ufwf 3 frm. 'Gas , hr..-V" . .J we-1s..l...... fe J li Y Y , J A i yitW?' v'TffTWWl 4 W . w ll , H, .,, M- . .1 H f 'J ' l ' 'll "U" .1 ll . .l' ' 'll v , . -'.r'A'l:- ,. ! 5 , . - A 4 A -use - -ll . '. ev. 721 l l Lg 5 l .gf A Cs . -if A l A . gt dv' : . I I A rv . fs 3 al 1 -L W Z . ig I 1 ' 'if l... lllllll Q il 1? lilllill 'C lllljll ., l QMM fl lfml. we .llllmlr ' qlffljl lluff E . X1 : 1 , 1 . , . W will . 'Ml . ,l ' V l COHINN1-1 Pnufrs, B, S. Beaumont, Texas Y. W. C. A.: M. E. B.: East Texas Club: Chaparral: Betsy Ross. "Rane" Corinne is energy incamate-with as much power as "the little house around the curve." She gets more sgecials and more boxes of candy t an anybody, and distributes the latter with magnificent magnaninlity. She creates perfectly marvelous frocks in the sewing laboratories, and then isn't satisiie' with them. She does culinary chef d'ouvres without recipes that range from cornbread rnuifins to the most complex chocolate maca- roons. She has a weakness for the "Home Beautiful" and similar peri- odicals. and we wonder inaudibly why. She will lend you anything she possesses from a brand new Princess model frock to a pair of stockings. We prophesy for her: Wardrobe ,IN I F l il h , 1.-. l l --- 4 L .- I.- - t. .mi fr f L i.. EVELYN S1-nunwnsn. B. S. Lcdbetter, Texas Aglalian Club: Y. W. C. A.: M. E. B.: Athletic Assn.: Choral Club. ..Eppie,. Evelyn knows how the grains should run in birds' eye maple, and if the princess dresser isn't made to suit her, she can fashion her own. Evelyn elects to manual arts, acts the part of an ingenuc, and looks like she would qualify for David Belasco. She has brown eyes that are a, mas- culine weakness, and she has hands that are as expressive as a. French- 1na.n's. She makes A's, and isn't disturbed by the fact. She makes friends, and tlnds them indispensable to her happiness. And. finally, she gets more mall than any one girl we know. I We piiolpliesy for her: A furniture store in ew York City and a monop- - -V 1 oly of her special brand. full of spiify new frocks and occasions 'Li lg on which to wear them. 9 1 25 E -1311 E H 5 -- :Q - ,iz - -TA: . ,, rhnrgzzif lQ,Y.:,f,:-, , - -- :":.' --'-....si..l1:'L-:'- 'r.m 'm f-L-1"""" WZLT-AW --'-1'- - 'J " g::1g-,-. . ' -fLQr,Z.l?LT' TL4".Z,E,l ,s A, .-.f x-71...A vf-Y : , -' 'T l ii-'Wi r on i N U"-W' I f i' ' ' i ' juefwm.- wvu-4 . - sus -V-J ,X-------,-Z - ? V- -' ,D-. J--H f - -f--A - - - --V - W -- 't Vw 1 L. , . 4 ,,. V A, ui l if ll le fl lr L. li 'r I -2 i 1 I I . l. I Rl f ll .11 ll Il sl, 1 ll WSH! ffl ll W lift fjillmll W n ' . ,,lg,.... if--K I 1 . '51 ,.f xr N' df . N . li? . "'i, H" f ,Q Q-1E"""' 701 .-,,1,,.i.-i.---,-- - -- ,. 3 H YY. , -. , -,,,,-- M , Y . u ,mn , 04:11. , v.Y.V .. 4. , T 1 -W 'J ,K-.feQ'1,,- .1 ra-.. N ' t -su Ji Jo ..-1 R Y- fzkj,-'Y cr "iffy ,"jf.,y,f11 5 K "' .- JLFLL L!4n.,.z.z.'., E A Bansrn B. BRANMN, B. S. Ivli-neral Walls, Texas HB0-qu Athanaeumg Art Club: Camera Club: President Camera Club '23. In September, 1919. she walked into the Registrars oflice and de- manded training for an artist. She has been getting it ever since. She djdn't tell us that, by the way but we have gotten into the habit of imagining certain things, typically speaking: and Balsie has a way with her-you bet she has. , She admits that her command of the English language has not been lacking in encouragement on her art, from a reticence in using it-ang so do her companions-but strangely, everyone Likes it, including Balsie. So under her tutelage, conversation never languishes. She has relieved many a. sad plight for Twenty-three in the way of last- minute scenery for musical comedies etc.-and many a dinner party from boredom. We prophesy for her: Campaign management in the way of posters and other eloquence-and maybe, photographic inventions! 47-K ff X ELSIE BUSSEY Goose Crack. Texas "Irene" M. E. B.:Y. W. Did you ever know a girl with the positive urge to be doing something for somebody else all of the time? That was Elsie- Just the same, Elsie has a greater propensity for being tired than we do but then she always works twice as hard as we do-and she works at everything. Once she borrowed a nightgown or something unusual from us and re- turned it in much better condition- not as a. reproof either: just plain thoughtfulness. Elsie has one of the most excellent memories in our experience: and she uses it for other things than reciting the horrors of certain breakfasts et eetera-altho she can do that too- graphically. She calls most everyone "honey" indiscriminately-and means it. We prophesy for her: A fenced back yard and sylnpathetically in- cLined neighbors. it fa 171' f 'Ml fm it U rw W VP jill, A cwpryj ' NM F f' 'k ... V. W1W'tf,I .M .. qrl'LJl,l,.s flu Hi I A Q Q 7 cf' ' ,,,,,.-,,n,,..w, -0 'H n gginllg 'Q'if-'.,-TQ.T- .- 'w "D ii? ,L 7 'fix' f- , W ' "V 4 ig' -, , - ?2gY 774637-H A J si Y' f an V ,.,,.,.N 1:1 : ,, X I. -wx' 'K-'Y' ,V P M" 'E- . -425 Y. .-..Q.sfLY-Y ii" 5' 'S' h A 1' C' A 4 - 'Jr W If lf. - 5 W , .f ' y 1 J,7,fJ.,, ,- ,-,Af in , of" 1.24,-4 for l it L' Jffl, if ,N A. . . ,eff s . f- il N. V l tl if --we -Afssl i sf - ----W - I A. NR XNYXTEI QPF , X pi. 5 I l CLAUDA EVEHLY 5- ' ff LIABEL NVA'rxi1Ns JAMES, B. S., Bins. 1 While Deer, Texas 'il Q37 Denton. TGIUS Y. NV. C. A.: M. E. B.: Press Club, . 2. l ji "54Ub0V' 'ri-ess. '21: .Editor .rumor Lass-o 1 l log Y. W. 0. A.: M. E. B.: Jr. Play. Asst. Edit0r.S0Dl1- LQSS-0. '21- " '. l 5 Mabel was lured away from us by Clmlda-'S IlV01'2ll'Y fl'l0HdS are Cicero l qi: matrimonial overtures, and she made and Virgil, and she knows more about l 2- compensation no us by devoting her Latin verbs and idioms than any- . l ki photographical arts on The Daedaf UOIIY WC RDOW- S110 cfm "Gad Home' S x X 11 lian. She freed herself from collegiate Iliad with the ease that most of us 3 ily Shacklesvand, donning patent Sljppcrs 11121112180 Alice ill W0HCl01'19Hd- IH - Qs and a million-dollar coat suit, pro- addition to that, Clauda gives vent l if ceeded to flt herself into the happiest to Ylel' DOGUC SUHUWGIJUS in VBTSP- jj 1 existence known to mortal man: the verse libre and otherwise. She did l 14 nomscnedulnd mventy-four hours of GV0l'yUl1iHH Wlfill US f0l' tl1l'CG YGZIPS, ' l ig. the working woman who owns her ublications, class stunts, and ath- Q- private job' Rftics. and H1011 S116 511091204 011 the 5 X lwabel assisted in the Junior play WILYSMB to l1il'eC12 W3'V0ljlHg YOHHB 'i ll as Cook for the infants who were footsteps along pedagogical paths. -X L, Hbilletedj' NVe didn't know then She came back to us t ie last term of .nk lb: chat, she was pl-ophucying hcl- im- her senior yew' and C0I15l'lbUff0d her it is mediate futurc?and she wasnt DMU- A SHDPIC SSUSC Of 11l1m0l'-.31 -X z C- For Mabel drives her own motor- quiet and unobtrusive coinradeslnp, Q I, L cyclgy greets you from gm upstairs and an unfailing sympathy and appre- ciation are Claudafs characteristics of friendship. - , We prophesy for her: An editorial desk on the New York Times and leather-bound Latin classics for leisure moments. L, Q, aj. 3 3 f. , ,. .J F1 V 5, , L, Y apartment surrounded by unfortu- nates she has lured into her den-and so does everything but cook. She doesn't need to, what with a profitable business future made certain and a husband to see that it pans out well. We prophesy for her: The con- tinuance of present bliss-and no blisters, .f X..- H- nmnm. ,vq J 4 I 4: a Y. 'Ja ,a 1 Z F ,9 l 'J ' l , fasiiizffeeggfs.e53ggigEi2Zil1g. . 5Q f X 7 li--- .Q-,--n.Q- 7 ffff i' r "inoigjiii. -nh s.-n.-i,ss-.. s t K. WWF llmifli W1 wVlmHrw4Y"H1 5 ll? lim Il Ilia H - wggii'iEfiQ.l 'rlf ifnrgiiliffffiife s- - s g 'lTl..,.,? :,.-,i'1. ff, .f "1 'A ssh -W l 1 ?gZX"?:s' -ff: Y: Tig? 'fc YY'-lla 137 :aw E "eff ls-ew-s.-Jf1-J, gn- -0' Avlvlrj-QQ ,az . ,. JM N FA WWA ' f-'FT' lf. Wwffl W" ff? Y ' , al.. , gf' F'--.Q f A . - A , ,-r' 'hr r-"Fl 'i gil Jr swf - ewaffr, mzff s. U Tx ' 2 'XG--..-TK , L V, 1231" ' 1 sf hh ' 'fffue C...,a-gl, ,3..,1,?-'-' 5' T 7'-, v- lx V 1 5 E ' l J 5 :S : ' ? f l i i L 1 Q l 2' 11:5 V, if i Q Q . QP 2 5: I F a Q W5 f '?-'.-gf 1 , . I li L. i n, so r .fi,,,-...---m.n.-.M, ,, . ,,,'55q'l 4 1-7'-.,"'h ,F ?TT,"'U . ll li f K- . 4.5 , fs Y li Trrm BELLE BLANKS, B. S. - JOSEPHINE Davis, B. S. uT,it,ien K --Jon ll' 3, V ' 331 Denton, Texas Q Howe, Texas W, ' W Villagers: Y. W. 1 jj Art Club: Y. W. W V 1- ' Titia bore the bruises of attendant AA Q fr There is the light of something g , A V ulpon Playground Supervision with a. J L' strange and lovely ln heir blue, blue :lvl Ii. , , c ieerfulness that argues well for 'V i 'f eyes-t-he happiness of quiet thoughts. Il' Ill, l 1 addfed stars to horl crowni We feel 1 I - of dutter elompcgure, gf friends who ai I, P1 1 1 per ectly assured t mt not ling could , , un ei-stan an so on't iave to W ff. 'V l provoke her to anger. j talk too much, of lessons well learned. 11' 5 ' -1 ll, Lucky creature-she lives in town, f - and grade points too rnany, and of gffi, N Isl l , if and does other things .thang get at 5' every other blessed .thing 'alias we gl I ,1 1 YSCQPCG, so many other things? in fain, ' have nover possessed in our harrowed 'li 4 tx mt it '. a constant: ource 0 won er exis ence. ' 1 f I ' I to us "tow one sznail head can hold , Josephine is never conscious of 'NS L, , so much" and one small body do so I Y distractions. There IS a. gluxet reserve I fl! i i much. ' - H about her that keeps one rom rushing I i 1 il gl 1 Hlha teonstiantl sgaite og doing, S610 miwhere angecls rfealg trleiildt, and 1 l ,N ii sti s ime 'oc ia orw o e minn es - so s ie is never 1s.ur o ny e urore - i I' V R ' f at zu. atime on any subject of the -5 ofcgionessfantials ani toxin nexavesf lg il U Universe from the latest cut of Prince vi, nce s ie stoo y ti ie si e o a ' Q 5 X Albert to the expecliency ofthe French W- great lilac bush, looking toward an 1 ' occupation of the Ruhrfand with a , ii. orange and gold sunset. We wished , livelly interfsf. She gloesrti1mo1'eo5e1E ij foil ?V'lnstler-ifor t11e.g1'tez3ugg'lgbg5,3f W wit a w oesome rien 'ness za ' .f igl were ye ow aguns a s ' makes one forget nagging headaclies night-but the picture will just have 1 and leaking water pipes, and bad ff to be kept safe on the canvas of our d' -'n' , Q. memory. lwzfceblpigmxpiiesy: Astonishing success 1- ' We prophesy for 13011. "Plain in her work-and much of it always. --. living and high thinking, and a nervous system that never requires A57 calisthenics. 1 4 ' 1.1. 2 sfs".""'-i1Eg+s.14. ??fl elif? -Q' is-so ss .l , Liv,--, g7--- -T-f----l -fi-1 "' '-J-"fTT.7'g'i"i:l::T.'::':,.'+si1 , gn LL.. if --H --- '--- -g --if--' Y-Y-if 4' v ' nil ,eff mg, Q . , .1 .1- P-ss s s ssss's'f' s so s is so is of is 5" i f 'wif' WA' ' ' ' ' ' W ' W 'V ' V?" ,JW ra 'ilk - -d-.-Wv4-.s .-.-.-..f f -'ir"' 'Fe 'l 'W' "' ' " "' 'W " ' "w 'W' " ' 5,1 ,: lf llwilllil lllllg Klum A. . ll u l ij JL r l will lx L 4,f..74'f',ATxl llwlll ' ix 3 mil 'I T fm' " 4 'IIV' 'N fi 3 :Wi l,gyXL5l45,!i1l i 'il lil l, .-,, rr .N 1 'ffl I 0y'mi . lllls .1 li 1 l I ll li llvplg ' A ,:- rif e-+ .""-" " 'El'i""'s, , ' ,ff--'---f--L4f-f --in - eg , -vm' , -'------A-- f ----?-fsf ' 71?"'35'f-,. U' !ffL,.,f7f v---A---QQ "MA uf 'Y 'AJ'--jXil',,i"""i, W' ku M! l X ' -L.. . L--I-if -----2 H-ii'-f if---f fl'AY Q-'ffll--1' X - Ti: P e - - ., 'K--L V 2 . A . I f I ' Bxikfkc -L,1,,gs,J'J!tf :lice k gi'B'P-fe-at-1e.,..'-3 6-Q-Qfeilf -9L"l'7j? f '-f??Ey?jG 21 AAG ,L,,,,g.. X1 'gg.,.,-buck? 62fAfJ!!kIl,z .5-f' -NSMTHX f-v o :'vNrk'5f'f-n-o--.4GL-1,--1'-'E"'q7',L ANNE WENDT, B. A. "K0ltrm" Sherman Y. W. C. A.: V.-Pres. M. E. B.: Secy. Class '23: Delegate S. V. C. '233 Pres. Sherman Club, '23: Business Manager, Daedalian, '23g Partial Campus, Nov. 11-Dec. 25, '22, Did somebody hear a noise? Don't get excited: that's just Kotton- whoever heard tell of anybody calling her Anne?-returning from a, Ft. Worth trip. "Steve, he said, the copy was comin' line! All we got to do is write four thousand pages before tomorrow night, and take a million pictures by .next Chuseday. And savl-the MaJestic bill was great." In between times, she used 117 as her main hang-out and deprived fourteen people on four other stalls of the only typewriter that could legible-ate "cat,"-fo' the purpose of writin' to Josh-bi-Gosh whilst pre- tendin' to smother Hugh Stephens in printin' matter. We prophesy for hor: But no, we don't. It'd take a syacious sooth- sayer to tell what ottie intends doing next, for sl1e doesn't even know herself. Anyhow, we'll bet its worth- while-and unusual enough to inter- est anybody! he EVELYN Goonmcx-r, B. A. Alt. Pleasant "Steve' Pres. Class '21: Lass-O Staff '21: Daedalian Staff '21: Secy. Y. W. '223 Delegate S. V. Conference '22g Pres. Press Club '225 Bus. Mgr. Athletic Assn. '21g Editor, Daedalian, '23. Grey shadows and silver light: the fragile, crinkly petals of pink roses scattered over a copy of Browning in old leather-and soft lamplightg the dim echo of a "Moo-ra.h-rah-ra.h" from tho football field in the soft tones of a charmingly-gowned, per- fectly-poised hostess: a little, little girl in pink pinafore who startles her riends "with wise saws and modern instances," with bits of loveliness in verse and advanced views on the sociological basis of Women in in- dustry-or out of it. An endless contradiction-is Evelyn. "With ele- ments so mixed that all the world. could say, "She's got me fooled, Bo.: I don't know no more today than I did last night. Only worse." The reason we have learned to care very much? It is because, per- haps, she meets us half-way on the hockey field, and all the way, every- where else. She is the unexplained combination of aged wisdom and little-girl wistfulness. And all tha.t's lovable. W'e prophesy for her: "Dinner at seven, dear, And don't be late!" is l '-X x... . f -"' ' fi X Q. ' CX .L J RQ f' X CWUHHUV pl fu 1, all . N. llllli X.. F --Ps " T --T5-J? 5 Cf The Sefzzbr Clay! In saying "good-bye," the members of the Senior class wish to express their love and appreciation to Miss Edna Mendenhall and to Miss Maude B. Davis, who, as hostesses of the Senior Houses, have made this year a happy and memorable one for their girlsg and to Mrs. F. B. Carroll, for the example of her life, which has been a benediction to all -with whom she has come in contact. ., zbzeieen Twemjf-tlzree Page 112 vfk1?l 5 MWYO7 46, J N9 'if N O Q M SBQHW V - S W y I5 H X in 5 U 1 5 Q3 2 1 N. Q 0 M 9 , B K jr Q. 999 ' 25 an .QU . X f , ,A N , lm, f , - , A W A W "" i nsse. The junior Clow "To you from failing bzzzzdf we throw The Torchg be yozzrf to hold 1? hgh." .7Xfz'nez'oefz Tfooefzljfwur Page 115 ALICE SHACKELFORD President Claxs of Tfwenty-four 1, ,A M A RGARET ABEL ..... Lockhart CLYDE ADAMS ....... Swift Art club: M. E. B.: Y. NV. C. A. Y. VV. A.: East Texas Club: Student She dabbles in art-most ejeetively, as Asst Biology- eoideneed by her grade card and her A paradox: a shark who bites not, Smocks. snaps not, nor swallows you whole. M ajors in de pendability. THELMA ALDRIDGE .,... Itasca Y. W. C. A.: Honorary M. E. B.: Betsy Ross: Vice-Pres. Class' 22: Reporter Hill-Johnson Co. Club '23. - Her specialties always on disflay: Smiles and books, You ca.n't beat em. . Lindale L1LuE MAE ARMSTRONG . . Philomathia: East Texas Club. ' "Dear Me! I am so vexed," said Lillie Mae when ez'eryIl1i1zg had gone ufrong in Dem, Slzonlzl have the Croix de Guerre. HATTIE MAE BAKER .... Neame, La. Y. NV. C. A.: Louisiana Club: Aglain. Unscatled and smiling, she too emerged from Dem. a. soldier true. She lets you and me do most of the talking. Page 116 -- - --- --- --- 3 ti.-.an f R X fps ig. .N .1 AN . LONA LYNN BIRDWELL .... Overton MARGARET BLACK ..... Temple Lona Lynn is euphony, as is her name. Although she isn't a Shylock, Margaret has held the money bags, 'Nough to show what the Juniors think of her. MARGARET BRUMIT .... Honey Grove Gaily she loses a pound a day-or says she does. She does other things gaily, too. A good recipe for nerve- strain. MARY BETH BUGG ..... Groesbeok ANNE BURFORD ..... Forth Worth Y- W. C- A-Z CACOa: M. E. B. As unchanging in her friendships as the Appelled "Bugs,"' known as the soulmate desert is unchanging. Anne is always of Hortense-we don't know whyg true and staunch. would find conversational oppor- tunities on a desert island. Page 117 ,QU-Wx gg . fjgg .K if, Q f iii: f yyji- :if ,iii T E., ' far- Q l GILLIAN BUCHANAN .... Ranger Lois CANNON ..... . Livingston Chaparral, Schubert Club, West Texas Chaparral, Y. W. C. A. Club- l A heart-breaker, and she likes 'em--just From her violin, silver strains of melody- seventeen. from Gillian a sense of the rightness of things. MARION CARTWRIGH1' . . . Van Alstyne Philomathia, Robert Louis Stevenson Club. Aspires to Michel Angelo, but is Santa Claus' Twin at toy-making. ANNA M. CARROLL ..... Galveston ELNORA CAWTHON ..... T emple Athenaeum, Y. W. C. A.5 President, Art Club, Debating Club, Intercolle- ' Galveston Club, Baseball, '21-'22, giate Debate, '23, Volleyball, '22, Basketball, '221'23g Volleyball, '23, Basketball, '23, Y. VV. C. A. Mate. Life Saving COYPS- Argues in three languages so proficiently She wears the envied Junior Basketball as to disqualify Mr. Cobb, and is emblem, and the insignia of an never "the reason why" anybody calls Athenaeum. A rare combination. "Timel" on the B. B. court. l Page 118 Nkff' '-lp:-' " ' -' L -r fq5',.,':-A, f.i4?1f,,.. 3 ve - -f L?--Q ff - -- -f ff, f , ,K if -4 f..,.-, 14. lfi lil ' Ari- ADELE CLARK ...... . Frisco RUBY LEE CLEMEN1' . . . Denton Philomathiag Y. W. C. A. Villagers: Y. W. C. A. Adele believes that speech is great but If she is as sure af her future as she is a silence greater. basketball goal, we predict a success. STELLA CONNELL ..... Teague Philomathiag R. L. S. Clubg Press Club. Brilliant in mind as well as in the "crown- ing glory af woman." AGNES CONWAY . ..... . Bryan CHRISTINE COOK ..... Smithville Basketball, Varsity 1920-215 Baseball Art ClubgAglaiang Pres. Bastrop-Fayette 1920-215 Basketball, Varsity 1921- Co. Club '23g Asst. Editor 1923 22:.Volleyball 1922-235 Y. W. 'C. A.: Daedalian. Phlbmafhlfli Student Asslsfaflti She reminds one of a diminutive Spanish White Sweater Club- senorita or a gypsy maid with the One of the Junior to be envied because she gaiety of Romany in her heart. Page 119 has a white sweater. .-.J X f R fp: -f -rf R rr R 1 A A A rr '-4-ffjse ' MACKIE CooK ....... Argyle LUCY ALICE CRAIG ..... Plainview Villagers: Betsy Ross Literary Club. Y. W. C. A.: M. E. B.g Panhandle Club. Out-philosophies Mr. Turrentine in a Quiet with the dignity of the Sphinx. Who voice that reminds one of under- could doubt her wisdom? currents in a Spring brook. STACIA CRAWFORD .... Weatherford Y. W. C. A: Girl Scout. She is a good Scout with 'all that that implies. The right-hand man of many a girl on the campus. ERMA CRITTENDEN ..... Clarksville MARY JEAN CUNNINGHAM . . . Leonard Behind her reticence is the real Erma, whom 'we love. Alice Freeman Palmer: Honorary Chap- arral. Earnest in her silence-most-of the time: earnest in her pursuit of bugsg earnest in everything. Pau e 1 2 0 V. pgs - i -i -fu: - T' flffifwy MARY Lo1s DAVIS .... San Antonio EDITH DENNIS ..... Iowa Park AthenaeumgArt ClllbQS3.I1 Antonio Clubg Athenaeum, Robert Louis Stevenson: Chaparral. Dramatic Art Clubg Debate Clubg She interior decorates, eats bananas, and Y- W- C' A- generates pep for the Junior class She is an accomplished follower of Ruth with equal oivacity. St. Dennis, and a potential Madame 1 Bernhardt, with enough ambition for ' two of them. ALEXINA D1scH ..,. Franklin, La. Philomathiag Louisiana Club, President 1923, Student Council 1922-'23. The House President 'we aren't afraid of. Tell your troubles to Alex. MILDRED DORGAN ..... Houston MARGARET DUPRE ..... Lubbock She Page 121 sits on a cushion and sews a fine seam-and the many, many things she could tell you if she would! M. E. B.: Robert Louis Stevenson! Athenaeumg Panhandle Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Treasurer R. L. S. Club. The authority in the Math. classes, the intellect of the science department- a paragon of scholarly virtues. . 'ww V ilff. 'lfkfi-. iQ.,x.v'rs Xi , V ll 'l . l I ll, l l ' 4 l l J l ,'.f.,:y.X .QQHW z l"l"f1'ff,- 1- , , e. , ,, i , Wa: . . , , Q ' ' We 4' Y Y Y CC Y Y Y Y CS 'W' -,eggs LOUISE EILER ...... San Saba ELIZABETH ERWIN ..... Teague We don't know whether she is Irish, but So blonclely attractive that they called her we can vouch for a 'wit that rivals any home for two whole terms. We're of the Blarney country. expecting her back next year. IRENE ESTES ...... Ft. Worth Aglaian1AthenaeumgY. W. C. A.: Pres. She Ft. Worth Club '23p Ass't. Business Manager Daedalian 1923. could not have been more blessed if born of Olympus-complexion par excellent, plenty of eyes and brain, and in Ft. Worth-an adoring family. IVY FAIN ...... . . Sherman LEAH GANDY . . . .... Austin Art Club: Camera Club: R. L. S. Club: Aglaiang Sherman Club: Y. W. C. A. An old- fashioned miniature in dull blues- but very modernized. Y. W. C. A.g M. E. B. Literary Society. It isn't strange that everyone adores Leah for she has a 'way of adoring every- thing she sees. Page 122 LILA JANE GIBSON ..... Lubbock SUSAN GRAVES ..... Kaufman Aglaian Clubg Panhandle Clubg Art Chaparralg Karl Wilson Baker: Y. W Clubg Y. W. C. A. C. A. I f Lila likes ranch life as 'well as we like She ran make a blue serge or a three piece Lila, 'welli-I look like the Eve de Elysies on parade You know the kind of girl, GENE GUSTAVUS .... Amarillo L'Allegro Literary Society. dispels Blues more easily than you can have 'em on Sunday afternoons when you're wishing for the "road- ster" at home, "Miss Sunshine." She ERMA HALL ...... . Denton DOROTHY HxGHTowER . . . ' . Denison Aglaian Club, Unconsciously lovely, her eyes. are blue as With perfect equanimity she anticipates lUfkSPW 011 ll June WOWWK- Page 123 dates and practice leaching alike. ., ,fy Z-"T - . .-f.21'::'f' ' ssrhfiwcsi-e -1 ee C, e to 14. , Q e e A ee e ee ee it ,N ,Jn gs, ,, l F il N I , H 1 , M t ZOLA MAI? HILL ..... Trenton HORTON, LUZELLA WADE . . . Greenville M. E.'B.g Literary Sociegyg Y. W. C. A., Chaparral Literary Society, Y. W. C. A. Y1Ce'P1'eS1deYlf Fannin COUUW Club A smile you ean't wipe of-not even with w 22- a more or less depleted "paper bag." ' Petite, never grumpy, full of the joy of w living. Everybody? friend. ETNA JENNINGS ...... K osse M. E. B., CaCo,g Y. W. C. A., Sec.- Treas. CaCo. '21, '22, She loves chemistry like a pickanniny likes hot baths. Just the same, she's all right. jolz JARRELL ..... Corsicana You can be dead certain she means what she says-and she can say ll lol- 'X projitably. RUBY JONES ....... Eldorado A reading student who still aspires to follow in Miss Brodeur's footsteps. Besides she could shame Bailey with her oratory. Page 124 l A 1 'V ' 1' ' .w 331--95 RE Y ,Q i l 1 4 Ivx' MARIE JOHNSON .... Dallas INA JOHNSON ..... Shamrock M. E. B.: Schubert Club: R. L. S. Y. WV. C. A.: Philomathia Sec. '23: Club: Y. XV. C. A. Honorary M. E. B.: Paynhandle Eyes black as lzcrjel hair, and persuasion Club Pres- 231 Ofchestra 23- lhal makes a piano break ils heart Her autobiography would be a best seller! for her. As unique as lzer coiffure, 'zvlziclz can'l be copied. IWARY MARGARET JOHNSON . . Jejferson Winged jeel fshe dances dicinelyj, 'winged hear! Qcleverly Iavablej-a brick aj an angel! RAY ICAMINSKY ...... Housfou JULIETTE ICENDALL ..... Houston Athenaeum Club: Schubert Club: Dele- Her persistency is rivaled only by her gate of State Federation of VVOmen's indfspulable charm. Club: R. L. S. Club: Song Leader '22, '23: Student Council: Volley Ball: Y. VV. C. A.: Houston Club: Pres. Sophomore Class 22-23. "Old for llze love of Alike!" How can you Pa gr I 25 say anylhing new abou! a girl wlzom everyone eulagzzes? , Z'J'l'Q,f--... Q irii-gigsag f :S eff f 1 e f S S- JANICE KENT ..... Beaumont GENEVIEVE KIRBY .... Denver, Colo. L'Allegro Literary Societyg Y. W. C. A. Hails originally from Colorado, and has Typically' modemly the College girl.. all the breath and loveliness of its ' sports clothes, bobbed hair 'n everything. -'7'l0w'P9Uked MOUTUUWS- RUTH KNOX ........ K rum KATHLEEN KIRBY ..... Denton Philomathia Literary Societyg Villagers. Quaint as Godfrey's "Ladies Book" 'with a head that carries a greater 'weight of knowledge than Atlas could aspire to. ' ECULA LILLY ....... Devine M. E. B.g R. L. S. Clubg Dramatic Art Reading Coursey R. L. S. Clubg L'Allegrog The Debateg Dramatic Arty Y. W. C. A.: Mgr. Fish Stunts: Treas. Freshman Class '21, '22g Pres. Freshman Class '21g Treasurer Student Council: Y. VV. Cabinetg Delegate S. V. C.g Stage Mgr. "Sage's Reviewf' Sales Mgr. Student Loan Fundg Y. W. Cabinetg Yell Leaderg Delegate State Federation of Women's Club. essence of all things lovely and happy and charming. Only one Ruth in the world-Our Ruth. Clubg Debate Club: Y. W. C. A. Absolutely, individually Eula-'without assumption of embellishment. Un- usually genuine. Page 126 U... Y Y Y Y V W Y7Vzg.!.'fg:., xjxfguq a- e a ' -Jyjb' l SADIE LINDSAY ...... MdS07l JOHNNY LE MAIRE ,,,,, Orange West TFXFIS Clllbi M. E- B- Literary Isn't nearly as hoydenish as her name but SOCICWZ Girl Scout- she has its fire nevertheless -well The Cheerful Cherub of east wing- hidden- most heavenly disposition, they say. THELMA MACKEY .... Houston M E. B.g Y. W. C. A.g Houston Club. Long legs and a smile. You're bound to 'watch her on the basketball court. BILLIE JEAN MANGUM .... Henrietta VERA MARTIN ...... Denton Chaparral Literary Society: Art Club. Unrujled as placid lakes in early morning- A regular Vogue fashion lady, with a She hldes he' 113715, Page 127 million dollar smile. I 5- - 4 f lg- -L " l 'Y' ' ' f V S 'Y ' 7 ijjgr iii'-Z f -Y fipf - LOUISE MASON ...... Denton HELEN MCMURRAY . . . Greenville Chaparral Literary Society. Y. W. C. A.g Philomathia Clubg R. S. Louise likes lo have her mimi made up for Club! VUHEY Ball: A553 Business her. Dem. or Ed. 430? Mgr- LESSO- She could easily have been a favorite on the wor1h'wl1'ile page. ALICE MILLER ..... Amarillo Do you know Alice? If mat, you've missed a treat. She's a dear! LEORA MCNESS .... Nacogdoches DORISE MIRICK ..... Amarillo Aglaian Clubg Art Clubg Y. W. C. A. If you think, let your thoughts Eelknoujn, Cabinet. says Dorise. Genially sarcastzc- zt's an art! All the buftercups in captivity have no more 'fioyfulnessn than Leora. Paw 128 f-341. - ,MALL ,...- L -- Eng-. . HAT...-A- WAY 4 - ? WY.- .V 5 I rf-R e r' 1. fi-' iii i ii gf ii 252,535 :. i-4 1 l ix . l ll li l w l l il l l 1 l l l' wi ll ll l If N HELEN MURRAX' ..... Denton VVILMA MYERS ...... Dallas gl Villagers Clubg Karle 'Wilson Baker Club. L'Allegro Literary Society: Dallas Club. 'g There is none like her, none! Wilma isn't the kind of girl who has ' crushes, even if she did have three ' classes a day under Prof. Jackson. EVELYN ODOM ....... Tyler L'Allegro Literary Society. She has gained as ma-ny friends in her one year as many of ns in jour. DOT PEAK ..... Mineral Wells WILMA PEARSON ..... Rolls Class Yell leader, '22, '23g Kindergarten Karle Wilson Baker, Charter Memberg K Club L'Allegro. White Sweater Clubg Vice-Pres. Dimples that lurk near the snrfaceg .ljlfllflfsi V011CYlJall3 Basketball? VHF' 1 Irish eyes and an Ir-ish heart. 353321: H0n0I'3fY Membef M- E. B- u . k 4 Page 129 9 2124- Vi l 5. li? ' l l w li l rl lq I. . - 4 il I ll Kit 'N Ii all 1. ui Ml' jim ll lil l'4 ll A ll ,,,,r l 71. -1 S""i"""4' C' "W ' ' S" :DC , ii - ' ' ' "H Y , -511 I l L l RUTH PEAVY ..... Texarkana MARY RENA PENN' . . . Whitewright M. E. B: Club: Texarkana Clubg Y. W. Delegate State Federation Women's C. A.g East Texas Club. ' lClubpCPi1thenaeumgec.g Hou. Mem- She reminds us of the fabled lotus blossoms ef flpilffal lub: VlCC-P1'CS- .4 k ' ,5 h J . Sophomore Class '22-'23g R. L. S. nozglesln 0' er eyes an forge' your Club: Pres. Art Clubg Art Editor Daeclalian Monthly. As artistic as her name, is Jlffafy Renag and chefishable. LADY BEss PRUNTY .... Decatur The most adorable little ladyl I'IELEN PENRY . . . . Denton BERNICE PHIPPS ..... Marlin Villagers Club.' L'Allegro Society Pres., '22g M. B. E ' .i Honorary '22-'23g Dramatic lub 7'e'9'b"dy like her '23g Debate Club 'zsg Junior Play "1 y '23g R. L. S. Club: Y. W. C. A. '21, '22, '23. Takes the reading course, but you'd never know it by her utter naturalnessg jind the Junior who 'wouldn't take up for "Slick," and any one ofthe fourteen hundred who doesn't envy l her that bob of blowsy hair. Page l Mary Louise. , Page 130 liil lgexrfiffefi 'r:f'fe'i'FgiQ '7f11i-l:'fj"fS , iife S '65 in 2 F f"'f"z.f.a,,,,4fi,,,i 4-if 'W' - ff- 1 :ff-lr +'Lff'jii'."l 'i"'3:EQiW7, .s lf---A A eisteftisip W1 A J.: M t , 5 4 l - y 1 YH rl N, , I ll tg rl V ll l 7 t U R xl , M 1 f l I v 1. ml n W ,M .:, 1 M I' w ,I kj tx li NN N , I . tn t H if at 3 1 .. ' U 1 1 ,, I ll Y 9 W- ' l' ' i W W MARGARET PLUNKETT . . . Ft. Worth INEZ PRICE ...... Glen Rose I! , " Her wealth of auburn hair 'is rivalcd only M. E. B. Literary Society. 1 I V by Nw 'wealth vf -WVCQ-fm with 'whim Inez reminds us of a bit of Dresden china- ! R she can engulf one-zf she wants to. quaint, ghayynjng, and fragile, , W 4 l N 1 Q MARIE PETTS ....,. Trinity lt If "cute" 'weren't trite, we'd say she is-to X the maximum degree. 1 Y l y I GRETA RANDALL . .... Dallas JEWELL REAVES ..... Denton Dallas Club: M. E. B. Club: R. L. S. How her eyes can glislen! How ours must ' Cluhg Y. W. C. A. when we hear lzer casual mention of 1 N' If we had her lisp, 'we'd talk even more A- and M- ff Celera- . M , than she does. Q! w ll W Page 131 l H5353Q-1-viii21?f??3ff--'1?f5l21"Q1:-L-L' -fa- '- ,,-4iL,,,, ,fa ,WL N Pun, -. :- ,M , --- , ,., , - ' ,, ,Aww 4? ,V A X if , - " Qin A -- M-1-bk ,M 'mi - N 116' F M I 3 1 v GAY REAVES ...... Denton ZORA REYNOLDS ..... Dallas 5:30 and non-uniform brings a lreat to Honorary Member Chaparral Societyg any who see Gay. Dallas Club: Vice-Pres. Alice Free- man Palmer Club, Charter Member. Ta be as popular as she is and to make as wonder-yul an old maid, 'tisn't proper. , SAMAR ROHDE ..... Texas City L'Al1egro Club. l The best boy in the family-a veritable Puck, unrestrained. l ll W GLADYS ROGERS . . . Mineral Wells ANNA LORENIQ ROWELL . . . Denton ' M. E. B. Clubg R. L. 5. Club: Y. W. C. Press Clubg Villagers Club. t A-5 Mineral VVCHS Club- Press Clubber, town girl! Lucky beyond All the 'while as she smiles she makes immortals. friends-and keeps them. l Page 132 -I 'll babe--- . . btbab -- A -.-ua . .315 LYDIA SARRAZIN . ..... Lott Chaparral Literary Societyg R. L. S. Club. The fairies blessed her with a voice and the eaparily for being loved. Bessie MAH SEWELL . . Barstow Bessie Mae is a true blue 'westerner in spirit-frank, friendly and loyal. EDNA SKINNER ..... San Antonio Art Clubg San Antonio Clubg Atlienaeumg She Page 133 Aglaian Club. doesn'l need to look in her mirror to know she's pretty. Plenty others looking at her. Besides, she's always busy. J Essns SCOTT ..... Son Antonio M. E. B. Clubg San Antonio Club: Y. XV. C. A.g Alice Freeman Palmer. The rain doesn't bother herg her curl isn't that kind. The mischief pen! up in her would make a criminal of another. ALICE SHACKELFORD, Son Antonio Student Councilg Pres. junior Classq Chaparral Clubg Athe- naeum Clubg Literary Editor Daedalian Monthly. Perfectly poised always. She ' elicits our unbounded admiration for her loneliness. GEORGIA SLONE ...... Lufkin East Texas Clubg Schubert Club. Even the Fourth of filly finds her busy. She likes C. I. A. as well as it .likes her. W N..-. - --1. .--.. aug I E ' "Mara MYRA SLAUGHTER ..... Bowie Athenaeum Clubg Honorary Member L'Allegro Club: VVhite Sweater. Indejinably unique-a friend's friend. NINA SMITH . . . Orange , Chap.: Y. W. C. A., East Texas Club. Eccenlricities that charm a paradoxical lady, but true blue. BABY STARK ..... Mt. Pleasant M. E. B. Club: East Texas Club. .She can party-vous in Spanish like a native. Senora-ish inclinations. . San Antonio FERN SMITH . .- . . - Her chiefest hobbies: dancing and San An- tonio, Adores 'em both. ANN SPENCER . Denton Villagers Club. "Ann" is so typically true oj Ann. It's hard to say what is nicest about her. ELIZABETH SPRINGFIELD . . . Bijalo lflflzat could C. I. A. do 'without her? Page 134 wr J' lg li tx .N l 1 .i ll ll r l Iv r ,, ll In Q., ll 1 wi rw I ll! llx' l l 'il ll nl I 475' IA. - .. -,gg I l l, . l I lil fl ll ll . l l VIRGINIA STETSON .... Hebbromfille Virginials voice and dreamy eyes make you think of Soullzern melodies long forgotten. RUBY TIDwEI.l. . . Cason Student Asst. Chemistry: Aglaian Club, East Texas Club. Ruby must like school betler , than teaching, for she came back to us. She I found her place -wilh us. X OPAL THOMPSON ..... San. Juan l Opal furnishes the music for us to dance W by in the gym. Not the only reason ,I W she is popular lhough. l , , ll I Page 135 rg -wtf., ,Z-I , ,, -, v,, -Y 7 W, ANNA STROMAN. . . . Mineral Wells Art Club: Chaparral Clubg Mineral Vllells Club: Y. W. C. A. Litlle, loquacious and likeable. MARY THOMPSON Huntsville L'Allegro Literary Society. Mary is the ideal heroine- rose leaf complexion, 'wist- ful dreamy eyes lhal speak of guitars over star lil waters. ADDIE VANCE ..... Polytechnic Chaparral Club: Art Club '21, '23, 233 Camera Club '23g Y. W. C. A. '21, '22, '23g Ft. Worth Clubg Vice-Pres. Art Club '23g R. L. S. Club '22, Addie is slarling her art career by exhibizfing in "Independent Arl Exhibit" in New York. J fa-:Q l 5+ 1.3341 oioifir T gg 1 . - ., Us ,vf U Ax,,.',, LETTIE TRACY ...... Houston Chaparral Clubg Houston Clubg Y. VV. C. A. Lettie is popular 'with the students as well as faith the special man. CHARLOTTE VON BOSE San Antonio Chaparral Clubg R. L. S. Clubg San Antonio Club. The girl with the natural marcel, and the stay-on smile, and a grade book to please the family! EDNA WAI. KER ...... B rttlon Karle VVilson Baker Clubg R. L. S. Clubg Y. W. C. Ax unior Re resentative Student ball '22-' ball '22- Edna's an Council, thing. , J D Councilg Varsity '22g Volley 235 Baseball '21,'22g Basket '23g White Sweater Club. all around girl-Students Clubs, Basketball and every- MERLE VAN METER .... Rhome M. E. B. Literary Society. House President of Lowry does1t't account for those 'w-ickedesl eyes! ALMA WADE . . . Deutou Villagers Clubg Volleyball, Volleyball star, and that's not all. Ask herinstruc- tors. HALLIE WARNER ..... Paris Chaparral Club: Treasurer of Chaparral Clubg Y. VV. C. A. If 'we 'want anything done well, we go to Hallie: slze's always on the job. Page 1 3 6 li 14, , "Jw M0 more gl it 1145 Q l X em dmv Aug" ENN M wwf? Vis,-fx-s.f..Nf' 'f25ae:s5iasE6aSi?f55S"' 1 Atari ffl rf 43 + ' i' fxb NW f SE5 lll kiwi 55:5 V. mh gsy ' s 0 X ii M7 Q 0 ly 3 K fs 1?t1".: V 6 If Q f Q Q Q Q 1 xx 'V' X VU Q Penn P1118 137 .,,.,w5hg1!pQ lzo Sophomore Clow' MARY LOUISE ISRAEL President The sun stands almost at the noon. Before the class of Twenty-five stretches the greater glory of the afternoon. In the haze of the future, the calm of evening beckons, peel-:ing furtively over the horizon as it waits. The dawn is lost in the intangible mistiness of all beginnings-and yet it is forever a part ofthe brightness that is the heritage of twenty-Five. Almost noon! The borderland is 21 pleasant place to linger in. There is a sadness about growing up, somehow. Page 138 V --Qf:',:7'tnI1'XI1f 'L I Ii ll M PAULINE ADAMS Grand Saline FRIEDA AHLERS Groesbeck STELLA AGNEW Mineral Wells THELMA ALDRIDGE URSULA ANGELL Denton HELEN AXTELL Conroe ELIZABETH BAILEY Barllell ANNA JEAN BAC-WELL Sulphur Springs LUCYLE BAKER Jacksmwillc VVELTHA BAKER Paris ZELLA BALL A lvanie BLANCHE BARBEE San A1zt0uio Page 139 jk -3 U Hn V 1 w w 4 1 N Y O W E ll fl V , l l - L 1, 1, H I l I w 4 I. 1 xv 'i I M N M 1-au-:C qilg z,14.aLQA25:g,gi:"ff ' -'Qfw-f :W ff' 2:51 JESSICA BARTON C larkyuille ROXVENA BARTHOLEMEVV Dallas LEAH VANCE BARNES Denton TOMMY GRACE BARTON Whitney ELIZABETH BASSETT Temple PEGGY BEARD Edgewood IQATHERINE B EARD Mort CLARA BECKER Alexia Ii.-XTHERINE BENNETT A 1Zgl8l071 ALICE BIG!-IAM Trent RLfTH BIGGS Bellville EUNICE BIGGS Bellville Page 140 ROSAMOND BLACKMON Groesbeck NIARY LEE BLACKBURN Burton BERNICE BLACK Jasper MEDORA BLAKE Floresville ADDIE LEE BLADES Sherman FLORRIE BLANTON Allo JEANETTE IRENE BOLLTER Smithville JEXVEL BOOE Grand Saline CELESTE BoUNDs Cleburne RUTH BOURNE San Antonio ELEANOR BOYD Denton JANE ADELLE BOYKIN Polytechnic Page 141 L Q, iii' Efg,5i3f:T42,f L 1 1 ! n lv w ci 4 H ,-W-4-. x5 H-,t-. ,::.,::,' -- V - , ,, :!, .xL,,,, A, , A, QQ' .E . 1 N N! 1. L N , 'Q QE, f f T5 NETTIE OLLA BOYNTON Bellville CLEO BRADLEY M arlin BESSIE BRIGHAM Blanco . BERYL BROWN Richland MAUDE BROWN Tyler JEWEL BROWN Riclzland RUBY BROWN Riehland RUTH BUDD H oney Grove ELVERA BUESCHER Smithville BIRDIE BUCHANAN Saratoga EVA BUCHANAN Dallas MILDRED BURGESS Lubbock Pace 142 HELEN BYRON Winona SHIRLEY CAILLET Dallas ALVA CAMPBELL M ertzon JOSEPHINE CARIKER Cushing MILDRED CARTER Powell LORETTA CARTER Mineral Wells NIARY CARTER Mineral Wells INEZ CARTVVRIGHT Forney FRANCES CASIMIR Calvert BERTHA LEE CHADWICK Denton MARGARET CHAMBERS Houston VVILMA CHAPMAN Pampa Page 143 . Pe.-.Q 1. .,, CEAIUEEQI 13551,-' ' Y J l l E M H51 M l ja M 31 1 1 1. 1 z E Va Y! 1 iv I l I 11 N I. P 3. if 1, lx j 1 l i I rl E V 11 fm gli. fl N ,, , Y 7,77 Y , N YN, , , , :ifll 1.27 V? 'T' " 7lf'1 'T' ' 7 ' ' 47124 'i'f' 11 W -'ll' "gg, .Fw-3' jmx wigs.-- .E.L-.,,.5,,, Y.1-C: fix fb Avls CHRISTIAN Claude FRANCES CLARK Crowell FLORENCE CLOSE Coleman DORA MAYNE COLE Ranger M ARGUERITE COOLEY .Marlin BERTHA COOPER Dayton JESSIE COWAN llffflami LENA TOT COYVAN San Saba DIMPLE Cox Garden Oily RUTH CRADDOCK Denton ELIZABETH CRAVENS Whitesboro DELILA CROWDER Denton Page 144 I DD A A AA V ' Sw: I I N Page 10 PAULINI2 CURTIS W ealherford LORENE DALEHITE Galveslon LoIs DA LEE Denton MARY ELLEN DARLING Temple AVELYN DAVIS Nacogdoclzes ELFRED DAVIS Jacksonville NANNIE SUE DAVIS Claylan NORA DAVIS C laude ISABELLI3 DAVIS Por! A rflmr NIARY IDANVSUN T riniiy MILDRED DENNY I owa Park IWILDRED Drzxrox Paris 145 E- I-Z9?':rk7'f1f,.:,l-2::,,!i,i:L:,:,,:, ,,T:--E,, , ,.,, A: j, ,., L-. , ,,:,,, ,W f ,li QE, W -of N A A E A 4-- w 'amy' w , 1 1 , W 3 MYRTLE DEWEES N 1 Hempstead J , LADY JACK DIES Houston V ,, THELMA DODSON N Barstow 1 Y N F ,R J! wif BELVA LLOYD Doss Bonham , LORENA DRY u w W I Jllerkel V1 A LOYCE DRY X Merkel 5 LAURA FRANCES DUNBAR Palestine 4 1 FRANCES EASTON Sinlon I 1 FLORENCE ECTOR fx Denton 'N N u' . N ' FRANCES LOUISE EDMONDS i Dublin MARGARET EDDINGTON McCa11l!ey H My Gussus EDMONSTON J Silsbee Q f Page 11,6 Mx, V , Y i j ,. ,,- f-.,.T Y Y i - N I N1 MA SO -QL Page 1 LILLIAN EDWARDS Sour Lake PRENTICE EDWARDS Dawson LUELLA EGG M eyersville EFFIE Euzon Palestine VIOLA EMISON .4 lpine M ARGARE1' ENGLE Houston NEL1. EPPERSON Quinlan MAVIS EVANS Honey Grove GERTRUDE FAIN Sulphm' Spri1zg.s Domus FERN FAULK Brownsville ANNIE KATE FERGUSON Hale Cenfer NIARGUERITE F b:R'r1T'rA FI. W orllz 4? ' fifff NX Q 4 1 gi Na 111 1 W w , ! Ni W l N H l ffl UV 'N '1 i ll W. w .N I Hi 3 L V1 Q ll A w ,H wh 4 -N? Z2 A 2 N W Q1 .f r' 1 - ll If 1 I i I , 1 we l I H H. V1 5 JR or i 31 I M H 'R ww -11 A 1 I v l li W 2. .Ii U If L, 3, lll wi! l H ll li? ,,, 'r1Z'T,- i7 ff? . ',51' lffiw' .Q-EA., 1. .RSF Y Y 'Q -1-1 NIARY NELL FIELD Saint Jo NELLE FLANNERY Collinsville M ARY FLEMING Pittsburg EMILY FOSTER Dickenson LEON.-x FOSTER Lufkin IRENE GARRETT Tulia. CATHLENE GENTLE Sanger ALMA GIRAND A bilene LEILA GIBSON Calvert N ELL GOODSON Fouke, A rkansas HELEN GOODWIN Anson Dfxxsv GORDON Conroe Page 11,8 Page LALLIE GRANT Clarksville VILA GRANT Clarksville LOUISE GRAU Taylor DAISY GRAY J8f0TS01Z ARRA HAMMOND Paris NORENE HARRIS Snyder VERA HAYES Whilesboro VELMA HEALD Anson SUSIE HENDERSON Lockhart MURRELI, HENDRIX Greenville MAE HICKS San Augustine MILDRED I'iICKS Dallas 11,9 ELLA FAYE HICRS San Augustine MARY BETH HODGES Beeville NIARY I-I ODGES Denton LAURA HOFFMANN Mt. Pleasant BONNIE HOLLOYVAY Denton IVY ELOUISE HOLT Howe VIOLET HOLMAN Lake Charles, La. FRANCES INGLES Lewisville AVISA IKARD Archer City ' MARY LOUISE ISRAEL M ztskogee, Oklahoma ESMA JACOBS Celeste EVA JAMES Denison Page 1.10 Page M ATTIE B. JAMES Carbon ELIZABETH JOHNSON San Antonio FRANKIE JOHNSON Lone Oak RUTH JOHNSON Gidriings MAURINE JOHNSTON Enloe EVA JONES Smillwille MARY ALICE JOPLIN Cleburne JENA M. JORDAN Big Springs SONDHEIM KEETON Bonham JEAN KERMICKLE Fl. Hforlh LI-:THA IQITTERMAN M esquile ROXANA KLOSSNER Edinburg 151 ,T,Zfi'- ff ' , O :V :,,:t,2f:fg1g Aw DELLA KNAPP Calvert RUTH ICNAPP Calvert EARLINE IQNOLLE Ellinger NIARYLUE IQNOYVLES Demon ADELLA KRENEK A Zief ETHEL KUHLMAN H ouslon WILLA LAWSON Bowie M ACKIE LEDBETTER Tioga VIOLA LEVERETT Fl. Worth ALYNE LEWELLEN Plainview ALMA LIVINGSTON Lockney H AZEL LITTLE Hillsboro Page 152 Page ADDIE MAE LIPSCOMB Quitman GERTRUDE Loom: Trinity MATTIE Locum Slaylon FRANCES LOLLEX' Denlon PAULINE LOKEY Slaylon HELEN Low Whitewrighl LAVERNE Lownv Temple NAN LYoNs Honey Grove VVILDA MCCAFFREX' Palestine MARGIE MCCUISTION Paris LUCILE RdCCARTY Hico MARY LUCILLE NICCORD Stamford 1.53 ' .vi X I 1 - -----1 -Y' - ' LEN NICFARLANE San Antonio ELIZABETH MCKEE Lubbock ROSABEL MCKEE IllcKimzey M ART' NICIQINLEY Hamilton . Lors NICICISSICK A rlvington BERNICE NIADELAY Navasota SARAH IVIAHAN Gainsville HELEN MARTIN Denlon MINNIE MARTIN Demon MARX' ELIZABETH MAYES Dallas GLENN NIERCHANT Giddings SUE IVIICHELSON Gonzales Page 154 I 1 Pa ge NIARY NIISTROT Shiro ELEANOR MINTON H ouslon LORA MIDDLETON Stamford ALICE MORRISON Pecos MAURINE MURDOCK Trinity VELMA MURDOCK T oyah MARGARET NIURPHREE Ml. Pleasant FRANCES MUSE M cK1Im1ey MARGUERITE MUSE 1lICK1:1I1l8j' TEXIE MYERS M arslzall 1 EDDIE N EASON Thornton VIRGINIA NEFF Wharton 155 ,S I I E f' S ii SSSf5f':fi5't"f! '-wg , X I ff'x X . 4 In J, , Y Y ,YYY , 4 in 1jf3L32fS:ff-- ---1 E ,f--'+- - ,Z , - Y . ini, T ,, X GUSTAVA NELSON Beaumont NIABEL NORRIS San Anlonio EVELYN OGLESEY Honey Grove NIARY OHR Honey Grove ANNIE IVIARIE OLSON Clifton M ARY PAR K Denison KATIE GEORGE PARKER Hamilton Lois PETERSON Yorktown BIINNIE PETERSON Duncan, Oklahoma GLADYS PINSON Denison .WIABEL PEYTON Paris ADELLE POLLARD Paris Page 156 Page T l-IELMA Porrs Nacogdoclzes BESSIE IVIAE PROUTY Wallis ELIZABETH RAGSDALE San A nytonio MABEI, RAY Fl. Worth FLossv RAYZOR Denton FRANCES REASI Whilebaro ELEANOR REEVES Denton LOUISE RICHARDSON Demon VIRGINIA RICHARDSON Henderson EDDIE MAY RILEY Trinity M Alu' RISTEII .Merkel NIILDRICD RUBLE Lzndonifz 157 C fa 'ffwxxiia' , Y ini' YYY f f - ' T 1 ,Eff . E.: f+:gg 1 ,Egfr it ADA RUNYAN Fl. Worth M YRTLE RUHLEN Pecos V'ERA SANDERS Palacios NIARIE SAUXDERS Fl. W'orlh CAROL SAYLOR San Juan M AUDE SCI-:RAM Tulsa, Oklahoma DOROTHY SCOTT Sherman RosA NIAE SCOTT Wichita Falls ETHEL SEELY Cleburne MARY LEE SENTELL A loin MARGUERITE SINCLAIR Denton NIILDRED SHIVEL Sherman Page 158 Page 1 JEWEL SHELTON Dora BILLIE SIMMONS Sherman ANNETTE SINGLETON fclferson CATHERINE SMITH Smithville MARX' SPELLMAN F orncy VIRGINIA STAPI' Florence MARY STEELE H ouslon HELEN STAFFORD Ranger NIILDRED STREET Goldtlrwaite IRMA STRUVE A berualh y ALLIE MAE STOUT Ennis HARRIET TABB Dayton 59 , ,img Wir ' " ll ' 1 ' ' "gl 1 Eff. ADELL12 TACKITT Denton CLEONE TATUM Zlflorgan LOUISE THORN Clarkesville HELEN TIPTON Barllett ANNIE' TRUE Bishop LEONE TURNER Denton DELILAH TEDDLIE Bluj' Dale HELEN VANDEVER Bullard NORMA VOELEKER New Brazmsfels RUTH VOIGHT Demon W1 LMA W ADE Demon PAULINE VVALL Grapevine Page 160 NIARJORIE XVALLACE Paleslinc NIARY LOU WARE Brandon ANNETTE WARNER Paris JULIA BELL XVALLING San Augusline KATE XVATKINS Mhnsjield MAYME XVATKINS Luling CAROLINE YVEBSTER Brownsville MARY WEST China MOLENA XIVILLIAMS Denton OPAL WILLIAMS Frisco EDITH WINTLE Wichita Falls MARGARET XVILSON Denton Page 61 ,f-Q, 4 -11 , ei, I 1. A giii . V. NAI. I I I I li I i K ,fd-Lark' , ge if - Q E- - ' ff- -W-Q-H of r . .. 6 M1255 x W MILDRED WISIAN Lockhart LORENE XNINBURY Denton ADDIE VVITSELL IfVaco TENA LEE VVOLFENBERGER Weatherford MARGARET VVOLVERTON Grossbcck JIMMIE YORK Edgewood ELOISE YANCEY Denton REBECCA YEARXVOOD Plalnviefzu MILDRED POSEY .Mineral Wells AzIAL COOPER ADELLA KRENCK Allef JUANITA DOUGLAS Electra EVIA HUFF Comanche ANNIE PAULINE WATKINS Tyler MARY XIVINIFRED YARBORCJUGH Madisorzville KATIE GEORGE PARKER Hamilton ZELMA HALEY Bronte 1 W Page 1 62 , 1 rx A -.N-... - L'-I :fr , iii - - -Z., Y Al-:H--. -155 7 , - --'-S L -13' " 'Z xx... , H, Pg 163 1 , Y' - ,v. W lv Wei if 1 l 5 f E 2-4 --3 :Meri M3 :uid . .sgmiin f. . , -vi W ' A Page 164 rejhmmfz FD C wx C o 92 D 0 0 - r W X TT a O G U 0 C5 B O 12 2 1 cg ' 0 D K9 LX 2 3 I A 0 0 0 C 02' II, D ,o o apo 0 o ago Doo o oo g aifgi ag occ ou Oo OO UGO Og 'fo Ur? oc D D can 0 U o ooo co n oo OZ an .l' ,IV If r nit 12 1 in X . in .., x 5 Page 165 flllklk Ml "H he lan' 0 Twenljx-.fzbc Already the rose of dawn has given place to the heat of early morning. Across the day, where the limpid blue of sky meets the earth in a silver line, shimmers a misty phantasm of purple and gold. A mirage it might beg yet its dim outlines enfold the spirit of a class still young in dreams and visions. It is the class of Twenty-six--across the day. Across the day! Dim phantasm, purple and gold, in a few hours shall have grown bold in outline-the consummation of four years of work and play. But for a while you must remain a. vision, veiled by the mists of Dawn that even in the heat of morning linger on. The class of Twenty-six is young! Page 166 l I 4 1 l V l r I. l -l Page 167 gala Xml Abramson Alexander Alexander Allcorn Allen Andrus Archer Archer Armstrong Ashley Atchison Babcock Bailey Baird Baker Baker Ball Ballard Barnard Barnes -l .1 R 7343? +B Bl B 1 Barnett Barnett Barnhart Barry Barry Barton Beavers Benoit Benson Bentley Berry Bigham Blackwell Blair Blewett Bothwell Blahon Bourne Bowen Bowron Page 168 L V .H W, -M-51 , L in gg y4.q"w!.1:- ., . . .'-V. Page 169 Box Bronsell Buron Butriclge I Boyd Brown Burris Bushnell Bright Buhl Burrough Byrd Brady Brown Burris Butler Brant Bruce Burrough Byrne - f i x. w V 1 .' 35.1, 'lj .' , ' 5 5 ii f H 1 Q4 Zi 3 P V 1 3 C. A Q Caldwell Carter C athey Chapatan Campbell Carter Cato C ellum Carraway Casey Caughran Chastain Campbell C zlrter Caton Chalk Carmichael Cartwright C avanaugh Childress Page 1 70 ' 2 :Qi i 1 i i 3 3 413 ii iii mi if i 0 Page 1 T1 Childress Cole Cox C row Christie Collins C oolc Crawford .u..n...:m.- ,gli . .. ww.:-..:++L .1 " Clillt Cochram Coe Compere Connell Cox Crabbe ' Crain Cruvcr Crittenden Crozier Cunningham l , 1 i ! i l l 5 'i E r 1 .I J I l is 1 ll i, li '4 Q. fs l U ll il I'l ow . Cunningham DaLee Davis Donaldson Curry Dallas Davis Dishman Dalby Davis Dietert Douglas Curry Davidson Davis Donoghy Curry Davis Dees Douglas Page 172 I . 5... . . N ,J :as-f--2 KL!! ,Elf-f, 1 ' l , . 1 A w ,Vg 4 E .ff Doyle Ector Egg Estes Pam' 1 7.2 , ,W ,., ,Y - Dugosh Earle Eaves Ebbersol Eden Edgemon Edmonston Edwards Egg Elder Ellis England Erhard Ervin Eubaulcs Farmer r,,,,Y,, ,i r-"fy 11,1 -2-Vi 1- viz if ,. J. ... . X fifiififjix - ,cf Q . ' fw K -A i .s A L"-fx 1 1 F ' 4 F We " Fenete Field Fleming Flados Forester Forman Freeland Fry Fite Forbis Francklow Franks ,cl Ag' 1 1.9 qi Filiere Fishl Flowney Fontaine Forsyth Fox French Garrett Page 174 , ,ff-..- ,... .rv rem -4 K rl gl K. f 1 I v I I ! I f I ll Fl l li V i Il - - ll 5 ll , li ' ll . QI li il Y' lil F. I 41 - l , f lg A R31g,LTV Gaint Glasscock Goodrich Graves Graves Gray Gray Greer Gromer Gunn Gurley Haggood Hall Hamblem Hamilton Hammes Hanna Happle Harclcastle Harlan P006 I 75 .cfm -TQQ--f -'ag -iw fi- 'H , ,, Harper Harrison Hartsell Hathcock Hienen Hendricks Herzenger Heston Hill Hines Holland Holland Holley Holt Holton Hood Houston Howard Howard Howard Pam- 1 76 . , . , . . S .ix 1, 5355 Svflv -4.- - , ,' . ' ,. - 5 ,if i 552' 1 QF ' 25455152 HEL ' ff' 5.5. ! , J IP' E fi?-'g I -. i I l 2 Ju snnn k Y I f 1 I , ,. 1 A li 11 J 4' V I, r. il ' If V Yi ,A , I -ij N V 'J , . -of-gs.Ri-Qfifgk Page 177 12 Howell Hudson Huff Hunter Jackson Jaeggli Jamison J h Jeffries Jenull o nson Johnson Johnston J Jones Jones ones Jones Jones Jordan Judson Justice ei l ! L, f l l l l Kebelmon Keith K. Kelley Kennedy mg Klein Knapp Lacy Lambert Landrum Lansford Laughter Lavender Lee Leemon Legg Liem Lipscomb Liston Little Page 178 l ,,..,, . I I I I I I I I I I I , I I I I I I I I I I , YI? Q I I I I I I Paar 179 Long Loetman MCC lung McGinnis Long Lyle McCollum M cGall Lovelace McCauley McFarIin McGregor Long Long Lyles Mcffarter McCollum McDavid McGaughey McKee ,,,.Qh A, -MY HY , , McKinney McKinnon McShan Maddox Mann Marble Mason Maxwell McMichen Mann Mason Mebane Q 7 I if 4 . I 1 I r l McLane Magnenet Markham Matthews NIcLaughlin Morley Martin Menefee Page 180 gl 1 1 l 7 . l Milberry Minus Monngin Montgomery Moore Moore Moore Morgan Moses Mosel y Muenker Mullins Neale Nebergcr Nelson Nichols Nixon Paugle Payne Peavey Page 181 .- ,-,,. V. , ,Efavz-11 eq, Q H n M L A -fm ', iii, - . 't ' cg 6 . K Vw 4 X sb I l l 5 4 1 l l l l i 1 l Peters Peterson Petty Petty Poole Porter Porter Powell Price Pryor Puckett Pugh Putman Purnell Ramsey Ray Randall Ray Rea Rea Page 182 'l 1 1 l 5 f Qgdsb n v F U- N,-Aj"--Q 4 I S A 1 i fi I Y i W 2. i I i ii lp n E 'K Rea Reedy Ridgath Robinson Page 183 Reagan Reagin Reaves Reed Ruchert Remington Renshaw Richardson Rieves Rigney Ringo Roach Roberts Robinson Robinson Roden I r l l l l l i l l l l l l l l l l l Q I I ! Romans Rambo Rowan Rudd Russell R ussell Sammons Salmon Schaefer Scharre Scofield Seele Sewell Sewall Sharp F Sirlener Simank - Simmons Sims Sisson Page 1 8-Q r l Page 18 ..,,... . A I' '1 ,iii JF- f . Skinner Smith Spraggins 'Sudclerth J Slaughter Smith Stallings Stribbling Smith Spears St raughan Sullivan Sloan Sommer Stokes Stuart Smith Southerland Stone Siven K ' gi, Li l, Es ,, 3 - 5- -- mg E l r 4 'J fn. . GZ76 1 I mi -.ml ,.-V fssii .E -3- , w Z Wu -- . E fir ' - QLQFJ... . Strayhorn Tarrant Tetts Tomlinson Swinney Talley Thacker Tilley Swint Tansey Tansey Taylor Thedford Thomas Titsworth Tucker Talley Taylor Tholl Turner ,. ,... -A Page 186 f ...4-L 3 I 5 I I AI I ,il at-I I J,lg12L P. IG K vt. ,H . . If f .1 I,-I-'gk lm I-X I I 51 I I I 53 UHR URQUEHART WADLEY WARD XIVARD WEST WEBB WHITE XVI-IITSON VVILLIAMS WILLIAAIS XVILLIFORD Page 187 VALLEE WATSON WHITE WILLIAMS VAUGHAN XVATSON WHITE WILLIAMS WE NTWORTH ? i, Q E 3. Q W XVilson YVilson Wfinfrey XVolcott W'ood W'ood Woods XVoods XV oolrid ge VVrigh t Wright XVyatt Yates Young Young XVheeler Mrs. Barker Barnett james Lou wein King Page 188 ,,..7 Y .,,Y, , .. lm.: .jfb Q 1 l I 1 I A l l l I i l E 1 Q l A l l Page 189 d' . Anderson Copeland Gray Hamilton I-Iumphre ys Asch bacher Hawkes Grau Cowan Compton Gillespie Holden Hardy Carr Hodges Cole Greene Clinkscales Hughes Crippen Berry Eaton 4- f -jifDfy'eF'g. I E lg V 'I "-x AI, BAXTER DAVENPORT PURNELL HUNTER MCCLUNEY NEVIN MYERS REAGIN SANDS XVALCOTT Page 190 eomhef mmwgg Q .5 fblgfz School D677Z07Z.l'li7'dl'Z.07Z Clay! GRACE HOLLAND President For the class of '27, the High-School Demonstration Class of '23, the college day has not yet dawned. But through the cool grayness preceding the Dawn, they catch faint glimmerings of the sun and feel the urge to live, which its light will waken in them even more fully. They already feel its power of transformation and have a knowledge of its influence. They have begun the preparation for their journey on the morrow. Page 192 V W fi BRUCE BECTON I. BERRY A. BERRY BROVVDER BUTLER BULLINGTON DAVIS C AMEL DAY DABNEY FARMER FLINT HAMILTON 11.-KNEY H.XIiT I-IAYNES HUDSPETI-I GIVENS GORUM CrUNTER CQURNEY Page 19.2 LONG MARTIN M URDOCK RHYNE STAPLETON JOHNSON MCM ANESS REED SCHAFF JUDD PARK ROBINSON XIVHITSETT LERIBENS NIARSHALI. MCCLENDON NIONTGOMERY RADCLIFF RIVERS ROUTH STALEY NVURZBACH Page 194 n Qi I 15 BAKER Cox Dfxvrs DICKSON GARDNER GIBSON GRESHAM LINDSTROM MARKWELL MCCAIN NICCLURE NICCREADY RAMME RICHEY RUTLEDGE WILSON ZEMANCH Page 195 Qffvomfiofz and Qezzenzl Utzfzgx Tazge CTD be used as your conscience d'idules.J A litlle HC07lSCf87lf'i01lSH gmfde: Epitaph discovered on a tombstone: "This man fo und rusilin'-Beivarc A LITTLE IRREGULAR--but see what follows-- PIIQC 196 jrnegwfoif my A ff X 4 MX . x , 1 I H' TL 7' 7 , 4 WY Y ,vw !Y-Y Y ', 1, r. --Y-f--- - Y fn- - Y BISHOP FEAGIN HILLERY KING MOORE RICHEY THOMPSON Page 198 IN , QQfZ6i6Igdl'If6lZ ig. Y The Qndergarten Department The Kindergarten Department of the College of Industrial Arts serves a four-fold purpose. First, it affords an oppor- tunity for young women who are taking regular college courses to observe child nature and to study child life by coming in actual Contact with the children in the kindergarten training school. Second, the children of the kindergarten serve as models when needed by students making children's clothing in their work in textiles and clothing. Third, the senior classes in foods and cookery prepare and serve lunches to the children of the kindergarten. This gives students actual experience in the selection and serving of food for children from five to seven years of age. Fourth, it offers excellent training to students who are preparing themselves for the work of kinder- garten teachers. Such students receive a diploma upon the completion of the two-year kindergarten course. KINDERGARTEN GRADUATES, 1923 VILA GRAANT THELMA PoTTs JESSICA BARTON MARY MISTROT GUs'rAvA NELSON GUSSIE EDMUNDSON BLANCHE BARBEE HELEN AXTELL IRENE WRIGHT LEN MCFARLANE TOMMY GRACE BARTON LUELLA EGG Pagr' 200 The Kindergarten room is the play and Work room for thirty children and the laboratory for practice teaching by students, and for the Observation Of children's instincts by the Students in the course in Child Study. The rOOm is tastefully decorated and furnished with especially designed tables and chairs for children and adults. It is well stocked with the usual type of play material for kindergarten. KINDERGARTEN ENROLLMENT SADIE LEA HOOD JANE BENSON LOUISE SPRAGIN CATHERINE YATES LOUISE REAGAN LETA MARTIN SARA RICHARDSON IDA WHITE ZOU HARDY MAE MCKINNEX' RACHAEL JEFFRIES ELEANOR BLOHM IMA MASON RAY MCKEE MAE HAMMOND MARTHA HARLAN Page 201 EDRIE BYRD ERICKA PETERS VERA WINFREY IDA BELLE BARNES MARY LOU WILLIAMS ELSIE WALCOTT FAUSTINE MOSES JOSEPHINE FISCHL MERLE ECTOR FLORENCE ECTOR FRANCIS SOUTHERLAND MILDRED MANLEY ERXVIN EUBANKS NOLA HOWARD MILLIE JENULL JULIA COMPTON ROBBIE CRABB THERESA SMITH LUCILLE COLE IRENE CRAWFORD BLANCHE BARBER HELEN AXTELL IRENE WRIGHT LEM MCFARLANE TOMMY GRACE BARTON LUELLA EGG VILA GRANT THELMA POTTS JESSICA BARTON MARY MISTROT GUSTAVA NELSON GUSSIE EDMUNDSON r f . -.1 1 V C7zz'la'7'ef2 Enrolled in Me I A. lQLfm'erg2zrfe2z: MARGARET WOODSON LILA HUNTER JAMES GOODE C. A. SKILES, JR. E. L. VANNOY, JR. BARRY ARD JOHNNIE MARIE BEATY VIOLET DORTSCH RUTH ELBERT JOE BROwNLOw EVANS DUVAL FARRIS RUTH GORDON A ELAINE HAMMETT IMOGENE HARRELL IRIS HEARD LA ROY I-IOLLOWAY NANCY ANN HADSELL RACHAEL JANE HUEIIINS JOHN BENNETT HUSSEY THELMA SMITH XIVILMA INEz DANIEL FRANCES ANNA DOOLEY MARY FRANCES MCDADE BRENT JACKSON, JR. GEORGIA KIRRPATRICK DUANE MAIQTIN W. A. MATHEWS MAJORIE ELIZABETH MCCLU EARNEST IVICCRAY J. R. MCGIMW ANADA MARIE MCLEROY MILLER PERCY HAYS MARY ELIZABETH NELIIIS UBORN OYREAR ALFRED PIERCE WILLIAM ROBERT RUCKER CLARK SEAGRAVES JUANITA SMITH JOHNNIE DAVENPORT MARK NICCORMICK HETTIE :WIARIE ROXBURGI-I Page :202 U 1' 'mi nf 'mm X 'I M he Trzkle of Um' earn The New Gymnasium Page 203 Alain jinor of Gym1zasi1m1. Where reduclionv should take place , WK ,M , - .,. - , x ,W - x ' 1 Done 'in crelomze and wicker. I l's a delightful place to rest .511 fi: 11 , ,, 1 -,- - -1 1, mi Q l so fs i l 'A' V l i i 1. la ll li , ,, f i Q l ANNE L1PscoMB . . . , Presidenl l j IVIYRA SLAUGHTER . . , If'ige-Pre5idgm N NIARGARET PLUNKETT . . Business Manager M! ETHEL ICUHLMAN . . . Secretary-Treasurer fi 2 of 1 ' i 1923 H2 elm! r i . Unprecedented interest in athletics was characteristic of the volley ball, i A hockey, and tennis seasons, as well as of the basketball season, which has always witnessed the high-water mark of student enthusiasm in athletics at the Col- il lege of Industrial Arts. l , Fostered by the members of the Athletic Council particularly, the addi- , tion of hockey to the sports curricula was M successful to more than a congratulatory Y degree. Q V l l Track, too, came in for its share of V. general approval and interest. It, like 53" V hockey, was an innovation in the athletic , ' activities of the College. A, ' But innovation alone cannot account ' for the general enthusiasm. The spirit of .I -eln T 4 'f good sportsmanship, the spirit of play, the ' desire to be up and doing have manifested fl ,. . themselves during the 1923 season, as ll- ,X never before, in the athletic history of the 'p 5- 1 1 N1 College. r 5 1, idx, Hard-fought battles and the want to ,ll win have made happy the hearts of the ' spectators, crowding the gymnasium to ,V its utmost capacity, but the losing with a x-' k smile, defeat cheerfully suffered, has been 4 ' --. an even greater achievement and goes to ' ' f i Coach glorify the work and the play of the days. Coach ull EVELYN KENDRICK of 1923 through all the years to come. AMARGARET Booman if Page 20-9 M ii ' ' 't1xf?L:,'?1-1- -"cf"-'l.:'i Uffzletzk Comm! . ' 1 -uf' F . ,f Lefl fo Tig!!!-SlG7Zd'i7Ig.' W'allcer, Francis, Conway, Pearson, Plunkett, Goodrich, Buck S1lll1T1zg.' Slaughter, Wight, Bogart, Kendrick, Kuhlman, Lipscomb, Nind, Cobb, Oliver, Rownd and Slaughter. THE ATHLETIC COUNCIL The Athletic Council, which was an active part of the Athletic Association of 1923, is composed of the ofhcers of the Athletic Association, the Advisory Com- mittee or the Faculty, Miss Marjory Nind and Mr. T. P. Cobbg the head of the Physical Education department, Miss Evelyn Kendrick, Coach Margaret Bogart, and the members of the VVhite Sweater Club, the honorary club to which one automatically belongs upon winning the White Sweater of the Athletic Association. , The Athletic Council has been instrumental in furthering the Athletic spirit in its most wholesome aspects upon the campus of the College. Page 205 The Willie Sweater Club EULA BUCK volley Ball, '20, '21, '22, '2s. Basketball, '20, '21, '22, '23, OUIDA BOULDEN Volley Ball Team, '19 Uunior-Prep Teamj, '21, '22, '23, Basketball, Squad, '21, '22, Team, '23. Baseball, '21, '22. Hockey, '23. xx ,XV 1 'X . 1. ,LX ' 1 kv, It , r 4, lj f' Y I. 1 - f ' J j AGNES CONWAY Volley Ball, '21, '23, Basketball, '21, '22, '23. Baseball, '21, Varsity, '21, '22, White Sweater Club, '23, Page .206 f' I vs. ' vig,- . 'sim HELEN FRANCIS '71 '22 '23-captain Volley Ball Team, '20, .., , '22, Honorary Varsity, '23 Qcaptainj. Basketball Team, '20 Qcaptainj, '21 Ccaptainl, '22, '23. Varsity, X ' 'dentAthletic Association, 1922. ' '20, '21, '22, 23. Presi LYN GOODRICH EVE Volley Ball Team, '21 '22, '23, Basketball Team, '20, '21, '22, '23, Varsity, '20, '21, '22. Base- ball '20, '21, '22 fcaptain '21j. Tennis, '21 Qschool championshipl. Business Manager Athletic Association '21. CORRINE HART - b ll Volley Ball Team, '21, '22, '23. Basket a 2, '23. Baseball, '22. Team, '2 Page 207 Q., '2 I l ik y "TI , Qviggir -. id? MYRTLE OLIVER ANNE Lrpscomn Volley Ball Team, '21, '22, '23. Basketball, '20, '21, '22, '23. Baseball, '29, '21. Varsity, '20, '21, '22 and '23. Tennis doubles, '20 championship. '21 Vice-President of Athletic Association. Treasurer Athletic Association, '22. Secretary of VVhite Sweater Club, '22. '23, President Athletic Association. Volley Ball Team, '20, '21, '22, '23. Basketball, '20, '21, '22, '23. Baseball, '21, '22. Varsity Squad, '21, '22. Business Manager of Athletic Associa- - tion, '19. XVILMA PEARSON' Volley Ball, '20, '21, '23 fcaptainj. Basketball, '20, '23.1Varsity, '20, 21. Baseball, '20, '21. Page 208 M ARION ROWLAND ,Y -- 17, , , - rw., 2 B 2 2--. ..,,s5lf'qg,Q,w Volley Ball, '20, '21, '22, '23. Basketball' '20, '21, '22. Baseball, '20, '21, '22. varsity, '20, , '21, '22 Ccaptainj. '21 Business Manager Varsity. ' - V45-5 Secretary Athletic Association. 22 Vice-President , . Athletic Association. SE BA SLAUGHTER ,322 ' izwiff' .1 if . . Magis .3 .- . .1 'Y l' 55,551 Gm 2 ' .4 , MYRA SLAUGHTER Volley Ball, '21, '22, '23. Baseball, '22. Basket ball, '22. '23 Vice-President Athletic Association. 'Volley Ball, '21, '22, '23. Basketball, '22. Base- , ball, '21, '22. '23 Vice-President XVhite Sweater Club. Page 209 14 INEZ YVIGHT Volley ball '20, '21, '23 CCaptainj, Basketball '20, 23, Varsity '21, Baseball '21. EDNA NVALKER Volley Ball '22, '23, Basketball '22, '23, Varsity '22, Baseball '21, '22. .K af fl+Qlf: ,,... , , ,c l Cheer! Girls, C heer! l . .A lf Page 21 0 'UUIZW Ball 923 I.. X 5, Chomloiofzylzzjn Uolley Boll Team Sophomore Squad Bessie Mae Prouty, Captain, May Nell Field, Nell Goodson, Erma Struve, Ruth Johnson, Ethel Kuhlman, Opal Morrison, Lora Middleton, Mable Peyton, Samar Rohde, Mable Norris, Opal Thomp- son, Shirley Caillet, Elfred Davis, Margaret Engle, Bonnie Holloway, Thelma Dodson, Lucile McCord, Mildred Shivel, Billie Simmons, Charlotte Thayer, Tena Lee NVolfenburger, Mary VVest, Margaret Chambers. 1923 VOLLEY BALL The Sophomore Class Volley Ball Team on Thursday, November 23, defeated the strong Senior team in the Hnals of the class tournament which began on Monday, November 20. The games were characterized by swift, "heady" playing on the part of the Champion team and de- moralization of the upper class team as a result of lack of consistent teamwork and overanxiousness of individual players. Rarely did the fourth year students exhibit the brilliant Hashes that marked their play earlier in the week. The First game of the tournament was between the seniors and the irregulars, followed by the battle between the seniors and the freshmen, both games resulting in a decisive victory for the upper class team. On the same day the sophomores triumphed over the juniors in a hard fought game. Tuesday's games were between the juniors-irregularsg freshmen- sophomores, juniors-seniors. Once again the sister classes, sophomores and seniors, rushed to victory. The entire season was distinguished by brilliancy and rapidity of play. SCORES Seniors .... Freshmen. .... . . . . Seniors. . . Irregulars. .... . . . . juniors ..,. Sophomores.. . . . . . . Seniors ...... . . . Sophomores. . . . . . juniors ..... .... Freshmen. .... . . . . juniors .....,... . . .41 Irregulars. .... . . . . Championship game: Seniors 1 game. . . Sophomores.. . . . . . 5 Page ggzg, Y J""" ' Q f-,1 ,1 ,V iTf,i,i,,- , ',,- iii 215' 1 . 5 . :Zigi Clay! Teamf-volley Tall My i n v i l i Q SENIORl.TEAlNIFBoulden, Oliver, Rowland, Hart, Slaughter. Rea Kfaptainl, Goodrich, Piner, Pnrteriield, Lipscomb, W'il- iamson, rancxs. JUNIOR TEANI-Pearson lflaptainj, VValkcr, Watkins, Wadc, Slaughter, Cawllxon, Kaminsky, Conway. Carrol, Candy, Willingham, Wight, Cartwright, McMurray, Vaughn, Broylcs, Dennis. FRESHMAN TEAM--Sands, Crow, Carnichcl, Bronscll, Sewell, French, Elder, Mccrcady, Fcnct, Romans, Spears, Hudson, Dees, Peavy, Slaughter, Davis, Dietert. Hardy. Greer, Benson, Ellis, Wadlcy. - IRREGLEARS-liglinton fCapLainJ, Biggs, Buchanan, Cole. Dans, DaLce, Feagin, Mirick, Runyan, Sewell, Tcddlic, Chcvan, reenwoo . Page 213 I I Page 214 I J Q APT XI FR xNCFs XMADLEY Basketball 923 f if ,. " '-0.-' fum- 1 7 --W--L5 -,e Y, :V A ,j'7,5X-.gil Y fa if-fA ffm f - fi: - f - , ,inf-,a 'i I l I fi li FI! la li Ii .i i ilu l l 1 . I y 1 ,ii ' J 1 l l l The C6ampz'0mfzzf Bayiefball Team JUNIORS PEARSON CCapzamJ RIINYON C.-XWTHORN WATKINS VVALKER CARROLL NVIGHT THE BASKETBALL SEASON ' The Basketball season opened with Senior-Sopho- more, junior-Freshman games, followed on the next day by Freshman-Sophomore, Junior-Senior games. The third day the Seniors played the Freshmen, and the champion- ship game was played between the Sophomores and juniors. The juniors fought their way to victory and school cham- pionship amidst ear-splitting shouts. A regular amount of pep throughout the games assured a season equally as sue-y cessful as the Volley Ball had been. l i 1, W Scores: 'l l Freshmen 2-L juniors 31 , ' Sophomores 22 Seniors 15 , Freshmen 35 Sophomores 25 Il N U Seniors 8 juniors I 15 is X3 C WT UW PROUTY Seniors 20 Freshmen -L1 W x : L . . ,J , l I Soplmnmre Valley Bu!! sophomores 21 , . Juniors 'b ,a Championship game Page .216 , C Y, , W, M, . Y ,:,.",,L , - W, -1:1-,- -LYLQ-,r "1--.--i -W - .I lofi' Teomywfoyketboll Senior Teo,m.' Francis, Kerley, Lipscomb, Buck, Oliver, Boulden, Hart, Wlilliamson, Piner, West Sophomore Team: Middleton CCaptainJ, Prouty, Struve, Boynton, Grau, Newberry, Douglas, Rohde, Goodson Freshman Team: Hardy, Dietert QCaptainD, White, Cochren, Wadley, Hudson, Sewell, Fenet, Cox, Yarborough, Dalehite, Allen, Dees, Earle, Slaughter, Reagin, Sisson, Cook, French, Reaves, justin Page 217 li l .l ll V V l 1 . , l i. ,. ,H My ll, l . l ,Q ll , h ll il .l 1 ill ll' iw I l Page 218 1 N Page 219 0069! CAPTAIN SARAH MAHAN Varsity 923 'N 1 r N , ...U C om panizmship Team-Hockey F reshmcm Names: Minnie Dietert, Margaret Cochran, Violet johnson, Frances Waclley, Zou Hardy, Lorene Dalehite, Dorothy Wlmite. 1923 Hockey Season At the beginning of the season, the hockey field was practically "swamped" with girls out for practice. Since the sport was a new one at C. I. A. unusual eagerness was displayed on the part of the student body to get into the game. Enthusiasm waned somewhat after the novelty wore off. Nevertheless, hockey had the support of a large number- of enthusiasts. In the intermural contests, the victory went to the freshmen, who exhibited very Hne team work, and noteworthy swiftness and agility. SCORES Freshmen .... . . 6 Seniors. . . . Sophomores. .... . . 5 Juniors. . . . Freshman .... . . 1 juniors. . . . Sophomores. .... . . 6 juniors ....... . . Freshmen . . . . 2 Sophomores. . . . . . juniors .... . . 2 Seniors. ..,.. . . Pane 220 ' K K W ' 'W , L H Mi? - 147,34-' li ul I i l l w ll w ll W xl l l W, ll, ' l i if L M l 1 ' 1 lla ,H Seniors: Ruth VVest, Mamie Kae Nutter, Ruth Posey, Mardie jenkins, Marian Rowland, 1, Elizabeth Turnbough, Anne Lipscomb, Velma Porterlield, Myrtle Oliver, Bettie Hammond, 1 Louise Caillet, Bernice Nussbaum. 1, Juniors: Mary Rena Penn, Zora Reynolds, Doris Mirick, Ada Runyon, Christine Cook, Edna I Walker, Louise Mason, Dorothy Porter, Juanita Sawyer, Myra Slaughter. l Sophomore: Sarah Mahan, Mabel Peyton, Lora Middleton, Ruth johnson, Samar Rohde, Q Charlotte Thayer, Irma Struve, Nell Goodson, Nettie Olla Boynton, Mary Newberry, ,I Eleanor Minton, Frances Ingle, Zella Ball. , l V I , 1, l ' l Page 221 l .Y - .-M,fr,cf' l n XL., Page 222 -f TU . , any Q, Z - "'iii11iEY4l' I , J' Page 223 f. . may rl! 'il Y 1 I I H C , , , ,Q-iq ,W ,,,, , , V Y Y ,V 4,,W ee rap Sb .::4, ef 1'-1' f::. - -...A-, .A .AIX I i ! The Life-Saving Crew Those who have passed the life-saving examination are: Ethel Kuhlman, Mabel Peyton, Mabel Norris, Samar Rohde, Charlotte Thayer, Anna Carroll, Elizabeth johnson, Marian Rowland, Katherine Sullivan, Zou Hardy, Greta Randle, Myra Slaughter, Epsie Dallas. The Life-Saving classes are a 1923 innovation. Any girl who is physically able is allowed to enter the class unconditionally. Examinations are held by Miss Margaret Plunkett, instructor, with the assistance of the Red Cross exam- iners of Ft. VVorth. The possession of a life-saving emblem, affiliates one with the National Organization of Red Cross Life-Saving Corps. Where they exhibit their prowess Page 225 15 'Uar.s'z2'z'e.r Valley Ball-MAEEL NORRIS MYRTLE OLIVER RAY IQAMINSKY ANNE LIPSCOMB MABEL PEYTON HELEN FRANCIS, Captain FRANCES WADLEY YVILMA PEARSON ISAEEL DAVIS ELEANOR MINTON ETHEL KUHLMAN GRACE SANDS Basketball-FRANCES VVADLEY, Captain CATHERINE HUDSON ZOU HARDY MINNIE DIETERT HELEN FRANCES MARY NEWBERRY NETTIE OLLA BOYNTON LOUISE GRAU ANNE LIPSCOMB MARGARET COCHRAN Hockey-SARAH MAHAN, Captain RUTH JOHNSON MINNIE DIETERT MABEL PEYTON SAMAR ROHDE ZORA REYNOLDS CHARLOTTE THAYER ADA RUNYON MARGARET COCHRAN EDNA NVALKER ERMA STRUVE LORA MIDDLETON MARY RENA PENN The Varsity teams were entirely honorary this year, inasmuch as thegcollege did not enter intercollegiate athletics. But the Varsities were strictly honorary in another sense: the girls were chosen not only for their demonstrated ability, but for their spirit of loyalty to team and Class, for their "sportsmanship," for their conscientious practice. To make Varsity has indeed been an honor! Page 226 1 l n. 4 1 N l . l -- --.. 1 P Q 0726772772673 I Vw V1 N! 1 M 1-S"1477mKXq-ww ., , ,,--, fliziii FQ' 311 J 1 1 ' 1, -4 E 2 f ' jf-3 gg, -ff . 1 .L , I I I N E N N 1 1, w J 1 i I I I ik i 5 W W MISS LOUISE CAILLET . ....... President Student Association MISS SHIRLEY CAILLET . Vice-President Student ASS0E7:ll1li07'L MISS I-IILDA RUDD . ..... .,.... S ecretary MISS MISS MISS MISS MISS DOROTHY SCOTT . OUIDA BOULDEN ALICE SHACKELEORD NADINE MORGAN EDNA WALKER . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer MISS ZELLA BALL MISS RAY RAY KAEIINSRY MISS PAULINE GREEK MISS MERLE VAN METER MISS ALEXINA DISCH MISS ELIZABETH RAGSDALE MISS NIARY CUNNINGHAM Page ,228 a e e e - sg-yzllif i Ik l Y., ,..,..,., .,. he 5x-Siudenif' fJJJ0c'z'a!z'0fz Miss ALLIE GEORGE, Custodian Mem- orial Fund. Miss MAMIE XIVALKER,Edil0f-'i1Z-Cllief Ex-Student. Miss MARGARET SCAKVILLE SHINER, Assistant Editor. Miss BRANCHE VVILLIAMS, Busivzess illzmager. Miss SUSAN F. COBB, President. MISS RUTH MARTIN, First Vice-President. Miss ELIZABETH WALKER, Second Vice- Presidenl. Miss MARY GANDY, Scerelary. Miss SADIE LEE OLIVER, Secretary. Mus, Enrru SCHAEFER WELCH, Treasurer. The Alumnae Association of the College of Industrial Arts, organized in 1905, with ten grad- uates as charter members, was, during 1921-'22, changed from an organization composed of the alumnae to one including all ex-students of the College. Necessarily the organization was rechristened "The Ex-Student's Associationf' and membership was immediately increased from 1,600 to approximately 16,000. The Association strives to maintain in the ex-students of the College the same spirit of loyalty and hearty appreciation characteristic of the active student body. An annual banquet is held in Denton the Saturday of Commencement week, where class rivalry is often apparent. The reunion of the class of 1913 was the signal event of the meeting in 1923. It was with deepest respect that the Seniors of '23 paid honor to their sisters-ten years their seniors. 1 Page 229 lze FT6JlZ77Zd7Z ammzlvfiofz MEMBERS Annette VVarner Cchairmanb, jean Hardcastle, Lois Cowan, Lillian Hamilton, Frances Wadley, Aubrey French, Sara Alexander, Maggie Fenet, Kathleen Childress, Nan Berry, Ruby Cox, Catherine Hudson. Established in 1921, the Freshmen Commission has come to play an important part in Student Government. The Commission acts as the regulating body in the Freshman class, in the capacity of advisor, and "remonstrator." Although its chief purpose is not disciplinary, the Commission does act as the Student Council for the Freshman class in trying offenses, not of nature to demand Student Council action. The Commission is furthermore the law-making body of the class. It not only suggests regulations, moreover, but it enforces them. The Commission is able to do this because it has the unqualified support of the Freshman class behind it. Page 330 Miss RUTH KNOX Sales Jllanager he Student ,fgcm Sale An amendment to the constitution of the Students' Association, at the close of 1919, provided for an annual student sale to be held each year during the week succeeding Thanksgiving. The fund resulting from the sale, increased annually as it is, is available in the form of loans without interest to the students of the college in need of financial assistance. Miss Ruth Knox, sales manager for 1923, was eminently successfulg and displayed her wares with the skill of one born to the trade. Gayly colored kerchiefs, toys, beads, pottery, and novelties of all descriptions, given by the girls of the College made her position a delightful one-and profitable. Net profits totaled approximately fi'B1,000. The Marlager and Her M'a11,ager Page 231 ACIMS waff- 232- Z' iff: '1fi"'-""'2w,. gQ g,1.- af E 1 I i W W e H U l 4 N 4 Y 6 Page 232 , tn- , ,, ,.-4:7" 4:5 X All W R J 6g?gY'OMf Siurienff' C!1rz'.vtz'mz Q!y.5'.5'06Z'6lfZ.07Z The very name, Students' Christian Association, means much to the student at the College of Industrial Arts. The S. C. A. greets the freshman with a welcome and a true blue Big Sister at the beginning of her college career. Big Sister takes her to the Big Sister-Little Sister party, given on the first Saturday night by the S. C. A., and Little Sister's sadness is turned to gladness. Big Sister is guaranteed to make Little Sister happy and comfortable all through the years of her stay here. The S. C. A. sponsors the annual social events at the College. The weirdness of the last night in October makes a fitting setting for the witches, ghosts, gold pumpkins, and bats which come to the S. C. A. Halloween party. In November the S. C. A. presents on Thanks- giving Day the fascinating one-act playlet entitled, "The Passing of the Turkey." Then, in February, the pale,ghastly wraiths of Martha and George look happily down on a colorful scene in the gay dining halls: the Colonial Costume Dance on Valentine night. C. I. A. girls will always have lovely memories of these pleasant eventsg but they will be particularly glad in the memory of the quaint Lil' Log Cabin of the S. C. A. where delightful slumber parties on Saturday nights and feasts on Sunday afternoons can be happily staged. The Lil' Log Cabin with its quaint beauty of open fires, soft candle-light from the mantel above the cheery fire-place, the old-fashioned kettle on the crane, the spinning wheel, rag rugs, and the unlocked door with the latch string hanging outside is the tangible representation of the ideals of the S. C. A. The real aim and ideal of the Students' Christian Association is to foster wholesome standards of living, sane, religious thinking, Christian ideals of life and serviceg and to aid through the promotion of these ideals the development of a wholesome, clear-eyed, vigorous, achieving, sympathetic young womanhood. The S. C. A. carries its message to the students through the vesper services held throughout the weeks preceding Thanksgiving and Easter, and through the weekly prayer services, where there are discussed the various phases of character building based upon the plan of the Master. Page 231, Bourn Buchanan Caillet Cartwright Fairchild jaeggli Knox Mahan MCN ess Reed Scott Sullivan XV est Page 235 2 1e,',,,ffi't1t.-its at ext all I :LTI tn, get tc. inztfffefe eff: 7. is f e f :el fees: s--e S ll it!-F' ' Dr. Ylefowhr 0n!rzZuz'z'0n to I el MARCH 29-31 t I i DR. DEBOVV Snapshot taken on his visit lo the College Dr. Charles L. DeBow, Methodist minister of Oklahoma City, is delivering this week at the College a series of five lectures on the general subject of the fundamentals of Christian religion. Dr. DeBow is one of the able ministers of the country. The subjects and dates of the addresses follow: "XVhat is There in Religion," Thursday, March 22, at 9:15 a. m., "The Man on the Cross," Thursday, March 22, at 7:30 p. m., "A Reasonable Belief," Friday, March 23, at 9:15 a. m.g "The Ethics of Christianity," Friday, March 23, at 7:30 p. m., and "To What Shall Life Be Given," Saturday, March 23, at 9:15 a. m, Such a program is planned, according to Dr. Bralley, to stimulate and quicken the religious life and thought of the College.-Excerpt from the Lass-O. Dr, DeBow writes: "I appreciate knowing that the work which I did was helpful in any way, for I assure you I was putting my whole heart into it and fully realized the importance of the force which might be set going in the college life." glad Qefgaw. Page uf 20 l ' CYRENA VAN GORDON Mfezzo Czmlrallo Miss Van Gordon appeared in concert at the College on March 20. An enthusiastic audience carried away a delightful memory of her brilliance and charm. Page 238 The Sf. .Quik Symphony Orclzeftm ' 1 In 1 l l l 11 l 1 l RUDOLPH GANZ Director of the Orchestra Perhaps the most delightful event of th 192 e 2-23 session was the appearance of the St. Louis Symphony Orchestra in concert in the C. I. A. Auditorium on the afternoon and evening of April 3. They won the unstintecl praise of an audience, filling the auditorium to its utmost capacity. Mme. Lazzari, soprano, was, immediately-the moment she made her appearance, the idol of her audience. She o d ' ' p ssesse , as wx ell as a golden voice, a golden personality. Page 239 I Q-'11-'K :.Tig'ii',f!TC" 1 : :gig A O ig, I TSC T Liqirg 11 V: 'fzrdf' V . I H V1 I 1 I JN H' I! rg N I 1 J x Ii! Ig , I I J I N 0 ' I lvv MARIE JOHNSON . . President M' ' I'fAZEL MORGAN . Vice-President FRANCES CLARK . Secretary-Treaszzrer I X VIRGINIA NEFF . . . Reporter U il JJ 'W SCHUBERT CLUB ROLL mf JEAN HARDCASTLE MAURINE BENTLEY FILINCES LOUISE REAS I JANE LIPSCOBIB ' ELVERA BUESCHER RAY KAINIINSKY 'N ANNA MARIE OLSON HELEN HORTON RAY CARPENTER 1' II ADA RUNYON THELMA ALDRIDGE FIEINCES MUSE i JN ELIZABETH LOMAX ANNIE LAURA BARNETT MARGARET MUSE ' ,, H IVIARIAN RUNYON JOE JARRELL MARY LEE SENTELL ' IRENE BAKER FAY EATON VIRGINIA STETSON I VIVIAN RHYNE MARGARET DANIEL VERONA NIACKENSON JI NI.-XRY ANN DAVIDSON LUCILE COLE F ERN TURNER LAVERNE LOXVRY IRENE CRAYVFORD NIILDRED RUBLE ' NIILDRED TILLEY MATTIE LEE SCHMIDT MARGARET EDDINGTON HAZEL MILBERRY GLADYS IiEELING MILDRED BUTLER BIRDIE BUCHANAN MABEL NORRIS LAURA DUNBAR GILLIAKN BUCHANAN M I NI Page U00 ,gn 'ff' " Y ' ' ::"' ff ff ' ' ikgyfz.-if 1 2 1 I , H I w i N X N w Page 241 , U W il N l ' w 5 V 4, W w 4 4 A N Il 'l N r iN ,-, , A QQ fze College Orclzeftm First Violin HOMER RICHEY GILLIAN BUCHANAN MARGARET COCI-IRAN ETHEI, KUHLMAN RUBY BROWN FAY WAIDE Bass Viol-in MABEL NORRIS N INA MCCLENDON Comet FLOYD GRAHAM Clarinet MR. PETTY Flute MABLE NORRIS Drum INA JOHNSON MR. HENRY FUCHS Director Second Violin CATHERINE VARNER CHRISTINE SMITH VERONA MACKINSON CATHERINE YOUNG MARY CARTER LADY CONNELI, French Horn M R. DAVIS Piano RAY CARPENTER Saxophone CHARLOTTE THAYER MRS. STRAUGHAN JEWELL BROXVN Bells JESSIE URRAHART Page 242 Tile College Clzoml Under the direction of Mr. Harry E. Schultz, the College Choral has main- tained the high degree of excellence which has been characteristic of it in former years. The Choral, together with the Orchestra, forms the background, as it were, for all special programs in which the entire student body participates. In his able direction of the Choral, Mr. Schultz is aided by Miss Robertson as accompanist. Page 2143 R ilugfiifiiid.. '1 ' ' 51-5 H-Z-"Sf -f-farlggis-Miss -. ' ff'--is gifs- 51 . Topulm' Song! at I uf 29. ALMA MATER IfVords by Mamie Walker Tune: Russian National Anthem Hail! Alma Mater! Hail! joyous we singg Voices atune with love Shall loudly ring. Thy daughters sing to thee Praises today. Hail! Alma Mater! Hail! To C. I. A. Strong ties of friendship true Bind us to thee, Hours spent with thee are dear To memory. With loyal love a-glow Sing we our song, Hail! Let our voices glad The notes prolong! Cn broad and rolling plains, 'Neath Texas skies, There, crowned with majesty, Thy buildings rise. Thou hast with purpose new Lighted our way. Hail! Alma Mater! To C. I. A. 3. TOAST TO C. I. A. Words and Music by Vere MacNeal We're pledging you today, C. I. A., All your daughters old and new. We have come from near and far, for we glirnpsed your beckoning star. Now we rise to honor you- We are pledging love and loyaltyvfor today and all the years to be. Our best work of brain and hand to the best school in the land,- We are pledging you today, C. I. A. Chorus Here's to you, Here's to you, Here's .to C. I. A., to C. I. A. 5. COME TO C. I. A. P Words by Helen Younker Music by Vere MacNeal If you want to choose a college, a college, a college, Where you'l1 just get heaps of knowledge, Then come to C. I. A. If you want to have some fun, if you want to have some fun, Don't go off where there is none, But come to C. I. A. If you want to be in style, in style, in style, VVear a chambray all the while, As we do at C. I. A. If you'd style and comfort merge, if you'd style and comfort merge, just don a gay blue serge,- And come to C. I. A. Now all I know is said, is said, is said, 'Cept a square-top on your head, That's the way at C. I. A. Everyone will smile and say, everyone will smile and say- So come to C. I. A. 2. THE FLAME OF C. I. A. WVords and Music by Ruth VVest A flame burned on the hill-side, And touched the sky with red, VVhile up that hill of crimson light A wide, wide pathway led. Red stenciled in the fading smoke, "Lift up your eyes! March on!" And up that hill with hearts afire, Ten thousand souls have gone. VVe follow you who went before, You who have led the way, We carry burning in our hearts, The flame of C. I. A. Pa gc 521,-0 Topzzlar Song! at I uf-Cwzfd 19. THE COLLEGE GREAT AND TRUE Words by Marjorie Xhlind Tune: On the Road to Mandalay Oh, somewhere in this country There's a college meant for me W'he1'e you learn to do by doing And you do it all with glee. Oh there's a college great and true, And it is there thatl would be For I seem to hear her calling "Come you up to C. I. A. Come you up to C. I. A." 7 y Chorus Oh the College great and true 'With its uniform of blue, Wlhere the girls are democratic And they treat you fair and square. Oh the College great and true VVl1ere they always think of you! 'Tis of thee, our Alma Mater That we sing to C. I. A. Oh, we heard the call of wisdom, And we came from far and near To the college of our choosing- To the College wise and dear: And she gives us of her learning And a Vision true and dear Of our use to this great nation Q And many a happy year, And many a happy year. Page 2.9 7. PROUD ARE WE VVords by Rube Rattan lTune: "Little Brown Jug."j VVe are here at C. I. A. 'Not to fool, but make time pay, VV e don our uniform so Hne And away to class on schedule time. Chorus Ho! Ho! Ho! He! He! He! C. I. A. we be-we be. Ho! Ho! Ho! He! He! He! Proud we are of our Alumnae. Various things which we request,- Incleed it seems that We are blest. VVhen walls are full up to the brim Lo! the Assembly Hall and Gym. Chorus Ho! Ho! Ho! He! He! He! C. I. A. we be-we be. Ho! Ho! I-Io! He! He! He! Proud We are of our Prexy. Debates or games which we compete- Seldom suffer we defeat' Thus in the big world array, Stands forever C. I. A. 1 Chorus I-Io! Ho! Ho! Hel He! He! C. I. A. we be-we be. Ho! Ho! Ho! He! He! He! Proud we are of Varsity. , , . ww K' -vJf'.':W, f ,, , f . JH, , ,, fx Y Y Y f ' nv ' . V h,..1.q Page 2146 Cyhe 77 E ? re- , Peelis., - -2 I -Q-L+, - . ,Y a. -V i - T W ' gf: fi, - 2 - .- -A Waf Ufdept df 'Uzflazia Bu! D . ow epelf ziz Me 0 f fob QDANA FAIRCHILD, '23l First Prize PV1lm1.ing Fealure Story in the T. I. P. A. Contest "George!" called the manager through the dressing-room door, "the reporter is here. Shall I bring her in?W "Bring her in!" promptly replied a voice from within, and the reporter, trembling, was ushered into the presence of George Somnes, who was "job" in the Stuart Walker production "The Book of job," which was presented at the College of Industrial Arts recently. "So glad you came," cried Mr. Somnes heartily as he held out his hand. "Please pardon me if I grab a towel and continue to excavate my handsome phiz. These lights have to go out on time, and I must hurry." The reporter nodded, and sat down in the chair indicated by Mr. Somnes. George Somnes talked rapidly and quite easily and naturally as he sat before his improvised dressing-table in a champagne colored dressing-gown and deftly removed sideburns, false noses, and boils by means of cream and a towe . "Have a nose like job's" he invited, holding out a tin box full of pale pink putty. "Did you really like my 'job'?" asked Mr. Somnes. "Did he really come up to your expectations or any where near your ideal job?" His questions, following in quick succession, were answered by the reporter in one single sincere "Yes." VVHAT VVOULD YOU KNOW? "So you want to interview me?" he smilingly asked as he continued cream- ing his face. "There's really nothing about me that's interesting." As he spoke a well-modeled nose appeared where the ,Iobian masterpiece had formerly been, and a sensitive mouth quirked upward with laughter as his clear, humorous eyes looked to the reporter for confirmation of his modest statement. "Come here, Mickey!" He laid the paws of the trusting airedale on his knee. "Sample this, Mickey." Mickey's pink tongue sampled the thick cream joyously: and his master talked from under his towel as he vigorously removed eye lashes, wrinkles, and eyebrows. "Everybody in town scared me to death telling me that the acoustics of this auditorium were bad," he confessed, "but I didn't experience any difficulty whatever tonight. Either I got the pitch of the hall right away, or else those folks don't know anything about acoustics. Your audience was wonderful. It belongs in the non-consumptive class. I divide my audiences into two classes, consumptive and non-consumptive. Your audience didn't rattle me with a constant cough. They were inspiring, and gave me the right lift. By lift, I mean of course, inspiration." . MOVEMENT IS SPIRITUAL "This play is so spiritual that the average audience twists in its seat, goes to sleep, and get tired before the performance is over. It appeals to the head and the heart, and every gesture must register an emotion or spiritual movement perfectly. The joy of job is its English," continued George Somnes. "Some of the phrases and passages are so exalted that you almost feel as if you were singing. "Two performances a day for this play are almost impossible: however, I've been doing that for sometime now. It wears one out and it's hard to always give only onels best you see. An actor must have a ditch-digger's constitution, angelic serenity, will-power to work, and self-control to the 'nth' degree before he really succeeds. This play draws upon every bit of strength I possess." Mickey begged for more cream. "Job" petted him as he explained the dog's history. "Mickey is a new addition to the family. Two weeks ago in Springfield, Mo., I was out walking. Mickey followed me all over town. He was such an engaging little cur that I took him to the police station and asked to keep him till his master advertised for him. He's mine now. Mickey is a wonderful theatre dog," he said, fondling the rough ears as the adoring dog crouched near him, Hand he makes no fuss. The whole crew loves himg and they fix beds for him in the baggage car when we are moving. He's too new yet to have any definite characteristics, but I shall take the lovable little cuss home with me." Page 348 Page 249 The Book of Job lrl.-XS GOOD LUCK GOD "This is my good luck god," holding up a red and black wooden cat. "If I should happen to lose my cat I don't believe I could play any more. And this," he continued, laughing merrily as he held up a wooden Russian soldier, "shows that I am still a boy. Yes, this is my very own hair, and I haven't any beardg I have seven soldiers, but I take out only this one on one night stands." The reporter arose, proiuse in her thanks for the interview. "Good-bye, and good luck," said George Somnes, artistfactor-manboy, as he shook hands with the reporter. "Make me say clever things in your story. I'm perfectly human, you see," he laughed, "and I really wish I weren't so stupid to interview. I merely eat, sleep, work, and perform. I guess you'd call that just living one's art-but how I hate that word art." The door was closing, then came this final injunction from Mr. Somnes: "Don't forget to say that I haven't a wife or a heard, and that I am young and good-looking!" ' TI-IE BOOK OF JOB "The Book of job," a Stuart Walker production staged under the auspices of the Faculty Club and presented in the College auditorium on Saturday evening, February 24, held a compelling appeal for a large audience. The interpretation of the exact Biblical text, without change or interpolation, was given with distinct artistry and perfect reverence born of understanding. The drama was fascinating in its strangeness and wealth of dynamic spiritual power. The presentation was opened with the appearance of two narrators, the Red and the Blue, in niches on either side of the stage. As the lights illuminating the niches grew, exquisite strains of Hebrew music were heard, emanating lrom an ensemble behind the curtains, consisting of harp, violin, cello, organ, and chimes. The impressive hush caused by the narrators, as they related the trials of job, formed a fitting atmosphere for the real drama. Mr. Devereux himself lze Deverezzx Tlayerf PRESENTING "Arms and the Man" and "Romeo and Juliet" From "Arms and the Man" The Devereux Players. at the College April 5, played to an enthusiastic and highly appreciative audience, both in afternoon and evening performances. Miss Graf, former in- structor in the Reading Department of the College, was welcomed back home very heartily. i.. Q.. , .a.- , Her of-Stage Smile ' Utility,Man, Stage Director "Artist" Page 250 Paris makes his choice , ofgokzkzg lzru' The title of the Faculty Stunts was symbolic of the idea which they carried out-a pageant of the civilization of the world, represented in six episodes. They were the Egyptian, the Greek, the Roman, the Persian, the English, and the Americang Paris' choice of Venus as the most beautiful of the goddesses was the episode chosen for the Greek epoch of civilization, the Persian epoch was revealed in a dramatization to music of the Rubyiatg the English by a scene from the Merry Wz've.v of Windsor,' and the American by a scene from colonial America-a reception at the time of the Washingtons. "Looking Thru" was an artistic and unusual "stunt" production, indeed. l Y , Scenes from "Looking Thru" Page 251 'iii YH":-lei-nfs . r,,,sV,,,, . , ,ar -,-Km: 7 M W fFft"""f- 'ii rfrfffs fl-A-as a-2:1 -114 L- s a V i ,. W I. 'ali ll i TABP- V- "fi -'iff ff . .Y ,, sf fl lil lla ill ul i W ill y r iw lil ll' 'l' l The Charm School l A Presented by the Senior Class, April 21, 1923 ll i Leila Pyron , Faymie Myers . Ouida Boulclen Helen Davis . . lu i i , i i Mamie Kae Nutter . Peggy Barton . l 4 Hilda Rudd . Joardis Park l Ouida West 1 Lula Moore . Alva VVallace . Fern Massey Fern Turner . l SYNOPSIS H THE CAST Austin Bevans David MacKenzie . George Boyd . Jim Simpkins . Homer johns . Elise Benedotti . Miss Hays . Miss Curtis . Sally Boyd Muriel Doughty . Ethel Spelvin . Alix Mercier Lillian Strafford ill Austin Bevans, a young automobile salesman, believes that a girl should be i educated to be charming. He has opportunity to try out his ideas when he comes into possession of a boarding school for young ladies, left him by his aunt. He trys them! With great results! l Page 25 l I e l 1 ff. Qilzzhg but the Tmflf' JAMES MONTGORIERY P March 31, 1923 fig, C. I. A, Auditorium , i ' The Cas! in order of Appearance 1 , Clarence Van Dusen Miss Edith Dennis U3 L " . E. M. Ralston . Miss Ruby Jones -if ,J Bishop Doran . Miss Enln Lilly Li Richard Donnelly . Miss Roth Knox D '2 2 Robert Bennett . Miss Leona Maricle - if Mrs. E. M. Ralston Miss Alice shnolnolfofd iff -,J Gwendolyn Ralston Miss Bernice Phipps i' Ethel Clark . . Miss Velma VV:-lite .Q N Mabel Jnokson . Miss Ray Knniinsky A., if P Sabel jackson . Miss Irene Estes if iiilu Martha . Miss Christine Cook As a result of a wager that he could tell "nothing but the truth" for twenty-four hours, Robert Bennett, played very efficiently by Leona Maricle, separates families, almost wrecks his own love alTair and so complicates matters in general that at the end of the allotted time he has necessarily to engage in a siege of long and vociferous "lying" to straighten things out. The characters were all very well conceived and cleverly presented. W'ith a laugh in every sentence, the play was a great success. Pam' 25.2 h I HM, Q I. I. A. be Sophomore Stunts Class of Nineteen Tweiily-five 1 presents the annual Sopliomore Stunts College of I udustrial Arts Auditorium Saturday, March 24, 1923, 8:15 p. m. Rushing the Russians CA S Directed by Samar Rhode A ssisled by Eleanor Mintorz Under the Chinese Moon Directed by Louise Thorn Assisted by Margaret I ngle One Horse Town Directed by .Mildred Street how Sorryeel III. The Doll Shop A. Directed by Elizabeth Bassett Gallagher and Shean Josephine Cariker Ruth johnson IV. Applied jazz Act Directed by .Mabel Peyton A. just to Pass the Time Away Mary Louise Israel V. Romany Romance. Directed by Katherine Beard Assisted by Carol Sha-nnori CStage Manager: Peggy Bearclj QAssistants: Irma Struve and Shirley Callictl Page 254 The Auld Clfirst auditorium of the College, now room 4115 Page 255 The New fAuditorium crecled 1921-'22J L Blackbourn Bourn Cox Davis Dennis Emison Ferguson Girard Halloway jones Knox Ledbetter Lilly McKissick Minter Moore Parks Peak Phipps Pyron Reeves Turner Voight Vkfalling Willingham Page256 UW X f I Ziff? X L Page 258 Wwgzf xr-wf'v-fvisrvf Jw Q,-ulw vfvgy,-2 -v ' ' Q P ' 4 f 7 256 M237 g C ' 4 w 4 my 4 7 4 FN , ik Q -. ,- 'T ., "' 4 C 7 lf J A I I 1 , X Q I W f J cJ .0v0 0 -110' 00 C II M M Q 5 M J Pg 9 Qberi Fray! A Robert Frost won the hearts of fifteen hundred girls when he read his poems and lectured-if anything as whimsical as Robert F rost's tall-:s from the platform may be called a lecture-at the College on November 22, 1922. One of his poems we loved especially well: FRAGMENTARY BLUE Wliy make so much of fragmentary blue In here and there a bird or butterfly, Cf flower, or wearing stone, or open eye, When heaven presents in sheets the solid hue? Since earth is earth, perhaps, not heaven Cas yetj Though some savants make earth include the sky, And blue so far ahead of us comes so high, It only gives our wish for blue a whet. Page 260 A f '47 IM its 5 . ilmlllnniuimiuliilniulnlmliImgmnnunlullElnuulniml I i'mnnmnumII umlllllllllllllllg WIIIIIIIIE SIIIIIIIV 6' Z C df Z 077 TO N. , I Nil DR. LEE MONROE ELL1soN X l F Whose enthusiasm for creative Q 4 effort and earnest studentship in the y if literatures has been the great inspira- l. fl tion for C. l. Afs endeavors in these ' H - Helds. v il Whose authorship has meant a Q real contribution to English litera- :- : ture. - And whose friendship and ready E E sympathy has been an unfailing 5 E source for guidance and encourage- E 2 ment to his students. E 2 The Literary Section of the 1923 E E Dadelian is respectively dedicated by 2 - 2 the staff. 3 Q 5 2 5 EIIIIIHIIIIHIIIIE gllllllllllllllllgh immmmllllllll ilIl""""'E N 4 B tulllllllll Illlllllwh N n Ill! EGEVGW Qi9E???f7 Pay I J g?m,+1f"'2,, 4- , ,s iii - W W -1'--2 - 1 7" pw- , ,, A The uftlzerzezeum Qterary Soeiezjf The Athenaeum Club is one of the two "Scholarship" clubs of the College of Industrial Arts, honorary in the sense that it demands certain scholastic standing for membership. It is hardly too much to say that the members of the Athenaeum Club can be found always in the fore-front of the college activities -recreational as well as academic. Already a well-known member of the Texas Federation of VVomen's Clubs, the Athenaeum Literary Society aspires to even greater fame in the work its members shall do from year to year as leaders in community clubs throughout Texas and other states. Verily, the Athenaeums shall be known! ' CATHERINE CARTWRIGHT . President MYRTLE HUSBANDS . . Vice-President MARY RENA PENN . . . . Secretary BERNICE MALLORX' . . Treasurer , .- "'. .A 4. 'Y -:gf R44 +4 Ll- A.:-ningljmf A Page 262 E BLACK BLADES BOURN BOWDEN CAILLET CARTWRIGHT DENNIS DUPRE FRANCIS HIGHTOWVER H USBANDS ISRAEL KIXNIINSKY IQEETON LEDBETTER IVIIRECK MORGAN MOIQGAN OGLESBY PENN RI'IT'r,xN ROVVLAND RUDD SEALE SHACRELEORD SPRINGFIELD TURNER TURNER Page 263 BOYNTON DAVIS EMESON JAEGGLI M ILLLORY SCOTT VVOLL CARROLL ESTES JOPLIN MIDDLETON PLUNKETT VVOOD Q,-v qi gfiias, fri fl W. g 951 f f if - rj I DANA GLASS FAIRCHILD ..... President IDA Moss . . . . Vice-President MARIAN RUNYAN . . Secretary MARTIE JENKINS . Treasurer . Tie cjlfczry Eleanor fr'aclzerzrz'ez'ge ,Qferarjf C7116 The Mary Eleanor Brackenridge Literary Club, named for Miss M. Eleanor Brackenridge of San Antonio, was organized in 1904 at the College of Industrial Arts. It was the First club organized here. The primary purpose of the club, aside from avowed literary aims, was to publish and edit the first C. I. A. annual, which was done by a selected board from the club. Keeping the character of its sponsor ever in mind, the club has striven to make its ideals tangible through campus activities. The aim of the club is to foster literary life on the campus and to inspire high ideals of living. In accordance with its ideals of service, the club each year gives four or five scholarships of 3325.00 each to C. I. A. girls who need aid. Due to the large membership this year, the president has divided the club into three departments, which will meet as separate units and arrange programs on a study of the drama, the novel, and the short story. The club will meet once each month as a whole so the club spirit will not be lost. Page 264 he Jmzry Oulemzor fmc',6efzrz'dge ABEL, NIARGARET ACKLIN, PAULINE AHLERS, FRIEDA AIKEN, LORENE ARD, ELAINE AXTELL, HELEN BAKER, LUCYLE BECKER, CLARA BLACKMON, ROSAMOND BLADES, ADDIE LEE BLANTON, F LORINE BOWEN, AMELIA BOYD, ELEANOR BRANNIN, BALSIE BROYLES, ELIZABETH BUESCHER, ELVERA BURON, CHRISTINE BUTLER, MILDRED CLARK, FRANCES CRADDOCK, RUTII CRAIG, CLARA CRAIG, LUCY ALICE COOLEY, MARGUERITE DALEY, AVANELLE DAVIS, AVELYN DAVIS, ELFRED DAVIS, HELEN DAVIS, RUIIYE FLOYD DAWSON, MARY DONALDSON, GRACE DOUGLAS, JUANITA DRY, LORENA DUPRE. MARGARET DUTTON, CHARITY EAVES, JEWELI. EDWARDS, PRENTICE EILER, LOUISE EMMONS, GLENNA FAIRCHILD. DANA GLASS FAULK, DORIS FIELDS, NIARY NELL FITE, MAUD FITZGERALD, MARY EARLE FLANNERY, NELLE FOSTER, LEONA FOSTER, MAY FRENCH, AUIIREY VOCKER, N ORMA NVEBSTER, CAROLINE NNENDT, ANNE MRS. F. M. BRALLEY MR. H. G. ALLEN MISS LILA MCMAHAN .Qfenzry Club GANDY, LEAH GARRETT, EMMA L. GIRIXND, ALMA GOODRICH, EVELYN GRANT, VILA HAMMOND, BETTIE HARLAN, MARTHA PIARRISON, RHODA HESTON, MARY HODGES, IRENE HOGE, CATHERINE HOLT, ELOUISE JAEGGLI, LUCILLE JAMES, NIATTIE B. JARRELL, JOE JENNINGS, ETNA JINKINS, MARDIE JOHNSON, IVY IVIARIE JOHNSON, MAIQY M. JOHNSON, MAUDE JONES, FLOY ICING, FRANCES ICIRBY, GENEVIEVE ICLOSSNER, ROXANA LEGG, I-IELEN LIEM, OPAL LILLY, EULA LILLY, ROBBIE LIPSCOMB, JANIE LOCKE, DEOLICE LOCKIE, GERTRUDE LOKEY, IVIATTIE LOKEY, PAIILINE I.OwRY, LAVERNE LYLES, ADDIE W. LYLES, FRANCES MIACKENSON, VERONA NIARABLE, CARRIE MCCAEEREY, XVILDA NICCORD, LUCILLE MCDAVID, GRACE MCFARLANE, LENN' NICGLASSON, ONA B. MICI-IELSON, RUTH NIICHELSON, SUE M ILLER, MARY FRANCES JNIOORE, LULA VVEST, OUIDA NVEST, RUTH AVOLFE, ALMA HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. F. B. CARROLL MR. W. S. DONOHO MR. E. C. BRODIE MISS MAE DEL FARRINGTON MRS. OTIS FOVVLER DR. AND MRS. L. M. ELLISON Page 265 MR. AND MRS. R. J. TURRENTI MORRIS, JEWELI, MORRISON, ALICE MOSES, F AUSTINE MOSS, IDA NEASON, EDDIE NICHOLS, NIARGUERITE NEFF, VIRGINIA O'HARROw, LEAH OVERBEY, ZULA PARK, JOARDIS PEAVY, RUTH PINSON, GLADYS PINER, OUILDA PAT RANDALL, ANNA RANDLE, GRETA REA, BERNIE REA, EDNA REA, RUBY REAGIN, LOUISE REAST, FRANCES L. RICHARDS, ESTHER ROGERS, GLADYS RUNYON, ADA RUNYON, MARIAN SCHMIDT, MIXTTIE L. SCOTT, DOROTHY SHEIL, M. F. SIMS, CECILE SLAUGHTER, SEBA SLONE, ORA SMALL, FRANCES - SMITH, NINA SPRAGGINS, LOUISE STARK, BABY P. STARR, ABBIE STRAYHORN, LEONA SWAN, ANNIE V. SXVILLY, MYRTLE TATUM, CLEON TEDDLIE, DELILAH TETTS, CLEO THOMPSON, FLORENCE THOMPSON, ORAL THORN, LOUISE TUCKER, NIABEL TURNBOUGH, ELIZABETH VAUGHN, RIIILDRED XVOODY, JENNY XVORLEY, IQATHLEEN YOUNG, CATHERINE MISS SARAI-I BEST MISS KATE LACY MRS. HARRY E. SHULTZ MISS ROSA SPEARMAN NE N I I W L 1 ' 'rl-in , Y Y Y--. L77 ,, Ex Lggqsl fn -f-'- -L: ,, - -- ,Y il ALVA D. WALLACE ....... President CHRISTINE C0014 . . Vice-President HALLIE VVARNER . . Secretary RUTH CARROLL . . . . Treasurevf The Chaparral ,Qlterary Club The Chaparral Literary Club, the first club established at the College of Industrial Arts, was organized in 1904. Since then it has furnished charter members for four new literary clubs, and has been instrumental in creating the spirit of club loyalty characteristic of the social life of C. I. A. The one hundred girls composing the club uphold the academic and social standards of the College alike. They have the reputation of being one hundred per cent all-round girls. E I ' N ' T' 4 V 5. , "Chaps"-Yes? No? Page 266 C7mjJm'ml Qferary Club OLIVE BAIIB XYELTHA BAI-:ER JESSICA BARTON PEGGY BEARD OIIIDA BOULDEN NETTIE OLA BOYNTON EVA BUCHANAN GILLIAN BUCHANAN EULA BUCK LOIS CANNON RUTH C ARROLL MARGARET CHAMBERS CHRISTINE COOK ERNA C RITTENDON MARY C UNNINGHAM- NORA DAVIS VIRGINIA EDWARDS VIOLA EMISON IVIARGUERITE FERTITTA SUSAN GRAVES NORENE HARRIS ZELIIIA HAYLEY LOLA HOLLOWAY LUZELLE HORTON MARY JOHNSON VERNA JOHNSON THELIIIA IVIACKEY FAY NIA!-IAN BILLIE JEAN NIANGUM BERENICE MADELEY LOUISE MASON EDNA MAE NICDANIEL MAIIIIE ICAE NUTTER BERENICE IVUSSB.-AUM JIMIIIIE YORK LOIS PETERSON LELIA PYRON ZORA REYNOLDS LYDIA SARRAZIN F ERN SMITH LOTTIE STARK VIRGINIA STETSON ANNA STROIIAN BERYL SULLIVAN LETTIE TRIKCEY ADDIE VANCE CHOILLOTTE VONBOSE V ELRIA XVAITE ALVA W ALLACE HALLIE WARNER ANNETTE XVARNER W INNIE YVATTS IRENE WRIGHT LOIS BAIRD NIARIE BANKS ALVENA BARRY IRENE BOLLIER GEORGIA BARNHART MARGARET BRUMIT IQATHLEEN COMPERE I-IATTIE BETH CARTER INEZ CARTWRIGIIT ERNESTINE DAVIS LORENE DALEHITE BELYA Doss GERTRUDE FAIN IWARGUERITE FONTAINE CONWAY FREELAND CATHERINE XIATES HONORARY MEMBERS MAGGIE FENET DAISY GORDON LALLIE GRANT MAIQY L. GREY HELEN HATCHCOCK CLAIRE PIOLLAND NIURRELI. HENDRIX VIOLET HOLMAN DELLA KNAPP FRANCIS LOW HELEN LOW I'IAZEL LITTLE IIIIA NIASON LETA MARTIN NIARGUERITE MOORE MARY MOORE NIARY NIEBANE NIARGUERITE MADDAX GRACE NIINTER MARY ROMANS JUANITA ROBINSON ANTOINETTE REAGIN NIARY STRAYHORN FRANCIS SOUTHERLAND MILDRED SEWALL NIABEI. SCOFIELD MILDIQED SISSON RUTH SEELE MARIE SAUNDERS CORINNE SRELLMAN LUCY THOMPSON TINA WOLEENEERGER MARY LOU MOORE MARY XIVOODS M ARJORIE STACKHOUSE STELLA LEA OWSLEY RUTH BETH WATTS ELISE NIACCLANAHAN ASTRID NYGREN EDNA MENDENHALL ELIZABETH LEAKE HARRY E. SCHULTZ Pane S67 l Kip. w,f'3Q5fe:: . ian Ml, 1 in , f .,,,- BERYL BAKER . . President NELL EPPERSON . . . Vice-President LEORA MCNESS . . . . Secretary ROZELLE WILLINGHAM . Treasurer eiglazkzn Qfftenzry Club In response to the demands made by a steadily increasing student enrollment, in the College of Industrial Arts, eighteen M. E. B.'s in 1921 volunteered as charter members in the establishing of a new literary club. They chose, as their patroness, the Greek Goddess of Brilliance and called themselves by her name, Aglaian. The avowed purpose of the club is the study of literature and art, with particular emphasis upon woman's part in the progress of culture. "The fore- most women of the United States" has been the broad outline of the study for 1922-23, at the regular bi-monthly meetings held on the second and fourth Wednes- days of the month. Altho' yet in its childhood, the Aglaian Literary Club is rapidly building up traditions, which make it a credit to the National Federation of XVomen's Clubs of which it is a member. Page 268 Page 269 Q1 glaimz YQ!! HELEN BYRON BERENICE BURROUGHS LEOLA BIGHAM NIEDORA BLAKE ANNIE LAURIE BARNETT AVIS CHRISTIAN MARY COE ANN ALICIA CRITTENDON LOUISE DUKE NIARY ELLEN DARLINO M ILDRED DISHMAN MIXVIS EVANS MARY FLEMING HELEN FLOURNOY LOUISE GRAU IRENE GARRETT MARION GRAY VERA HAYS NADINE HOLDER ERBIA HALL NIAURINE JOHNSTON RACHEL JEFFRIES JENA JORDON ELIZABETH JOHNSON RUTH IQNAPP PEARL IQNAPP ADELLA ICERENEK LUCILE LACY LELOTA LANSFORD MARY MAYS LOIS IVICGAUGHEY ALICE .NIILLER HAZEL R1ILLERY LELIA NIORGAN LOUISE MCICEE ELEANOR MYERS LOUCILE MCCLARTY MARGIE CUISTIAN MILDRED POSEY NIARGIE PETERSON GUYARE RUCKER GERTRUDE RAY MAUDE SCHRAM BERT SKILES NATTIE SWINT ANN THADFORD NIABEL YVILLIAMS REBECCA YEARWOOD HELEN STAFFORD LOUISE SKINNER 1923 INITIATES I-IATTIE MAE BAKER JEWEL BOOE MAIQJORIE BEARD JOSEPHINE CARRIKER ELIZABETH CRAVENS SHIRLEY CAILLET MARGARET ENGLE IVY FAIN INA FRAZIER LELA JANE GIBSON AVISA IKARD GLADYS KEELING NIABEL NORRIS NIINNIE PETERSON THELMA POTTS ADELLA POLLARD BERYL SULLIVAN IRMA STRUVE CHARLOTTE THAYER RUBY TIDWELL HONORARY MEMBERS DR. C. D. JUDD MRS. C. D. JUDD DR. W. H. CLARK MRS. W. H. CLARK MISS IWAUDE DAVIS MISS NIARJORIE NIND MISS JESSIE HUMPHRIES -53.1 '.' ' 'S kff-i .LX , 1.5.1-,gf f f f . Y, f ,f f , , W -f Q' X lf:,',.,.,-,V fe-in -4 T- - emi ----: f -1 - SEPHA ROHDE ..... Pres'ident,jirst term BERNICE PHIPPS . . President, second, third term NINA MCCLENDON . . . . Vice-President KATHERINE BENNETT . Secretary ETHEL KUHLMAN . . Treasurer The Qeffllegro ,Qltermy Soeietjr L'Allegr0 is Happiness! The L'Allegro Literary Society of the College of Industrial Arts is only a whole year old. Nevertheless, it has already become a federated club of recog- nized standing, with lofty aspirations. It has sought its happiness this year in contemporary poetryg and while the course as outlined may not have been a particularly strenuous one, it has been an exceedingly profitable one-a happy choice, as it were. The club members feel that they have been successful in achieving their purpose, to a plausible extent, at least. ffgxiufy . ll' ,-,Z-. 1 Page 270 ,fjmlllegro MARY ANDERSON ROBERTA BLEWETT BERNICE BUIIL DOROTHY BABCOCK IQATHERINE BEA RD KATHERINE BENNETT BLANCI-IE BARBEE ROWENA BARTHOLOMEXV ELIZABETIJ BASSETT CELESTE BOUNDS ANNIE RUTH BLAIR ALMA BAKER ELEANOR BRONSILL MARGARET COCHRAN ANNA MAE COCHRAN DOUGLAS COLE EDITH DENTON EPSIE DALLAS SARAH DAVIS AREE MCDONALD LILLIA EDWARDS JOSERHINE EDEN PENELOPE FIELDS ANNA FRYE LEILA GRACE FARMER LEILA GIIESON CLEO GREENWOOD MARY GARDNER 1.015 GRESHAM GENE GUSTAVUS LUCY GIVENS GENE HARDCASTLE NINA PIALLWVALL ,Qlfemry Club Q!! BERTIE EILEEN HALIMOND LILLIAN HAMILTON VIOLET JOHNSON VERA JUSTICE ALICE JENSON NIARY LOU KNOWLES JANICE KENT RUTH KNOX ELIZABETH LOMAX MARY ALICE LITTLE MARGARET MCGALI. MILDIQED RUDD MARY RAY LOUISE RIDPATH HELEN STRIBLING CAROL SHANNON JEFFE URGERIIART RUTH WTOOLRIDGE GLADYS WARD LOUISE WOLFFEN FRANCES WADLEY NINA MCCLENDON SAMAR ROHDE MABEL PEYTON BERNICE PHIPPS RUTH JOHNSON SUSIE NIENEFEE ETHEL KUHLLIAN MARY THOMSON NIARGARET LUSH LORENE IVICGEHEE VVILMA ELAINE MYERS NIILDRED STREET HONORARY MEMBERS MISS VERNELLE ALLISON MISS EVELYN KENDRICK MISS MARGARET BOGART MISS EILEEN STILES 131, E5 -fi., Y- -T v f - - SANTA HART . . . .President DOROTHY BRADSHAW . Vice-President INA JOHNSON . . . Secretary HELEN GOODWIN . Treasurer Thelma Dodson Mary Lou Blackburn Pauline VVood Mary NVest Dorothy Bradshaw Corrine Hart Stella Connell A Vivian VVOmack Anna jean Bagwell Marian Cartwright Elsie Christopher Adelle Clark Helen Goodwin Faye Hicks Mae Hicks Bernie Holloway Earline Knolle Kathleen Kirby Olga Miller Helen McMurray Mary Newberry Mildred Shivel Annette Singleton julia Belle XValling PH ILOMATH IA ROLL 1923 I niliates. Catherine Gentle Martha Barnett YVillie Mae Holland Ruth Gillian Azeal Cooper Eleanor Blohun Ruby Feagan Ezura Jacobs Ruth Abramson Delila Crowder Katherine Varner Elizabeth Bailey Gladys England Mattie Jean Smith Vernon Brown Ninna Fleming Blanche Hines Kathlyne Sullivan Gertrude Harkrider Agnes Conway Polly Poole Mary Lou WVilliams HONORARY MEMBERS Ruth Spears Pearla McConley Lady Connell Irene Baker Mabel Holt Pauline Spikes Elsie Walcott Alexina Disch Glenn Merchant Harriet Rieves Ramal Butler Allie Mae Stout Mildred Tilly Opal NVilliams Alma jo Livingston Fay Eaton Velma Lambert Birdie Buchanan Alice Heinen Roberta Hilley Raye McKee Mildred Wisian Wfinifred Yarbrour Ruby Cox Ida Mae Egg Miss Elsie MaeClanahan Miss Olivia Privot , Mr. and Mrs. Dwyer Moore Miss Josephine Heavenlull Miss Vere Mac'Neal Doris Mirick Helen Totten Page 27 .y,ui'H'- X ere e are r more ffrgrgfrir he ,QL il W i E ip l li J I ll l i ll 1 'i - 1 1 i l l if y. i l 3 ul , z r 5 H 5 I 1 I la ii ll . . 5 l Tlzzlomatlzzam il fl For scholarship and general "all-roundness," there is no club on the campus 5 ll of the College of Industrial Arts with a higher standard or more representative membership than the Philomathia. - ' In "all roundness" is included industry, capacity-physical and mental- and ideals of service to the college and tothe world. Organized in 1922, the "Philos," still in their infancy, have derronstrated to the student body what they can do. The Philomathian Literary club is a l club to be proud of I . 1 ii il! V l I l i ill W :L lil l, Page 273 ,N IS CHARTER MEMBERS C I Qiii'?1"l 441-:zu F r f--fe V . V - - H Vw, .A VY W V V VY YA Y Qfflzke Freeman Talmer Club MALIIE KAE NUTTER . . , Pfegideng ZORA REYNOLDS . . . Vice-President GERTRUDE LOCKE . Secretary-Treasurer VIRGINIA NEFF . . . . Reporter The Alice Freeman Palmer Club will exemplify in the lives of its members the ideals of the beloved woman, who, by the example of her life and her service, has meant much to the girlhoocl of America-the ideals of Alice Freeman Palmer. In so doing, the Club will be worthy its name. VIRGINIA NEFF GENEVIEVE ICIRBY EDDIE MAY RILEY ZORA REYNOLDS JESSIE SCOTT MARY CUNNINGHAM BERNICE MADELEY MAMIE Kxe NUTTER WINNIE NVATTS GERTRUDE LOCKE MONTEZ CATO HAZEL YVATSON NIAULENE NVILLIAMS ANNIE MILLEIQ PAULINE GREENE MARGARET YVRIGHT V ELMA HEALD MARY CARTER LUCILE LAWVSON INITIATES, 1923 LORETTA CARTER BERYL BROXVN NIYRTLE DEWEES TEADYE MOORE MILDRED BURGESS NIINNIE MAE MARTIN ADELLE TACKETTE FAY GENTRY RUBY JAMISON FRANCES SPROUSE MOLENA YVILLIAMS SADIE OLIVER MAURINE NIURDOCK ISABELLE BOTHVVELL EFFIE VYALLEE NIATTIE DAVIS MARY ELIZABETH OHR Page 2 CHARTER MEMBERS A ,IZ I' Ynifrreff - I--Jul, ghd A, I BERNICE NUSSBAURI . . . President SUSAN GRAVES ' . . Vice-Presidevzl EULA BUCK . . Secretary NIAMIE ROSS . . Treasurer TO THE KARLE WILSON BAKER LITERARY SOCIETY: I wish I knew how to express fittingly my appreoiation of the honor you have paid mefand to thank you as I would like to do. Of course, I shall be proud and happy to accept it, and I need not say that I wish the new group "a long life and a happy one," with all my heart. I shall be interested to hear sometimes of what you are doing. Thanking you againifor the pleasant surprise of your letter, and the real honor you have conferred upon me, I am, 'Il vale. I EULA BUCK PAULINE CURTIS SUSAN GRAVES HAZEL ARCHER ZENDA ASHEACHER JOSEPHINE BLACKNVELL RUTH BUDD ELIZABETH COLLINS LENA COWAN LOIS COWAN XIELMA CUIIREY BEIITICE DIES Page 275 DOROTHE HUDZIETZ ANNE LIPSCOMI3 ELEANOII MINTON EDNA VVALKER INITIATES 1923 MINNIE DIETERT LOUISE EDIvIoNDs VIOLA GILLESPIE DOROTHY HIGHTOXVEII IQATHERINE HUDSON EDITH KERLEY NIARY ETTA LIPSCOMB MILDRED MUNLY IVIABEL MAXEY BERNICE NUSSBAUM WVILMA PEARSON MAMIE Ross HELEN MURIIAY JEVVEL REEVES ROEBIE RINGO LOIIENE SHEPPARD MINNIE SNVINNEY VVILMA TANsEv SYLVIA T HOLL HELEN TIPTON VINNIE WILSON A 'VVTIIJT " -Ii'li""f.i-If Y T Y' i .. 'T L1 L ,ji fQ2l:,L ff E I -A E E 'QLLZQQL' Taffy YQ!! .Qltemry S 061.681 The Betsy Ross Literary Society has for its purpose, aside from the purely recreational and cultural interests, the development of the spirit of honest citizenship among the girls of the College to the making ofa greater nation and a greater C. I. A. It has chosen for its study, therefore, the history of Texas and of the United States along the lines of political progress. CHARTER MEMBERS ADA RUNYAN . MAY BAKER . ALLYNE POLLARD . THELMA ALDRIDGE . IRENE VVILLIAMSON . CARA BOSWELL ERA BOSWELI, BESSIE MARIE YVATKINS ANNIE BUIIFORD HARRIET T ABB MILDRED REICHERT MACKIE COOK MARGARET EARL MILDRED DENNY BESSIE BRIGHAM Rosa NIAE SCOT President . . Vice-President . S ecretary- Treasurer Reporter S ergeanl-al-arm s T ELISE W ILKERSON INITIATES JULIA COMPTON EUGENIA MITCHELL LOUISE ALLEN RUTH PRICE LOUISE RICHARDSON LUCILLE BRAUDT lVlAURINE BENTLEY CORA FISHER LOUISE KEITH HELEN PENRY HONORARY MEMBERS MISS Lois CARLISLE Miss MABEL IQANOUSE Page 276 WT:-,, 7 , M -Y 7, Y - ,,:: -,,,g,3g9':V f 'f ' 'ilglgfewe -,-, . , -1 lf- -',4.,4jQ,lK 453. i Stella Connell, Dana Fairchild, Evelyn Goodrich, Eflie Harmon, Dorthe Hudzietz, Margaret Lusk, Epsie Manning, Nadine Morgan, Ouilda Piner CPresidentJ, Lorene Rowell, Helen Stafford, Mary Tanner, Ruth VVest, Margaret Wiley. Page 2 7 7 rl .r R ' rrlp-fl -:---W ---'- Y ---- , -- -f , - -,,,,,, , ,H , wiv, J--, - -f--f - Y Y 2- - WY' v i,YY ,Lf -- Y H Y-- - Y - YY. H Y H. Y Y f l V LEILA PYRON . . . President HELEN DAVIS . . . Vvlce-President JOARDIS PARK . Secretary-Treasurer The Ykbaie Club The Debate Club is responsible for the sole intercollegiate activity during 1923 in the fostering of intercollegiate debate. Embryo lawyers have distin- guished themselves both at home and abroad in the work which they have done. Exceptional ability in public speaking and unusual industry have char- acterized the members of the organization this year. Page 278 l l 1 as-A s A f 7 ' ,,,, ,Yr r ,:.g.g.'s11 7 H-an .W Q' NTL' ' Left to Mfglzzi, back row: jones, Harkricler, Lilly, Bishop Front row: Dennis, Pyron, Harmon, Cawthorn The Ylebafzbzg Team The choice of Varsity debaters was particularly difficult this year because of the unusual ability and interest manifested by the participants in the elimina- nation proceedings. A larger number of girls tried out for a place on the team than in any preceding year. However, four girls were finally selected to repre- sent the College in the Inter-Collegiate contests. They were Misses Effie Harmon and Willie Bishop, and Misses Edith Dennis and Ruby Jones. Misses Leila Pyron, Eula Lilly, Gertrude Harkrider, and Elnora Cawthorn were selected to alternate. The debates to be held, as scheduled early in the season, were: South-. western, C. I. A. at Georgetown, on April 139 and Baylor, T. W. C. and C. I. A. in triangular debate, May 17. Page .279 . A5171 . ,Me .,.,e HWML., ,,,,, , ,Y H.. ,,, . - Y 1- -- -- --f wi Qiggvig-,Ffa-1 -- . . .-- - - . .. L- , , , .- , 1 ,gl,.aJ---::-- :-- 1:1-af: L,-1, - g -- 1- 1?-7, A - - ----, - f -2- f Woodrow Wil5on.- Hif df o Ybreporozion for the .Qfogue of Notz'9nr RUTH WEST, '23 First prize essay, T. I. P. A. Contest Strangely true, strangely tragic that a great nation, in a great crisis, having passed through a great ordeal and in a great way, should, in the selecting of a great man to face these things for them, have failed him even in the day of victory, and thus in a great measure have turned success into colossal failure. For it was not immediacy of action that made a world eager to sap its strength for the attainment of a greater good. It was the consciousness of what lay behind the battle of the Marne and of Verdung the struggle of corn vs. wheat at every breakfast tableg and the giving of millions and mites to a struggling, indefinite thing of Government, composed of "dollar-a-year" men, a Congress, Herbert Hoover, Lodge, and Xlloodrow W'ilsong the consciousa ness of a world in which democracy would be made safe: a world in which motherhood would be held sacred, and honest manhood made secure. Dimly we thought of a "lasting peicel'-strange term, and shouted ourselves hoarse over a boy in khaki, the while we wore last year 's clothes and forgot the meaning of so simple a word as sugar, and became angry enough to kill when Belgium and Ypres were mentioned. On, we thought in world-terms back there and forgot tariff and national integrity for a little while, even State's rights, all for so simple a thing as the Rights of Man. For two whole years we forgot these things of Self and Next Door Neighborg but up in lfVashington there was a man whom we had elected to keep busy, who since eighteen hundred and seventy-two had thought, not of himself, nor of his town, nor of his college, nor of his state, ex- cept as a part of that much greater whole-a world. And as this introduction is already too long, the addition of his name will be made, and the explanation proper begun. This man was VVood- row Wilson, the most misunderstood, most hated, and most beloved man of the Nation-and the one man most serene in a feeling of life-justification, not now, perhaps, but through the centuries. One would feel sure that God had held a place in his life from the very beginning, but with the breadth of his view, we would hardly conceive of a grandfather and a father who preached an ortho- dox Presbyterian Deity, appointed to Hordain from the foundation of the world a few partakers of the covenant and heirs of His Kingdom." Yet it was out of this ancient faith that a great believer in a peace for every soul and a liberty in that peace was born. Woozlrow VVilson is of Scotch and Irish parentage, the son of Joseph R. and Janet W'oodrowNVilson, both permanently of Augusta, Georgia, and strongly identified with the old South, the old South of blue-blooded aris- tocracy and red-blooded suffering. This son was born in December of 1856, just in time to feel the reconstruction, the defeat, and the terrible futility of the Civil NVar. l-le grew up to love this South of his, but not to hate a North that was also his, for the memory of the Georgia church- yards, filled with southern heroes, was one of sadness and not of bitterness. Even in his young mind sectionalism had no place. It was national principles, deep-rooted, that held the larger place, and later even national principles gave way to broader concepts. Verily, we could almost believe, with Dr. Wilson in an appointing God, when we think of this man who was preparing- or being prepared-at so early an age for the world of international ideas in 1917. The plan of his education is interesting, as it throws a strong lift on a deeply intense per- sonalityg a personality of a spirit and of intellect much too strong for a frailer physique. Pre- pared by a thoroughly efficient father for the "higher classics," his first university years were spent in Davidson College, North Carolina, "where there was little chance for a Christian boy or a Southern youth to go wrong." Nor did he. Classics, mathematics, philosophy, firewood-ship- ping, and baseball filled his time, but in too strenuous a way. In the spring of 1875, following a nervous break-down, he returned to Vifilmington, North Carolina, then his home, where he spent a year, doing a great deal of serious reading, thinking, and dreaming. Politics had become of great interest to him and he studied Gladstone admiringly, the while he prepared for Princeton in September of the next session, 1875. The Princeton of his day was essentially Presbyterian, and Wfooclrow Wfilson, then twenty years of age and never immature, entered into the University Page 280 I+ , Y T Y 7 i Y Y IF -gf, -. life, barely attaining scholastic honors, but making a real reputation for himself in the inter- university debates. There is one incident in this connection the reading of which makes us feel that we have touched a key-note in his life. He was honored by an appointment as representative to debate with a rival society for a coveted award. It fell to Wilson's lot to defend protective tarili. He flatly and positively refused, permitting himself and his society to lose the highest honor of his university career, rather than to defend what he considered an unfair thing. This little detail from his life is in itself an unimportant suggestion, but how truly does its entirety, adherence to principle, to his conception of right, to justice for all concerned, no matter what the cost of ridicule, of individual acclaim, of friendship lost, of life itself. flt is no wonder that a brother of George Clemenceau, "doubtful of men's motives, and faithful to facts, only to fact," could, in the excitement of a world tumult, say, "No man since jesus so fills the hopes of European mankind, and history will award VVoodrow Wlilson the highest place in her pages since the Gali- lean." Who knows? That statement has not yet been proved untrue, and Lincoln and XVash- ington-two heroes of the ex-president's heart-would be the last to take that place from him. It is for a later day that these three lived.l At this time he began his journalistic work, composed chiefly of treatises on American poli- tics, history, etc., none of which had the weak flavor of the usual undergraduate. His First maga- zine article was an analysis of our Congress, to be followed by a "History of the United States," "The States," and other books of like character in later years. But he was never to be an historian. His mind was to be given to the making of history, and not the recording of it. Leaving Princeton, he went to the University of Virginia, to study under the famous John Mills, but again became ill, and after a short period given to recuperation, went to Atlanta in 1882 to begin the practice of law. Here he renewed his acquaintance with Miss Ellen Axson, who later became Mrs. Wilson. He was never a successful lawyer, and giving up the practice in Atlanta, he went to johns Hopkins University in 1883, where, two years later, he received his Ph. D. in History. just prior to this time he had appeared before the congressional tariff commission, speaking in opposition to protective tariff. This action was characteristic, in that it was the es- pousal on his part of a then unpopular cause, through personal belief in its undoubted justification. In 1885 he became associate professor of history and political science in Bryn Mawr College, where he remained three years, going at the end of that time to Wesleyan College, Conn., and from there to Princeton. This was the beginning of the second of the three important eras of the president's life. ' It is necessary that the details of his Princeton career be given, as these years were the most determining of his early life. Here he was professor of jurisprudence and political science, and in his class work he could set forth that factor of human nature, which he believed to be an es- sential of history, and do it successfully, as had proved impossible in his writings. He is a born lecturer and a born leader, and there is no doubt but that those students of his came to realize in a great measure, if not perfectly, the essentials which VVilson believed lay so strongly behind social machines: strict self-government, a successful economic democracy, faith in the masses, and so on, without numeration. He was always true to fact in his theories, but back of the science was a humanity. And the closing words of his address upon taking up the presidency of Prince- ton are significant-signihcant because they might so aptly have been quoted many years later. His belief in a larger participation in the adairs ol international evolution did not beg'n with the League in 1918. "It has been Princeton's work, in all ordinary seasons, not to change but to strengthen society, to give not yeast but bread for the raisingg the business of the world is not individual success, but its own betterment, strengthening and growth in spiritual insight. There is laid upon us the compulsion of the national life. We dare not keep aloof and closet ourselves while a nation comes to its maturity." Substitute "world" for "nation," and we have his belief today-the belief of France, England, Italy, Belgium-the educated world-with the exception of the prejudiced, party-mad leaders of the United and other States. And verily, even they cautiously speak of Wlorld Conferences-for General Assurance. There is a peculiar parallel in his career as Princeton President and President of the United States. In both instances he faced a people who, in the luxury of self-satisfaction, desired no change, and yet in the march of affairs must undergo a change. It is impossible and unnecessary Page 281 ""'-".:e- , 1, l mmf, ,, Y 1 :,,,.,,,., 1, ,fe T171 1, 1 1 to go into the complete recording of the University tight: a fight on his part for the industrious student, the "common" student, who helped make up "That minority who plan, who conceive and mediate between social groups and must see the wide world stage. XYe must speak with the spirits of men-not their fortunes." It was his ear that caught the great voice of America, com- ing from "the hills and woods and farms and factories and mills," and he found no echo of it in the university corridors. Even though he lost, seemingly, in the controversy, these words gained volume in the national democracy of his faith:" The universities would make men forget their common organs, forget their universal sympathies and join a class, and no class can serve America, l have dedicated every power that there is within me to bring the colleges that I have anything to do with to an absolute regeneration of spirit. ...... America shall know that the men in the colleges are saturated with the same thought that pulses through the whole body politic." How far are we from a realization of that today? just how truly are our universities satisfying a nation of laboring people? Possibly it was Harvey of "Harper's VVeekly" fame who made NVilson-and possibly it was Destiny, with VVilson accomplishing something toward it, himself. Assuredly, Harvey, with certain of his colleagues, has taken unto himself sufficient credit without our contributing further. But just at this point he is incidental. XVhile XfVilson was still President of Princeton and just before the attempted abolishment of the social clubs, Harvey put forth his nomination of Wilson for Governor of New Jersey, which Wilson stated would be accepted "rj Qffered 'zu-iiliowi rl-ny prom- ises." And though the best Democrats of that State were strongly opposed to Harvey and Smith, their allegiance was won immediately upon VVilson's appearance and the appearance of his declaration. "If elected, as I expect to be, l am left free to serve you with all singleness of pur- pose. It is a new era when these things can be said." This statement must be remembered later when adjectives and expletives were attached to the Governor's name in Smith's race for the Senatorship and in the political ambitions of McCoombs. Wlilson was elected, and in the carrying out of needed reforms, his term of office was marked by the "definite assumption of leadership not only for the party majority in New jersey, but for the State as a whole" ..... a leadership which was to make him later administrations-''within two years from the day the new academic governor took office the laws of the community were so re-made that reformers everywhere studied them as model for other States." Again, there is a parallel in two of his administrations: "XVilson did not achieve all he wished, for the Republicans regained control of the legislature in 1912, and made a point during the second year of his ad- ministration to thwart and limit him as much as possible." But he was no longer a Machine Candidate, norlonger simply a "Harvey-King." He was known nationally and internationally, either in opposition or approbation, and the South-a South in need-looked toward him, and knew him as a friend, and as the friend of better commonwealths everywhere. So Roosevelt split the Republican party, Bryan proved himself bigger than personal preju- dice, progressive peoples-Democratic and Republican-knew their man, and the Hpredestina- tion of Woodrow VVilson" as President of the United States became true in 1912. He came to the leadership of a nation that was in dire need industrially and economically- with an outlined program of practical ideals individually his own: himself completely hedged in by Congress and the Supreme Court, with a Party and a People expecting him to make efficient changes. The tariff must be lowered, the Mexican question settled, trust system purified, the Philippine project concluded, and the problem of National banking met. Assuming control, as no president had succeeded in doing since Jackson, these issues were balanced and placed in prac- tice for trial. And in all these actions the president was the shaping hand. The Underwood Tariff was never to justify itself, because, as has been said, greater issues than tariff come to be and to overshadow party policies. VVilson knew that world needs were greaterg and even his inaugural addresses and those just following the opening of his term prophecy in a peculiar way the action he and his people were to take six years later. "This is not a day of triumphg it is a clay of dedication. Here muster not the forces of party, but the forces of hu-munity. Men's hearts wait upon usp menfs lives hang in the balanceg ?778'Il'.l' hopes call upon us to say what we will do. NVho shall live up to the great trust. VVho dares fail to try? I summon all honest men, all patriotic men, all forward-looking men to myside. God helping me, l will not fail them, if they will but Page 282 Y , , .c,,-iw -.r it -i x counsel and sustain me." The mere conditions of the appeal deafened the ears of narrow citizen- ship. Vllho will blame them? And later: "M'y dream is that as llze years go on and ihe world I-:Hows more and mare of .41nerica, -ll will turn lo America for ilwse moral 1i11.S'P'l7'fLl'li0ll5 'ZUll1lCl1 lie at the lnzsix Qf all f rvedonz: llzul Ille world will never fear America 'zwiless llfeels that it is engaged lu some en- terprise which is 1iHC071S'f5lUl1fl will: lhe rights of lumza'nvity." lVe elected him to make this true: and in a large measure, with a Nation behind him. even in a larger measure than that Nation might have dreamed of, he succeeded until we marked his failure and our own by giving the world a just right to fear us, because our selfishness "became inconsistent with the rights of a humanity" for a humanity, which we had sacrificed, suffered, and given our men to die. It will call for real effort in order to refrain from quoting the president, directly, in attempting a relation of the closing years of his oiiicershipg because, after all, his policies were built out of himself, and are as difhcult to explain as is the author of them. In the Panama Tolls question, in the question of lVlexico's position, and the definite stand we were forced to take in the world controversy itself, we can find but one explanation for his attitude. And that may be summed up in one word--internation- alism. It was always the general good, the world policy, man's rights, humanity's cause that came hrst to this attention. He has been bitterly censured as an ingrate, as one incapable of recognizing personal values in governments. But they who say this look through colored lens- and at an angel. President Vllilson did forget states, and sections, and, at times, perhaps, the nation for which he gave the last years of his life, although we cannot cite instances of this. We used a wrong word: forget. They did not leave his minflg but their hopes, their demands, their rights, all merged into the greater hopes, rights, demands of all nations, and all states, and all peoples. And in "forgetting" nations, and in refusing to consider individuals, we must not forget that the individual he considered least of all in those eight full, terribly strenuous, and breaking years, was XVoodrow Wilson. Giving, hoping, working, thinking, planning, always with a great dream to be fulfilled-it is the greater marvel that he was saved to us for even so long. Truly, "there are many ifs to any successful career in the White House." llc have stated that he was a born leader. Others have said that he deliberately selected from the ranks of weaker men those who should help him in the administration. But though he "dominated" Congress, and held the school master's rule over his cabinet, no simpler proof or real co-operative success could be offered than our part in the lfVorld Xllar. Men like lVIcAdoo, Hoover, Daniels, House and Underwood, with countless others, stand out as worthy assistants and as constructionists. If there was weakness, it was because his party and his people could not offer men of strength to till the place. And he was right, unquestionably, in shaping and carrying out the national policies so far as possible. "It was a time for great leadership" and for service. He only justified that portion of his speech before the Salesmen's Congress in 1916 which said, "There is a great deal of can't talked, my fellow citizens, about service. I wish the word had not been surrounded with so much sickly sentimentality, because it is a good, robust, red-blooded word, and it is the key to everything that concerns the peace and prosperity of the world. You cannot force yourself upon anybody that is not obliged to take you. The only way you can be sure of being accepted is by being sure that you have got something to offer that is worth taking. And the only way you can be sure of that is by being sure that you wish to adapt it to the use and the service of the people to whom you are trying to sell." He was sure: none other has been more so. And history will accept himg posterity will realize his dream, for in him are found echoed the great truths of the Magna Charta, and of a rework of that insinuated something concerning the gaining of life through the losing of it," and another which bespoke "liberty for all, and privi- lege for none." Tried in the balance of the ages, Woodrow W'ilson's life will be found to have interpreted millions of other varieties that have grown hold because of their great breadth. nl In 1917, just preceding our advent into the war, lllilson made these statements before Con- gress: "We shall have no voice in determining what those-terms shall be, but we shall, I feel sure, have a voice in determining whether they shall be made lasting or not by the guarantees of a uni- versal covenantf' Universal covenant! And Congress listened with approval--in 1917. And again, "The elements of that peace must satisfy the principles of the American governments, elements consistent with their political faith and with the practical convictions which the peoples of America have once for all embraced and undertaken to defend .... It must recognize and Page 28.3 1, .,,, N I i i 'fi-Dil 'Isp'---, , ,fiat-, , ,- , . , ,, . , . ,,.,,, , i , ,,,. U., IQ -,.f':1:'ff:. : fffaa- . ,927 - - +-f f 5 - accept the principle that governments derive all their just powers from the consent of the governed, and that no rights anywhere exist to hand peoples about from sovereignty to sovereignty as if they were property." It sounds strangely like "The contracting parties undertake to respect and preserve us against external aggression, the territorial integrity and existing political independence of all States, members of the League." It was then but natural for him to go to Paris, following the great reason behind his world war program, and, as we have seen, behind his life. Dr. Dodd asks, "Is VVilson one of those royal natures who believe that the gods work for them? Or was it a sort of fatalism that sustained him in the belief that events would compel men to accept his ideas?" which reminds his readers of XVilson's, "It is not men that interest or disturb me primarilyg it is ideas. Ideas liveg men die." And we find our ex-president saying in his during-the-war messages, "Wie are fighting for what-we believe and wish to be the rights of mankind and for the future peace and security of the 'world-you catch with me the voices of lzzwfnanity that are in the air. They grow daily more audible, more persuasive, and they come from the hearts of men everywhere. They insist that the war shall not end in vindictive action of any kindg that no nation or people shall be robbed or punished because the irresponsible rulers of a single country have themselves done deep and abominable wrong." Peculiar as it would seem, even his enemies were a part of that humanity he loved. Because in his faith, it was always the individual under misconceived leadership that erred. It was never the people. And, "there comes a time when it is good for a nation to know that it must sacrifice, if need be, everything that it has to vindicate the principles it professesf' Wlhat did-what do we profess? And did we sacrifice that great part of everything we had in a moment of unreasoning emotionalism which betrayed us out of our colossal selfishness into which we again fell at the earliest opportunity? 4 So, with the war successfully concluded, and the whole world watching and waiting to criti- cize, VVilson went to the Peace Conference, presumably representing Ha prosperous and powerful America," which would distribute peace, and rehabilitation, and retribution-and ideals, to a shattered world that lacked these sorely. It is not necessary to give the details of the conference, as it would be a mere repetition of familiar facts. We know VVilson's difiiculties as concerned the settlements of boundaries, the Eastern question, the indemnity question, the controversy over disarming, and over mutual protection, the great problems of international sacrifice and re- sponsibility. His speeches, delivered while he was in Europe, are filled with his ideal, an ideal of international co-operation in order to establish lasting and certain peace. And he felt that this idea and ideal was of the people he represented as strongly as it was of him. "I want to say very frankly to you that she, the United States, is not now interested in European politics, but she is interested in the partnership :gf right between America and Europe .... VVe are not obeying the mandate of parties or of politics. VVe are obeying the mandates of lzmnanity .... while it is easy to speak of justice and right, it is sometimes difficult to work them out in practice, and there will be required a purity of motive and disinterestedness of object which the world has never wit- nessed before in the councils of nations. XfVhat men once considered theoretical and idealistic turns out to be practical and necessary. VVe stand at the opening of a new age in which a new statesmanship will, I am confident, lift mankind to new levels of endeavor and ahievementf' He held this to be true because of his belief in his own people. "The thing that makes parties workable and tolerable is that all parties love their own country, and therefore participate in the general interests of that countryg and so it is with us. We have many parties but we have a single sentiment in the peaceg and that sentiment, the spirit of liberty and justice, holds our feeling to- ward those with whom we have been associated in the great struggle." His ideal for the League was as broad as the world of which he was a citizen. "It should be an eye of the nations to keep watch upon the common interests-an eye that did not slumber, an eye that was everywhere, watchful and attentive .... The select classes of mankind are no longer the governors of mankind. The fortunes of mankind are now in the hands of the plain people of the whole world. Satisfy them, and you have justified not only their confidence, but have established peace. Fail to satisfy them, and no arrangement that you can make will either set up or steady the peace of the world." For how many lives wasted in future wars-since the failure of the disarmament conference of 1921-22-will the opposers and defeaters of the League have to answer for? . . . . Page 28.9 J . And in these next lines the keynote of all his messages was struck. "The rulers of the world have been thinking of the relations of governments and forgetting the relations of peoples ..... The nations of the world are about to consummate a brotherhood which will make it unnecessary in the future to maintain those crushing armaments, which make the peoples suffer as much in peace as they suffered in war .... XN'e represent, as we sit around this table, more than twelve hundred million peoples .... I think you will see at once that the document of the League is very simple, and in nothing so simple as in the structure which it suggests: a body of delegates, an Executive Council, and a permanent Secretariat .... So I think that it is one and at the same time a practical document and a human document. There is a pulse of sympathy in it. There is a compulsion of conscience throughout it ..... Many terrible things have come out of it. The lniasma of distrust, or intrigue, is cleared away. Men are looking eye to eye and saying, "Wie are brothers and have a common purpose and this is our covenant of friendship." It was with this faith that he came back to his people-and to defeat and distrust, which were to result in terrible physical and mental sulieringg added sulifering and pain brought to a mind and spirit already overwrought, already sensitized to the breal-:ing point-and in the strain they snapped. But he is not defeated. He has prophesied all those great things which will come out of the better motives and principles, belonging to the common people, the humanity, the friend-world, of which, in his days of active power, he spoke so often, which was so close to his great mind and heart, and to which he so truly belongs, simply by right of championship. His is a "record unsur- passed, and the fame of the man who now lies ill can never be forgotten, the ideals he has set and the movement he has pressed so long and so ably cannot fail. It is compelling and a tragic story." Surely, but it is the story of every saviour of men. And as has gone every representative "of the Galilean" in our governments: Lincoln, and Jeanne D'Arc, and the men of Verdun, so in this new era and the great eras to come-eras of change, and of progress, and of peace, so goes-so will go-W ood ro w Wilson . Paflv 285 li ll-wifi-:ieff r arf or if W fwfr in a . awe? DOROTHY HUDGIETZ, '23 Second Prize, Humorous Story, T. I. P. A. Conlest Something like a smile tinged with something more than humor flitted across Big Rand Talley's face as he deftly slipped a folded newspaper in his desk drawer. He had heard a voice from the outer office, and he knew exactly why the typewriter was playing hooker, why the office boy had stopped whistling, why the phone was ringing oFf its stand. A moment later the "reason why" backed itself into his office, still bantering with the "Randolph Talley Law Force." The curly maple desk tops took on a brighter hue, the deep blue of the rugs looked cooler: the roar of the business grinder grew more remote or at least so thought Rand as his vivacious young sister settled herself on the desk top before him. "Four dinners, two theatre parties, three week-end bids, a dance or two for myself! Three novels-just out, two titles, and a new modiste shop for Auntie! XVhat have you to offer us as an inducement not to run away again?" she chortled, intermittently tweaking his nose and drop- ping soft kisses on the tips of his ears. "So Aunt Carolina's demands in the midst of the season of gaiety didn't kill you after all?" he asked, scanning with teasing eyes the healthy young woman before him. "For myself-I was feeling for you, leaving Teddy Van Zandt to the wiles of your charming competitors. The music just beginning on your second year out, and you hustled off to the south in the role of a Florence Nightingale! WVorried? Lord! Ever since I read this paper, Vve been afraid you wouldn't come back at all." He held the paper before her, and it was full of her. "Miss jerene Mortimer Talley W'ins Golf Championship," "Expert Sportswoman from New York, Guest of Honor at Gambol Club." Finally he removed his big thumb from one glaring item, but refrained from commenting upon it. "Beautiful Debutante First to be Honored on Board the Santa Maria, Owned by Lord Malcolm Gains Malbrookf' The words jumped out with vim and vigor, and the audacious one blushed gracefully. "Did Aunt Carolina's heart receive any attention at all?" her big brother inquired, dryly. "If they liked me, I couldn't help it, could I?" the accused retorted in tones dripping with sweetness, and so busily engaged was she in addressing a letter that she failed to see the mischief leap into her brother's eyes. "Jerry, little sister, don't you think that the conquest was quite well on the way before you arrived on the field?" The result was all he expected. Two grey eyes met his defiantly. "Now, exactly what 'did you mean by that, Ranny Talley?" she asked, and moved her hands out of his reach. . "Well," he grinned, "don't you reckon when those big black clothes boxes of yours dumped out with .lerene Mortimer Talley modestly engraved upon them that the rose petals began to fall, engagement pads came out, and-" "That's enough," interrupted a voice dangerously soft. "You mean my name, our money, my clothes had everything to do with my popularity in the new realm? Yes, you needn't answer. You never did think my red hair pretty. You always poked fun at my freckles!" The indignant young person strode up and down the thick carpet, while her tormentor- the brute, tears ran down his cheeks, and his shoulders heaved up and down. He laughed until a teased, little smile slipped into the heart of the tormented. "I have it!" she said finally. "VVe'll see how much you'll wager against mel My company on a trip around the world next year against a Rolls Royce, dearie, that Miss Jerene Mortimer Talley can accomplish just as much incognito, of medium means, as the wonderful fairy princess. I'll leave for the coast tomorrow night," she pronounced definitely. Rand chuckled, then upon second thought- "But, Jerry girl, you'll be you, no matter what you do-gonna' disguise?" he asked, puzzled. Page 286 - - - -1-'lift' ' l L ,..M, rn "Never mind, but it's sweet ofiyou to admit that at least my personality cannot be concealed." She laughed wickedly, hugged him fervently, and departed, leaving the big man doubtful, grinning, and disheveled. ' The long, yellow roadster sank comfortably and quietly in the roadside of golden sand. A man stretched his white clad limbs out before himg and pulling his cap down snugly, leaned his head back so as to contemplate the vast expanse above him. Little white lamb clouds played follow-the-leader across a held of blue, and he watched them intently until they scampered out of sight. All was quiet with the exception of the betraying roar of the sea further on: so still that a sand lizard whisked in little jerks up to the front tire, and gazed at it with green, glassy eyes. His lordship was asleep. "S'cuse me, sahl" A black man in plain black, unassuming livery was tapping the sleeper on the shoulder. "S'cuse me, but de sun hah done gone down, and we all can't stay heah no longe' waitin' fo' you to wake up so as we can borrow some gas off you." The man rolled in the seat to where he could look at the occupant of the car drawn up by the side of his. "Jerry!" he gasped, then sat bolt upright, wide-awake in a moment. Two grey eyes gazed at him in mild surprise. "Beg pardon?" The woman spoke in a sweet low voice, and she seemed to be having some difficulty in keeping the evening sea breeze from sneaking the silky, black strands of her hair from under her veil. "Your forgiveness, Madam! I was not quite awake when I spoke," said his Lordship, study- ing the moclish car and the simply dressed woman with her clusky attendants. "I hope I have not detained you any length of time," he continued apologetically. . "Not very long," the woman graciously assured him, incidentally tapping the toe of the old negro woman, who had grunted suggestively. "I would have enjoyed the quiet and cool of the evening longer, but my man and woman just open the Grayson home for me before nightfallf' "Then you are Miss--" he began, and covered his embarrassment at finding himself on the verge of inquisitiveness by motioning the male chocolate-drop to help himself at the gas tank. "No, Ilm not the well-known young authoress. The Graysons have very kindly extended to me the use of their summer homey and lVIammy, Sam, and I are going to enjoy it immensely." She laughed a low threaty ripple, and Lord Malcolm thought it sounded a trilie strained. Tired from the trip, he concluded. Anticipating a sojourn in that lonesome-looking old mansion! Must not have had many "anticipates" in her young life. Still she appeared-she was in ladyg there was no doubt of it. "I am certain that you will," he assured her cheerfully, "but I was wondering if you know the house had been closed for several years, and was a little-weli, if my men can be of any assist- ance to you, I am--" , "You are very kind," the woman interrupted him almost curtly, "but I think my two trusties with my help can manage quite nicely." - ' "Good Lawrl! Miss,Ierryl" muttered the old colored woman as she shook from her black, taffeta lap a half-Finished, violet tipped cigarette. It had slipped from the ringless fingers of her young mistress, and they were now leaving it far behind-a little grey smoke on the golden sand of the wayside. "Honey, why didn't you all hab Master Rand send yo' pony for you to while yo' time wif while Aunt Susie gets dis big, ol' bahn fixed up?" queried that wcrthy, as she buttoned her charge in a cool morning frock. "Sam sez dare can he a perfectly scrumptious tinnie cote behind de house when de weeds am cleared off," she continued enthusiastically. I-ler mistress was carefully scanning the morning news. "Never mind, Mammy, l'll ride in the car from now on, and I never did care for tennis," she murmured absentmindedly. "No, ah guess you neber," grunted the old colored woman indignantly, "and I neber seen you all ride in such a shabby vehicle befo' neighter. Lands of libingl" she ejaculated to the combs and brushes as her young mistress pounced upon a small item on the printed page. "Miss Paula Sheridan of Charleston, South Carolina, Arrived Here Last Night. She Has Opened the Grayson's Place for the Summer."' Page 287 I i+tHHi'l J l gi' v 'iii gli: is Q L L-gi, L L7 ,4, L, , , , L, 1 , - , ig :iw Y cg: 'fModest, but noticeable," pronounced the young lady in question, folding the paper carefully so as to leave the personal on top of the sheet. "Seems might' pitiful to me atter dem big writings about us," grunted Mammy, disdainfully. Miss Sheridan was submerged in thoughtg more than that, she was lonesomeg but as an out' come of the former state of mind, the latter did not occur again. Two days later the little cars of the big rich drew up before her gate. From each car leaped sturdy or skinny little chaps-dark ones, pale-faced, or freckled noses-all were shining from early morning ahlutions, and all glowing with eagerness. The Odd-Fellow's Orphans' Home for Boys, of the nearby city, was having a clay at the seashore. They were to romp and play at this big house until the heat of the day had passed, then they could revel in the baby waves at the beach. "They are great little humans-these kids," pronounced Lord Malcolm, "and you are giving them the time of their young lives." I-le turned to look at the woman who sat on the arbor bench beside him. There was a quiet little dignity that he admired and respected about her. Very simply dressed, her blue-black hair rich and unruflled, she made a lovely picture there among the lavender of the trailing wisteria. "XVhy, I even feel peacocky over helping bring the little fellows out from the train!" He had risen to his feet, and was striding up and down before her looking strangely like a boy himself. He felt completely at ease with her. "It was partially selfish in me. I was lonesome," she assured him, and he felt he had heard a confession. "I wanted them to come, but it looked as if I had to give it up when the problem of getting them from the station to Shadow Lawn confronted me. Then it entered my head that someone, for a star in his crown, might bring them out, hence my announcement and request in the paper." "You do not think our souls are completely rusty, do you?" he inquired gravely, and she knew he was speaking of his companions on the social path. "Now, just last week, one of our most vivacious playmates left us-beautiful, lovable, with splendid energy for riding, swimming, games and the like. 'Why, do you suppose I knew she would not be interested in helping my poor around the corner? But even she was not bad-just a thoughtless, young, very young girl." He was speaking to her in puzzled tones, but his eyes were where the sky touched the sea, and he did not notice the scarlet that rushed to her cheeks. "They are the squatters, I presume, that I heard Sam speaking about this morning--the lisherfolk who live around the bend?" He nodded, his thoughts evidently still hovering around the sought-for-solution. "You are to take me to see them tomorrow?" she asked-almost commanded, as she left him quickly but gracefully to rescue a youngster who had stepped off into the midst of the Fish pond. That evening the Tribune published a column and a half on the charitable deed brought about by the kindness and generosity of the young woman of Shadow Lawn, giving due mention of her charming and gracious personality. That evening Miss Sheridan received a forwarded letter addressed to Miss Jerene Mortimer Talley, New York City, and in which Lord Malcom told her again that he loved'her, and that only the convalescence of his mother kept him from hurrying at once to her side. It was decidedly jerry who tore the letter to shreds. "Malcolm, you wretch! how could you!" "-a thoughtless, young-very young girl," rang through her mind. "You'll pay for those words," she hurled at his likeness resentfully, but tears made mist in the grey of her eyes. It was noon of the following day when a long, yellow racer swung through the sand to a stand- still at Brindler's Point. The heat from the sun was intense. Smoldering coals under a pile of dead hsh gave forth a lazy smoke, and the dry stench caused the occupants to gasp and choke. Through the doorways of the shacks could be seen tall, slattern women cooking their men's meals. Dirty, dull-looking children stared at them. The fishermen, coming up from the beach to their midday meal, glanced at them with sullen indifference, and spat tobacco juice. "It isn't a pretty picture, is it?" Lord Malcolm took off his gloves and shook them vigorously. "It's worse than in the city. There they have companionship, cheap movies, dance halls, and the like, but here-Lord Malbrook, what do these women do?" The man looked at his companion curiously. How interested, how human, this young woman was! I Page 288 "They do not liveg they just exist-children-bearing, sodden machines." "What can I do for them? Will a community house do? Clean, very clean-classes in clean- liness, clean books, music, and-" She stopped. A remark had escaped from the lips of her companion, and it sounded very like "You darling!" "What?" she stammered. "I was just wishing someone I am very fond of wasa little more like you," Lord Malcolm assured her warmly. The drive home was a rather silent affair, and the hand she gave him at parting was cold and nervous. "Now, jerry, ol' girl, you have certainly gotten yourself in a mess," she hurled at herself as she sank into the low porch hammock. "You know you're in love with himg he is the only man you will ever love, and here he is falling out of love with you into love with a woman that you are not. Seems that he is in love with you all the way around." "But what will he say when he finds that youhare not this woman?" asked a wee small voice inside of her. "But he is despicableln pronounced Jerry defiantly, "Because he's still writing Jerene Morti- mer Talley of New York City that he is madly in love with her while Paula Sheridan fUh! what an ugly namelj saw him look at her today like-like, well, like he shouldn't and be enamored with someone else. I daresay if I came back a-a raving suffragette he'd fall, and forget .the two other me's immediately," she stormed, twisting a tiny red curl from beneath the black covering. The papers were full of the new settlement house that was growing up around the bend, and a picture of the young instigator of the plan held place of prominence on the first sheet. Big cars wore gulleys in the sand, carrying their occupants out to see those "dear, wretched people who needed help so badlyg" and when the noble benefactress suggested a summer hospital for crippled children, the donations fiew in, and another big write-up came out. Lord Malcolm gave a benefit tea on board his yacht, and was seen time after time with the young mistress of Shadow Lawn, helping her wherever possible with her charitable work. He thought she looked a little worn, and begged her to rest those hot days. She knew he loved her now: every move, every look told her that it was true, and yet, each morning brought a letter to her from New York in which he proclaimed his devotion and fidelity. It was a facerl VVhat did he mean telling two women he loved themg or, at least, looking at the other like he could eat her up? It wasn't in him to be true! Jerry gritted her teeth, and determined to go the limit. ' The following evening Shadow Lawn was bursting with light. The first strenuous days were overg gaiety was to be resumed, and all agreed that Miss Sheridan's charity ball would be the very thing to start with. The benevolent feeling one experienced was so comfortably thrilly, and then-Lord Malbrook was in it heart and soul. The strains from a city orchestra intermingled with people's laughter floated out to the veranda. A cool sea breeze brought the fragrance of the arbor vines. Mammy slipped a silk wrap over the shoulders of her young mistress. Orders were orders, but they were mighty puzzling to that old negro woman. A month ago, and Miss Talley would have impetuously trailed the lacy thing in the dust-every place but around her, and have given the old woman a good-matured shove from her sight. Now, she allowed the man beside her to draw it closer about her. The light from the open window made a halo around her head, and to the man she was the most desirable, most wonderful woman he had ever beheld. It was time for the test. "There are stars in the water tonight," she murmured softly. "There are stars in your eyes," he said, "Oh, I love you, Paula-" She unconsciously stiffened in his arms, and gazed at him wide eyed and unbelieving. Then she sent him away. Once before he had whispered those exact words in her ear. "And to think, I might never have found him out," she consoled herself half-heartedly. "Mammy, get the train schedule, and take that slinky, black thing out of my sight." She caught the unoffending French wig on the tip of her slipper, and sent it spinning out in the hallway. It was their same regal and adored "Miss Talley" who waved to the "force," and walked into the big chief's oliiceg and it would have taken less prejudiced eyes than theirs to discern the faint shadow that lay in the depths of her eyes. Page 289 19 "jerry, little sister!" Rand Talley crossed the room with the light, quick step ofa graceful, heavy man, and placed his hands on her shoulders. "I win, Ranny boy," she said, smiling, and her eyes were clear and untroubled. "He is feeling sorry for me," she thought. , "Game to the end," he was thinking. "How do they compare?" she asked in a business-like tone, placing the papers of the last month beside those accounts of her former exploits. "I lose, honey," he said in a big-brotherly tone-then casually, and looking away-"How about his lordship?" He waited. "He wasn't any good, Rannie," she answered slowly. A tiny, grey button popped from her glove, and hid itself in the mesh of the rug. Talley shook his big shoulders like a collie. "Well, well, little sister, step in, and see my new hobby." He pushed her gently into the inner office, and the door closed quietly behind her. At first, she thought herself aloneg then a man turned from the window, and came quickly toward her. At first, her knees trembledg one hand slipped to her throat: then-her eyes blazed with amber fire. He had failed with Paula, and he had returned to jerry! She laughed quickly, and her lip curled with contemptg but before she would speak, she could not-for wonder. "Paula-jerry! I love 'you-all'-" She sank in the chair, and he on his knees beside her. "How?" she asked, faintly, after what seemed like eternity. For answer, he drew forth a half-smoked, violet-tipped cigarette. On the golden band en- circling it was inscribed the one word -",Ierry." Page 290 Spilled Tgdflf RUTH WEST, '23 Second Prize Informal Essay, T. I. P. A. C011-lest "Unchosen confndences are spilled pearls." Grown people, all of them with thoughts, some few with bits of silver threading their hair, have been discouraging me of late. I am not easily discouraged. But don't mistake meg their intentions are kind. It is simply their way of helping people who aren't quite certain of what they intend to have happen to them next. And I never am, you know. LI don't mind saying to you that that's the thing about myself and life that I admire most. But you must not tell them. They would never share with us this sense of approvalj It is really my characteristic indefinite- ness of which they speak in such grave reproach. And being not quite clear as to the particulars of next year or the sixtieth year after that, I do not answer them. tSecretly, I have schooled myself to patient tolerance. They are so handicapped with wisdomj But they have uneased me in spite of this. So that, of late, I find myself given to wondering about what I should want to have become when I am wise in thoughts that have needled my hair with silver threads. It is the part of me which will take count of the years some day that feels this wonder, not myself that runs with long steps out into the future, thinking it to be a most un- usual and delightful time, filled with startling interests, strangers and aliens to this minute that has seemed long in its passing. They tell me I am different, and I have felt in odd seconds that it is perhaps only their kind- ness which has made them avoid naming me queer. Naming me so, in their speech with me, I mean. No doubt they have said it to each other, but not being certain of this, I do not mind. Although I would prefer their liking and laughing with me, I think, to their having thoughts about me. I have told you that I do not answer them because of my patient tolerance with them, but that is not quite true. It is because, in part, of my shame at the words I should have to use in making them understand. One of them who fears for me offers coffee percolators in exchange for money, and is very rich from having done so these twenty years. QI-Iis hair is not yet grey.j Another is the builder of musical instruments which sound without the need for human urge or touch. fNeither is his hair grey, but you would believe it so, if you only knew his thoughtsj My shame is for these two, and not for another who is older and quieter, and who tells me when there is no need for whispering, that she speaks to me so, for the reason that she wants me never to be old and quiet and gravely tired. I should like to think of tomorrow and the day after as being built around the things I have known today, for her sake. And I do, somewhat. But she does not know. I have found it strangely hard to tell her. You see, there are so many differences. I have known a city street, paved and smooth and Criss-crossed by a million faces, to turn into a rough country road that smelled to the sea of plowed clover fields and thickets of blackhaw fiowers, their petals blown to the four winds, the air about them bitter sweet with perfumed berry sap. It would hurt to be chained to a city street, seeing through the stirring moments of a half-century, a million straining faces, when there was the un- certainty of scattered blackhaw blooms, somewhere, and berry-sap, bitter sweet, with which to drench the senses. I should not stay, no matter the weight of chains. And having this one certainty, it is best, you will agree, not to discover their approval in hurried promises. Later than midnight, when the ashes pile themselves into grey coals, I sit without moving, so as not to disturb my uneasy thoughts, and study about the words she has said to me. And I wonder why in some hour I should not find myself old and grave, and almost tired. That would be a time for low, rich fires, and soft light, the depths of great chairs and quiet memories of the finished outline of years fulhlled. LI hope that I shall not have learned to read poems of many words by that time. . Days are so untranquil, so uncertain, that this shadow may have come to haunt my last desires. Prose should be better than longer tales. And there is an exquisite com- Pagc 291 pleteness about two lines, that leaves you space for walking on country roads, besides. . . For the moment I had forgot. I shall not want walking when I am grown old and tired.D All this is too much to put in words for my friend who sells coffee percolators. Or to the other with grey thoughts. You know. But I should like to tell her some day, when it has be- come, strangely, not too hard, that my silence with her has been for no reason of self-riches or shame. Although I think, sometimes, she understands. Once, not a week ago, for a moment, a moment that hurried by too soon for certainty, I seemed to catch a drifting wonder in her eyes. But it was gone, and she was gravely smiling at me when I looked again. It left me feeling friend- less in the instant. Since, she has looked at me-when the others do not see her-without re- proach. And I have thought that maybe she reads short poems, sometimes, at midnight, and that she knows a great hunger for the drunk fragrance of scattered blackhaw petals-then, remembers quickly that very long ago she made hurried promises for the sake of others. Some day, I shall speak to her casually, of city streets that end in unplowed clover. I hope it will not seem unkind. And I shall be glad to have someone to tell this to. Page 292 .,fg'ifi,'y" ix 7 --,cnt . N The Totteriy Pielo' EPSIE MANNING, '23 First Prize, Serious Story, T. I . P. A. Contest The group of people in the rambling old studio moved curiously around, observing with questioning, eager eyes the figures and groups of figures, the statues, just begun, and the un- finished busts that were scattered around in the half-lighted room. Dust and finger-prints could be faintly discerned on a yellowing limestone figure in one corner. Experimentations in porous stone were half-concealed in the riot of inanities that cluttered the studio shelves and corners. In the midst of these unfinished pieces of sculpture could be seen one or two beautifully modeled figures in marble, and they gleamed out from the half shadows in their glistening white loveliness. Emile Hertzog, master of the Academy of Design, who found just pride in Jean Paul Boucher's phenomenal rise to fame, was the outstanding figure in the group of artists and critics. He moved easily across the creaking planks of the studio floor to stand critically before pieces of jean Paul's work, mercilessly examining the quality of it. A great, deep-rooted pride in the boy was struggling for supremacy in his grave face. He searched intently in the faces of the figures, seeking in the power within them the mysteries of thought in this boy's conceptions. Long ago he had assured himself of the young artist's inherent strength in line and structure. He passed on to the window where the devotees were crowding close around Jean Paul's uncovered figure, He stood on tiptoe to look at the statue over the heads of the men and women. The others looked without speaking. A huskiness crawled into Hertzog's throat as 'he looked at the marble figure. Never had he seen love in any carven image that shone out as in jean's mother figure. He was quick to see the poetic spirit that radiated from the sculptural lines, and he saw in the cold marble the illumination of genius which found expression in purity of thought and per- fection in technique. Long after the crowd had passed on to other parts of the studio, the old artist stood, misty-eyed, gazing at the silent mother. He moved reverent fingers over the curves of the arms and fingers of the Madonna. An overpowering desire to bow and reverently with- draw came over him. Somehow, he felt as if the light in the lVIadonna's face should not be gazed at. His hands reached out for the white veil that had fallen to the Hoor. Jean Paul, tearing away from the artist folk that hovered around him, was looking for his master, and found him beside his Madonna, drawing the covers gently over it. He looked at the older man quickly, searching intently into Hertzog's eyes. After a quick intake of breath, the boy smiled. "It's the best that's in me, sir," he whispered, huskily. His face was grave. He felt two firm, tender, understanding hands on his shoulders, and there was a long moment of unbroken silence-the silence in which speech has no place. Hertzog was loath to break it, and he groped long for the word. "You have a soul, Jean, lad," he said, after a long pause. "It is a great trust.' ' The old master hung back wistfully after the last of the crowd had wrung Jean Paul's hand in congratulation. i1Valking casually around the studio, waiting his friend's return, he examined again the pieces of sculpture that indicated his young prodigy's development. The brooding "Beethoven" in the corner met his gaze, and it revived memories of his and Jean Paul's visit to Bourdelle's exhibition, where the young artist had received his inspiration. Here and there a hgure indicated jean Paul's emancipation from imitative art. He saw in it all an intricacy of detail that was perfect, and his searching eye found the light that comes from a boy's pure ideals. A joy that carried with it a great ache filled his heart. Jean Paul, lean and light of foot, had crossed the room to Hertzog's side. The older man turned upon him, and stared hard at the shining light in the young eyes. "Does it mean so much to you, lad?" Hertzog asked, scarcely trusting his voice. Jean Paul understood what the question implied, and youthful feeling rang in his voice. "Your approvingfand your caring, sir, makes it'mean everything"' Page 293 He led the older man into a badly-kept sitting room that adjoined the studio. A careless model had left pieces of apparel lying in the chairs. Jean Paul picked them up, and walking to the door of his bedroom, Hung them inside the door. "I hope to transform this place into respectability soon," he promised Hertzog, smiling over his shoulder, as he drew the chairs up and lit the gas jet. Hertzog drew his chair closer, and settling down comfortably in the big armchair, stretched his feet before the fire. After a long moment of quietness Jean Paul reached out in the growing darkness of twilight to touch his master's arm. VVords were not necessary between the two friends- The older man idly watched the blue and red flames flicker in the grate. He knew that jean Paul was living again the days of his artist's growthg he knew the tendency in the human charac- ter to go back and trace cause and effects in their logical sequence. His was a keen penetration into human character. He saw the boy shake himself from his reverie. "lVhat were they like, Jean, lad?" he asked musingly, his eyes still fastened on the flames. Jean had once told him about his childhood, but he was keenly sensitive to the boy's present need- "They seemed pretty bad, then," Jean Paul answered with youth's eagerness to voice his thoughts. "The first, very first years were a struggle out on Twelfth Street for three meals a day -and sometimes two." "Your mother and father?" the other asked questioningly. "Died when I was a baby, the neighborhood mothers said," he said quietly. "They brought me up. I got an apprenticeship with Shurz, a cameo cutter, when I was fifteen," he continued. "Your skill in intricate lines?" Hertzog interrupted. "Yes," the boy replied, "it was a blessing in disguise. But he was irascible and harsh, and I left in anger one day because he sold a cameo that I had carved for a little girl down the street." Jean Paul smiled reminiscently as he recalled little Rosamond's eyes, whose depths awed him when he ventured to look into them. He sat silent for several minutes. I "Then?" Hertzog asked, breaking the silence. Jean Paul roused himself. "I stayed three years in Biondi's cameo shop. I carved them, and pedaled them, too," he answered. "Then I found out that I could attend evening classes at Cooper Union, and I found work at night in Regi's Cafe. The work was not hard, but I loathed it." He shuddered. "That was my initiation into the art of sculpture," the boy went on, "and it is a great transi- tion in my memory. I can remember distinctly the beginning of my fascination for low reliefs. I think my passionate love for it has lighted the drabness of the intervening years-and they were drab," he added. "Then the Academy?" Hertzog asked, smiling, with a tender light in his eyes. Jean Paul smiled, too, and a beautiful light shone in his sensitive face. His entrance into the Academy of Design was indeed a landmark in his memory. It marked the beginning of his friend- ship with the master, and this friendship had made the great achievement of his life possible. He lived over again the moment when Hertzog, a great figure in the field of sculpture, and the great master of the Academy, had singled him out to encourage and to assist him-and had made his study in Paris an easy thing. "Your 1etters,"I-lertzog said, after a pause,"could not have told everything about Paris." Jean Paul never tired of talking about Paris. He told of his arrival in Paris and of his first appearance at the Ecole des Beaux Arts, where Hertzog's money had bought the best instruction that the French masters could give the boy. His face was animated when he told his master of the moment of ecstacy when his friend, Laurens, had come to his room and announced that his Ma- donna had been accepted for the Luxembourg Gallery exhibit, Then had followed the days and hours when he had crouched in the shadows of the hall, and had watched the circle of admiring artists, gathered like buzzing bees around a flower, endeavoring to catch and hold the vision that had inspired the boy. The days that followed did not seem real, he reflected to himself musingly. The return to New York, where the people were eager and willing to give him recognition and-homagrfwas not real. His memory fastened upon the day at the dock when Hertzog stood waiting at the gang- plank for him. And he had seen Thea in the crowd, but she had seen Hertzog and had crept away-and he had been disappointed. Page 294 X J Hertzog was watching his face intently, and the new look on Jean Paul's face baffled him. He stirred uneasily in his chair. He thought he ought to go-it was toward morning-but there was some compelling force that held him near. There was something that he wanted to say- but he did not say it. jean Paul finally saw him to the door with a preoccupied manner, and asked the master to let him see more of him. Hertzog promised gravely. jean Paul found himself tracing his footsteps back to VVashington Square during the days that followed his exhibition. The old haunts lured him. The associations on the Square during his Academy days had been slight, but they had marked a bright, vivid spot in the long years of struggle. And there was a strange desire on the boy's part to go back to the village with some- thing more to interest his friends than he had when he was a struggling young student. Perhaps it was one friend in particularg he did not definitely analyze the prompting that made him eager to go back. He dropped off the bus before it swung the arch on the Square, and walked toward a bench under the shade of one of the buildings. The square, drab buildings that loomed up before him had not changed. The same atmosphere of rushing activity pervaded the Square. He saw a familiar face on the platform of the Sixth Avenue "L" train that was leaving the Square, and he waved his cap boyishly. Two children were diving into the fountain, and the mother was sitting on the bench watching over them. He smiled at her, and walked on. Laughter and loud talking floated out to him from the Pirate's Den, and jean Paul stretched his neck toward the upper win- dow, hoping to see a familiar face. A bobbed-haired girl loaded with parcels was descending the subway stairs, smiling back at a thin, pallid faced man who stood on the curb. A boisterous group emerged from Sonia's Shop, and stopped to talk to a man in an automobile that had just arrived on the Square. jean Paul took it all in eagerly, and Hnally made his way toward Bruno's Garret. He re- membered that in the old days some of the Villagers would gather in Bruno's on Saturday after- noon to read poetry. He climbed the stairs two steps at a time, and soon found himself in the midst of a group that he had once been a part of. The Villagers greeted him with casual interest, and made a place for him in the crowded room. A young poet with a pale, worn face was reading some free verse in a toneless voice. He paused between lines to draw at a cigarette. One or two of the group were listening, but most of them were engaged in conversation or in games of dominoes in the other corners of the roorn. jean Paul remained on the Square during the evening. After sauntering into Romany Marie's backyard restaurant for a cup of black coffee, he made his way to the low, squat building where "Ma" Bertolotti reigned behind the swinging doors, Not seeing any of the old crowd, he strolled over to IVIZ1ZZil'll'S, and waited for the nightly celebration thereg and the familiar scene had changed only in the absence of certain wellfknown faces. Laughter and chatter rose to the high- raftered ceiling. A Cigarette smoke made a cloudy haze on the red brick walls. Luce, the bald- hcaded proprietor, was distributing trays of cherry phosphate, near-beer, and one of his own concoctions that did not require a name, to clamoring groups at the tables. Bold-eyed, bob- haired, girls, unconventionally dressed, drank Luigi's VVhite Specials, and made love boldly to Semitic escorts. At one table was jean Paul's friend, Lawrence, who in the old days was Bred with an ambition to write plays. jean Paul made his way toward him. "And how's the playwright?" Jean Paul asked, grasping his friend's hand. The other looked at him for a moment, and reached for a chair for him. "I haven't written the play yet that is to rival 'I-lamlet,' " he answered unsmilingly. "And 5ou?" he asked, "have you had new triumphs? I know about your good fortune." "More than I deserve," jean Paul replied gravely, taking the proffered chair. "I have a number of interesting commissions in architectural work." "Then you don't disdain the architectural phase of your art?" interrupted Iuclston, the sculptor, ashe and a group of the Villagers joined jean Paul and Lawrence. Jean Paul turned toward Judston. "No, indeed, Mr. judston," he said, "I have done a thing that I liked very much in a mantel for a wealthy family in Brooklyn, It had a low relief of caryatids. It gives you a chalice for exquisite figures." Page 295 .,,.x,v I 5 'W' ' ' Q .gi i,f-1--ff "Then," he went on, not without a degree of youthful egotism, "I have a commission to do the friezes and ornaments for a fountain in Central Park. It is purely architectural, you see. I have many commissions like that." Judston smiled at the boy with a smile of superior wisdom. "You will try something for the National Exposition when it meets?" he persisted. But Jean Paul was searching the room eagerly for someone, and his answer to Judston's question was only a preoccupied nod of the head. Presently his quest was regarded. A tall, yellow-haired girl had tip-toed to the table, and had placed cool fingers over Jean Paul's eyes. He removed her hands and held them in a Firm grasp. "It's good to see you again, Thea," he almost whispered. "YVhy did you run off the day I came home?" The girl smiled at him gaily. "Let's dance," she suggested, holding inviting arms out to the boy. He looked at her intently, and motioned her to a chair at the table. ' "I'd rather hear about you," he told her, regarding her with boyish admiration. "How many compositions have you let the eager public have?" he asked, shyly taking the hands that she held out to him under the cover of the table. "I let it have everything I did until they took all of my motifs and my melodies and-made them into its own," she replied lightly. "Now, I peforate rolls for a pianola company." The gaiety at lVIazzini's continued until the early hours of morning. Laughter, chatter, and the ringing of glasses filled the half-lighted room. A mandolin artist improvised notes that seemed to dance, to cry, and to be gay under his supple fingers. The Villagers became gayer and gayer, and Mazzini's rude old cafe became a scene of bacchanalian revelry at the hour when all New York had sunk into quietness and slumber. Dawn was breaking through the light gray in the east when Jean Paul's unsteady fingers unlocked his studio door. During the days that followed Jean Paul found himself being drawn irresistibly back to the old haunts. Thea had made it easy for him to want to return. As soon as his tasks in the work- shop had been completed for the day, he would make his way back to Vkiashington Square. Thea's room, a ramshackle old garret room over the Village Inn, became his favorite haunt. The Vil- lagers found it a popular gathering place, and they contributed generously of their respective tal- ents to the merry-making and to the boisterous gaiety that entertained the crowd. Thea herself furnished the music for her friends. From jazz to Chopin, from Strauss to Brahms, Debussy to Beethoven, she went, but the Villagers usually clamored for more jazz. It was not long before the Villagers acclaimed the boy artist, who entered so enthusiastically into their gaiety, a good sport. He entered wholly into the spirit of the studio parties. A sleepy-eyed Semite, who drank too much of Thea's wine, and who smoked too many of Thea's cigarettes, hung amorously over the piano while she played. I-Ie begged her to turn on the pianola attachment and dance with him. She reluctantly acquiesced, but at the hrst opportunity she threw her long arms around jean Paul's neck, and led him into the intricacies of the modern dance. It all fascinated the young artist. The jazz music brought heady sensations to his mind- sensations something like Thea's wine had brought. The air, redolent with a perfumed incense, with a fermenting fragrance that wafted from open decanters, and with clouds of tobacco smoke, that swirled into soft circles in the close room, went to his head and made him dizzy. An un- natural, strange, bright light came into his eyes when Thea smiled impishly into his face. It approached noon of the next day before Jean Paul awoke from the dull, heavy stupor that had numbed his senses. He was engulfed by a feeling of shame and of aching humiliation. VVhen he looked into the mirror he could not recognize the face, in which clouded, bloodshot eyes loomed out with a strange, dull light, as his own. VVhen he reached his studio he sank into the first chair, after he had entered the darkened room-the workshop that he had seen so little of during the last few weeks. His sensitive young face, haggard and worn, bore the imprint of a shamed suffering. Somehow, in the frank honesty of his soul, he divined that something had touched a part of him that should have been kept in- violate, always. He tried desperately to determine what it was. His fingers were moving fever- ishly through his hair. His breath came heavily and unevenly, and he felt as if there was no air Page 296 ii'-Qglesfesg Q T'ff ri?1t'+ was +11 -'H+ g'-i4?i lli'-f Q??? ii' ei. J., l,f.:E,lQ IIN circulating' in the room. He rose, and jerked a shade to the top of the window. The noonday light fell full upon his Madonna. He stepped back, and uttered a low cry. His keenly imagina- tive mind, seeking blindly for something-he knew not what-which would efface the scar that he somehow knew had left its indelible print, saw the mother's soul in the Madonna's face. The light that shone from her chiseled face was first gravely reproachful-then it was mother-love in a vision that Jean Paul, himself, had caught and held. The following days were busy days for jean Paul, and they were filled with the satisfaction of a work well done. lt was during these days of Jean Paul's absorption in his work that Hertzog broke the news of his being called to Paris to carry out a sculptural project that the Academy was promoting. He had watched the boy's progress, and he had seen his commissions increase until the boy had contracts for works that would require months and even years of continued effort to Hll. He had watched the critics single jean Paul out as the most clever and the most prolific sculptor of the day even while they marveled at his youth: he saw that they were eager to shower their homage and praise upon this boy artist. Even with the vague sense of loneliness that en- gulfed him at the thought of leaving the boy, there was the feeling of security that comforted himf They were together constantly during the week that preceded Hertzog's voyage. The old master went out to Jean Paul's studio on the evening before he sailed. He found his young friend in his workshop, his hands covered with soft clay. His smock was smudged, and a daub of clay had found its way to jean Paul's face. His eyes were gravely intent on the task at hand. A grotesque object in clay met Hertzog's curious gaze. The vague outline reminded him of Bransusi's far-famed "Mlle. Pogany," and he looked at his young friend quizzically. He knew exactly what jean Paul's experience was. He was going through one of those stages where fun- damental verities absorb the thought and where shadowy ideals can be given material form only in strange abortions. jean Pau1's hands were fashioning a human body of startlingly grotesque proportions in miniature form. "See," the young artist pointed out, a cynical, mature smile on his lips. "Mrs. Pogany's fleshly husband. Do you suppose the spirit abides?" Hertzog clasped his hands behind his back, and walked curiously around the stand. There was a question in his eyes when he looked at his young friend. "The Poganys aren't safe acquaintances for young artist's ideals," he said lightly. "VVill you let me see what you have been doing?" jean Paul washed and dried his hands at the basin behind the curtain. Then he led Hertzog to his recent pieces of sculpture, and pointed out bits of shading, treatments of certain reliefs, the peopling of the bosquet and paterres, the intracacies of decorative ornaments. He confided his difficulties and temptations eagerly and unreservedly to his master. He explained his weaknesses, and dwelled lingeringly on his aspirations. Hertzog listened appreciatively, and stood silent. He lingered in Jean Paul's studio long, and took his leave when the calm stillness of early evening had made quiet the busy avenue on which jean Paul's studio looked out. There was not complete happiness in his heart, and it was not caused by tomorrow's parting. An unquiet sense of impending evil would not leave him, and he almost turned back after he had walked several blocks down the avenue. He stopped abruptly to analyze this vague feeling, and after a long moment's pause he walked on down the avenue. The days following Hertzog's departure were lonely ones for jean Paul. He got into the habit of going to the gayer cafes downtown to seek companionship. It was on one of these occasions that he encountered Thea. I-le tried to evade her, but she made it impossible. And somehow at Mazzini's it would not be so lonely. They took the Sixth Avenue elevated railway to the Square, and found childish delight in looking down at the myriad lights below, the glare of which almost blinded them. Jean Paul led the gaiety at Mazzini's during the nights that followed. It seemed to be gayer than it was when he had last come out to the Village. It fascinated him. Thea, daring and bold, entered enthusiastically into plans for the crowd's entertainment, and jean Paul adored Thea. They donned elaborate costumes and rendered spectacular dances for the entertainment of the Villagers who crowded eagerly into the close cabaret. The women in the group clamored for Page 297' T. i Q l ga wg Ya Qzgvf. W 1 Jw. dances with the young artist. He drank of their adoration and of Luce's favorite concoctions with equal fidelity. The cold, disillusioning light of early morning would point their bleak, re- proachful gaze on the staggering boyish figure that one of the Villagers was helping ascend the stairway to Tl1ea's Garret. The piece of sculpture which jean Paul submitted to the National Exposition at Chicago re- quired two years in the making. He had eniancipated himself from the idea of architectural sculpture for his great piece of work. His artistic mind had been long in working out the idea for his statue, and now that it was finished, he was sure of it-of its workmanship, its plastic "color," and its perfect contours. The figure alone would make any artist's fame, he was convinced, and his conception, which he had enthusiastically described to Hertzog in his letters, had met with his master's approval at once. He had chosen "Disillusion" as his theme, and he had worked to de- velop this abstract thought until it would leap to the mind in its most concrete significance. His study for the statue was a little cabaret dancer that he and Thea had discovered in one of their nightly revels downtown. Jean Paul worked feverishly on his figure. His studio doors were barred to the Villagers dur- ing his working hours-all except Thea. This was to be his supreme triumph and he was ab- sorbed in an adventurous undertaking. His conception was poetic, but Jean Paul was inspired with a Bohemian desire to express his poetic idea in terms of the most astute realism. Hertzog had returned from Paris at his young friend's request. He was to see jean Paul achieve this supreme triumph. jean Paul, all eagerness over the exposition, was to the old master the same animated boy that had waved the last farewell at the docks two years ago. Immedi- ately upon Hertzog's arrival, the two men took the train to Chicago. Over a hundred sculptors gathered at the exposition grounds to do their part in making it the greatest exposition that the world had ever seen. jean Paul met famous sculptors whose work he had long admired. He was a conspicuous figure in the group, tall, genial, and young, and eager to know the people who surrounded him. His face, though it had youth in its lines, showed the imprints of dissipation and worry. He and Hertzog engaged in whispered conversation over the works that were being entered. Jean Paul had a list of the contestants and their works. He smiled, and pointed out the name of one of his fellow sculptors who had entered a Madonna on the list. The old master nodded his head, and smiled in turn. The younger man whispered his hopes to the old master. They both felt secure over Jean Paul's contribution, and jean Paul confided his hopes for receiving the commission to do the memorial monument, which would go with the medal. Hertzog questioned his young friend eagerly about his figure. He wanted to know what its lines were, what its shadings were, and what preliminary study jean Paul had done before begin- ning his statue. He was all curiosity and eagerness, but Jean Paul, with youthful ardor, had wanted it to be a complete surprise to his master. Soon the hour came for the unveiling of the figures. Crowds thronged into the galleriesg the artists themselves could scarcely make their way to a space large enough to see their work revealed to the public gaze. Hertzog pressed forward, pushing Jean Paul before him. The suspense seemed an eternity to both of the men. They saw one figure after another unveiled, and they heard the deep, low murmurs that followed the unveiling of each statue. A ceremonial dignity prevailed over the gallery. The noon hour came before the unveiling was over. Jean and Hertzog exchanged smiles over their nervous tension, and walked toward the group of critics and literary men that were examining the recently uncovered figures. Hertzog met old friends, and entered into the dis- cussions of the work with less interest than he usually manifested toward sculpture in any of its phases. jean Paul sought out the artists whose work he had seen, and made an effort to be en- thusiastic in his congratulations. The afternoon ceremonies began with the unveiling of a series of monumental busts. jean Paul's statue was among the last. He laughed at his mental state when he discovered that his fingers were trembling and that his knees were unsteadily moving under him. Hertzog's suspense was equal to his own. His anxiety knew no bounds, but it was not because of lack of confidence in his young friend's work. He, too, felt secure about Jean's workmanship. He waited. Page 298 Presently Gardens' figure of the Madonna was revealed from under the white folds that shrouded it. The same applause and the same interest were displayed from the crowds. Their interest was lagging, however. Everyone present wanted to see the "boy" artist's figure, and they waited impatiently. But the "boy" himself, saw more in the Madonna figure than possibly Gardens did. He held Hertzog's arm, and breathed a little gasp. How plainly his own Madonna Figure appeared before him. Gardens had done a thing of loveliness, and even though his tech- nique was not so perfect, it contained a purity of thought that lifted it above the ordinary. Jean Paul looked at it intently, and his gaze was removed from the figure only as the white veil was being lifted from his own statue. He swayed forward eagerly as the statue was disclosed, looking closely. The figure of his f'Disillusion" shone out in gleaming loveliness. The lines of the nude body were perfect in con- tour, perfect in shade, and perfect in technique. There was a gasp from the crowds. Every chisel stroke had been made to count: it contained perfect skill. The beauty of the head and of the body had never been surpassed. The posture of the girl figure was unnatural-this was jean Paul's antipode of realism. The lovers of art that gazed at the figure spellbound saw a sapient simplification-a refreshing suggestiveness that they had never seen in the marble figure. The contortion of the body meant beauty to the critics and to the sculpture lovers. There were no beautiful fancies and no charming effects such as characterized jean Paul's earlier work: but the artists that beheld it saw in the slight figure the light of genius, in the tire and living life that its creator had put into it. It was sensuous art-sensuous to the core, but young Boucher had erected a high theme to exalt it. Jean Paul looked at his creation, transfixed to the spot. His eyes were held wide in an un- seeing stare. He moved them to look into I-lertzog's face, and the great hurt that lay in his old 1'l'lElSt6l'lS eyes stabbed him to the quick. He closed his eyes, and passed his hands over them as if to shut out the vision that had once been his loved figure. He swayed dizzily as if he would fall, and staggered out' of the curious crowd. Hertzog followed. They passed out of the Gallery amid cheers and cries for young Boucher to appear. They were waiting with the medal to present it to him. I-lertzog found the boy on a bench in the park, his head sunk low in his hands. Remorse held him fast. The great hopelessness of an irreparable loss, of a fleeting vision that cannot be held, surged over him. Hertzog was silent. jean Paul turned to him. "Didn't you see it?" he whispered, brokenly. "It's there-there. The shrine of my wor- ship-wrapped in harlot's cloth. My God, how apt is its name-f'Disillusion'-the disillusion of finding one's Madonna dribbling wine, and smelling of slime-slime from that damned Potter's Field. It's there, Hertzog-and it's here in me. lt's here in me-and you see it, too. Dis- illusion, Hertzog .... Oh, my God!" Page .999 Laing, ,T - V- 4' -- - ,i5l4,i,' , , T Tj- :f f -3 Y jf 1 W f - Q 54? " --,-1,-' ff he Soldier' ' RUTH WEST, '23 Entered 'in T. I. P. A. Contest The streets of London wear a treadmill hurry, And men walk up and down them still the same, As yesterday before that regal flurry When men from England wrote their hearts in flame, When men from Cambridge and from distant Surrey, Died for a Thing they knew, but could not name. Aye, England wears no change to blind men's visions, It speaks of Kingship yet, as "Majesty," And Parliament arrives at queer decisions, And diplomats bespeak their weighty missions, "VVhile Avon has white honey still for tea," And unawares- A silver fog creeps inland from the sea. Creeps inland with a message from far Scyrosf' Writ by a poet's hand at singing height, When England's wonder, England's dream of glory Begot of poet's soul, a soldier's might, Q When thoughts of "English hearts at peace in England," Had filled a poet's mind with flaming light! "Think only this of me, in that sane future VVhen four o'clock sits England down to tea, Forget the sweat of it, the grind, thc torture, And in the quiet beauty of blue sunsets CGod! how I loved them D Lose sight of heartbreak, and rest quietlyg Your soldiers' hearts find peace in alien heavens, Think this-of them and me." I wonder if he listens in that distance, His thoughts all lost in shining glad amaze, For laughter, "learnt of friends and gentleness," His dreams as happy as he dreamed her days: And if he sees her "wet-roofs in the lamplight," And turns from these to scribble words of praise? God grant him this: a sight of humdrum Britain, Her "white plates, gleaming-clean, her swaying flowers, His loves, he loved so, "faithless, ever faithful To him and England throughout the tranquil hoursg God grant a poet's dream to God be given! That Rupert Brooke's may be and English heaven! '!'QScyros is an island in the Mediterranean, where Rupert Brooke is buried.J Page S UU , rl ' ,ll l it i i ll l ,l ,, it V it W w I ! Tl ,,, 'N m il , , l lu 1. ,f fl i 'w , r l ,l ,RL v I .W frffff Javmum In w l1 JI" Ms f 'X in r 1 u M PM ami' W Q :MMVI Abel Alexander Barton Bassett Cather Chambers Christian Cowan Davis Davis Davis Doyle Easton V Edmonton Forman Gandy Gresham I--lall Hamilton Jacobs Jones Kendall Cawthorn Davis Flourney Kendall Page 30 Pima Lacy Little Long Mangum McCullum McGaughey McNess Ncbergall Penn Poole Prcntiss Rees Robinson Rohde Scott Sibell Sisson Skinner Swan Tetts Tholl Vance Vaughan NVorley Mackenson 303 .451 J, V zilhfsl L2 llililfli-.TT l"?.l41:,4, :L . ' ifsfiif : , 7 - - -- Y f- fr- - - -w-, g.11,f'-, e r H' 'ff W- -- - - - -114: -- . ii I. l w l 4 I w 1 I l l f MRS. GERTRUDE BARKER whose paintings have been recognized in the Independent Art Exhibit of New York. She has also exhibited in the Art Salon of America. Mrs. Barker states that her work before she came to the College of Indus- trial Arts was purely academic, consisting chiefly in copying work. Her indi- vidual creative work began under Miss Victoria Ebels, after Mrs. Barker came to the College. Mrs. Barker specializes in heads. Her work has a depth of color, sugges- tive of old masters. ' Page 301+ M W u,:uLm., 2: ' I ::h i7 E 4 H' .Qu '.., fr A- V-diff. , N ,H in --all? ,,,-ww . ,- -. K T Exnz MEYERS Young Scupllor-Genius lf Her wood-carvings which were recognized in the Independent Art Exhibit, New York. ' Illustrated in the International Studio Page 3 05 20 A Tart qfzfze Work qffoe Fine and Alpplieol ,Arm Yleparfm em' A Pottery Group Made al lhc College fPhologro.ph5 by llle C. I. A. Phofogrrlplzy D8PI1fll11BlIfJ Costume design is one of llze Popular Courses of the F. A. A, Grozp Page .106 ' Xxmx ix if Z- Ig I J 5 ' 5 1 f X C VDHCODDH o some you are our 0 lao me motnervf Cnmt o B mn1,Inc Queen ogy.: Q 'lllllllllllll IlU""'umW!Z 7 .3 aa'-2, neavcin ine lovln mol er enlnfoneo um urnllo, lne Vnrqln Sorrowlnq. A5 la D1eIa you some to us a5 Ine Vlrqjn of Complele sacrynce. , Correqlojnoweo ll1.9 you Ine Ienoenj Iowa of - 0 me Vlwln 0 - TO H you are the qlorylcatnom oil onvzne ungeaf 5nne5-5 T e Svmbol of con5e- - crateo maternal - mmm mx: ve Jmifwi og Tne 50 1116655 Q me I DOGTD 55- no IDLE aoeauy cy motnernooo. Fromzspzezve done for the Daedalmn M onthly by Verona Macke1zso1z Page' 307 Ilblht Ultltllik 5517395 HnaKt6pea ea Dv-ne for the Daedalmvz Illonllzly by Aifary Rena Penn 0 mam! X 1 l M HI + l.uumnnmml.1luunlrmn I , A ' Y I Ex Wil .1 4. f,,e.,4f,L :af l'5"f2-8 fzz Liz Z! c Page 311 r NOW Jlfewcf' Our Cafeteria served as an excellent example for Dr. Dean in his talk on Vocational Education, including the kind 'he termed cafeteria style: "Serve yourself and move on." Besides the mere saving of us to the future welfare of Texas, the cafeteria serves as practical application of the work of the girls in the Institutional Management classes. These girls are taught everything from the actual preparation of food to the having complete charge of luncheon or other special affairs. And strange as it may seem, they don't mind -on Thursday, which is Rotary day! Quill ji--L-1-1 Adkisson Acheson Brannin Bushnell Davis Davis Edmonds Foster Gandy Goodrich Harris Hodges Grisier Kerrnichel Lain Low Mackenson Morgan Oler Ramey Swingle Thayer Vance Welch VVorIey QPictures made by individual studentsj Page 312 E?! il l wif fl V w l I l x I r V 1 ' w l l l I 1 w V l fl ll lf' nl' X. ,sl lf i l ill l In xl ll if I ,.1fl'.,f' ,,,- J, - -'--- --vii 45, ,, .fn ' -1 l in . MAEEL REA . . . . President fjirst lermj SADIE LEA Hoon ....... Vice-President A Qflctirzg President second and third terrnsj JANE BENSON ......... Secretary IRENE WRIGHT . . Treasurer LOUISE SPRAGINS . . Reporler Qndergdrten Club In the Kindergarten Club are the most lovable girls 011 the campus. Or ought to bel For the Kindergarten Club is composed of the members of the Kindergarten classes-those girls who have chosen to work with little tots. It takes a great deal of patience and personality, and discernment, not to mention knowledge of psychological reactions, to succeed in this work-and a great deal of hard work and lovableness. The Kindergarten girls have it. Page 313 V, ,i 1 2 C., l All-,,-, A ' ' ' -ff Y- ' 4 'rr V "VH .4 '-W ' 1- Z- f 7:77 ., ,... "?,g?T1 :ff--1. , - , in f -, fx XY. f- f 74. 45' W 7.71.- Xi , W ii iii i Uofatzonal Trqefff qi Vocational Courses offered in the College: i l Home-makers Group Interior Decoration Commercial Arts Costume Design Dressmaking and Millinery Commercial Advertising Pottery Telegraphy Photography Linotype The College of Industrial Arts offers a greater diversity of training for vocational and professions, perhaps, than any other school of its kind in the l United States. Aside from the four-year courses in the Literary, Fine and l Applied Arts, Music, Household Arts, Manual Arts, and Secretarial depart- l ments, leading to the degrees of B. S. of B. A. and of B. B. A., the College offers M any number of one-year and two-year courses in special lines of work, leading to l ll vocational certificates and diplomas. l l i l i i 1 Kindergarten Prqiect P006 310 l l P fr Q uf cf cf cf cf cf if if 6 J C 5 ' c 0601 2 L P 2 WJ C 5 K P C 7 K 9 C H DU If C , .,.., 453 I A Hwy f fzff' f ff 4 LJ for C259 K MA C C .3 O fl sip! E '3'g'2 Z Page 31 ,jA1.Lfq inf' J YA ffm- ,f YYV' '71, YY. Y , , , -, . , , R W V- -' ll li :Ag33'eg F -Lgfj, Y gzg 'jr L-.-jr W -- ' - 'L 1' 1 lilfljiiilt X A fl ' fx ,Y xx Y ,Mi A ki i N , 'N W W W 1 ,I 5 V M 1 Md M5 N J 1 M 'l f F if N w 1 1 mi 1 5 . W W. 1l gl l " a W w .U K 'x N M! 1 w ' w ill 1, iw ' lm M 1. w Vx 1 r X M X, .M 1 W 2 fri Baker Bollier I f i Buescher Byrne i ,Il Carter C H. C k Carter PI .N o ms oo ' Erhardt Holland Jones V X, U Louvien Smith 'V Q Tansey NVadley 1 Page 316 lf ww Lx it - - 3 V f 1 J- iii -f if fkiglvi-Vkliji u. 1 V, E l H, W' , 7 --,-:,.,N, -1 1 915 9 ABLARO BECKER BLACKMON BURG COCHRAN EUBANKS GUNTER JENNINGS MASON N USSBAUM PYBURN Rmzs WOLVERTON Page 317' W 4f4,lfg3f35--53'f1ff- N - 'Yew Q., ,Zi , Barnett Bartholomew Botllwell Buchanan Caillet Caillet Campbell C row Givens Graw Gray Hicks Holland johnson King Kitterman Klein Long Mann Mayes Myers Reynolds Ruble Skinner VVilson Page J! l Ven N. Page 319 Rowland Martin Massey Lomax Blewctt he Uzflagerf The Villagers enjoy privileges to which none of the other of the clubs may aspire-out-of-uniform parties et Cetera. They do constructive as well as "destructive" work, however. Fathers' and Mothers' Day attested to that fact. The ofhcers are: MARION ROWLAND . . . President FERN MASSEY . . Vice-President ELIZABETH LOMAX . . . . Secretary VERA MARTIN . . . Treasurer ROBERTA BLEWETT . . Yell Leader Y Y 'Sic' .- VW ggkp M Y W f4Yi f A ,iff V I 5 ,QEg55'lAi..'Y i'l'i L . 7 L Y "' 4' f '-if H iff f f if f ' ' "2 -L :ff 6 Adams Blanton Cannon Davis Edworcls Garrett Armstrong Barnes Baxter Black Bloh n Bright Brown Carilcer Cook Davis Davis Davis Davidson Donaldson Eaves Fertila Fleming Fontaine Foster Franks Gillespie Greene Harkrider Hart Pa gc fT"Ss "A Harrison U Hicks Houston jenkins justin Lacy Llem Mason Lollizy Mathews McClenclon McDaniels McKee McCaffrey Moses Nelson Peavy Porter Ratcliff Staughter Stallings Stark Thacker Tidwell Walling Watson White ' Williams Wight York Pagr: Q21 i i i Y V Y Q , Budd Brumit Carter Crabb Cunningham Dorggby Doss Evans . Graye Hill H uff Keeton Lockhead Lyons M organ Oglesby Ohr Reed Reed Renshaw Ri gney Routh Taylor Titsworth VVood Page 3 Page 323 Cartwright V Keith Nichols Reagin Spellman Yates Hof,-:.r.LQN A I XL, ,X V f ,gg Babcock Boykin Buck Edginnon Estes Feagin Gardner Graves Gurley Hawkes Kermickel R unyan Ru nyan Sloan Stone Vance NVatkins Watkins Page 321, f -fagf'+flfH"2Fim .Q , f'1.?7Q1Kx i PM , - -mf: Page 325 Carroll Cox Dalehite Davis McCarter Foster Markwell Peters Mebane I - 7- V - Y Y Y rw' l Anderson Ashbacher Boulden Boynton Chambers Dies Eagle Frazer Hamblem Hamilton Hardcastle Kaminsky Kendall Kirby Krenek Kuhlman McCready Minton Mullins M oss Prouty Randall Rhode Sands Steele Stepleton Swilley Coe Hall Johnson Mencfee Tracy Pug c 326 Bentley Baker Bronsell Butler Disch Fenete Graus Holdman Manning Moore Mallory Southerland Sewall Williams Wintle Page 327' h argl.,-, I 1:,W kW!fi,m,a:iif,4E ii 122 f' -T ii f 5-egg f, 'ii gn' ' 4.5.4, -gigeff-1: lT' i ll I Y X2-,Y -27 ,W , A. Berry I. Berry R. Brown B. Brown Carter ' Davis Edwards Farmer Hamilton Howell Jarrell Montgomery Russell Pagn 3118 f f i 1 n -P if n Q Page 329 Ballord Bishop Arcl Crittenden Fishl - Flourney Cromer H illery Paterson Ramsey Rea Ridpath Smith Schram Swan - inf Abramson Alexander Barnard Bran dt Brodie Butler Chapman Christian Cowan L. Craig C. Craig Crozier Davis Dupre Garrett Gibson Gustavus Hanna Honey Brodie Cooper Ferguson Harper P age 3 Hines Hunter johnson Lansforcl Lewellen Lokey I.okey Long McGaughey McKee McLaughlen Miller Minik Poole Pryor Ra mbo Randle Starr Struve Turnbough XVinburg Wood Worley Yearwood Page 331 ffjifgifli A 7-77-73 x la ll 1 l 4 ww vw , l ll ll H iii YYLZ " 'Y' X' ' L ' L " Q1 Y T, 'lg g gi gill'-l3:lT:'g ?-4' X Page 33 , L -.-gtg.: ' V i f ll ll ll uf 'W lm M w lg rl V l , Lv ,ll ll ' w l ln l V 1 ll ll l , l 1 l R xl lm. l lg' W l WN Barton Barry - Boswell N Boswell Bourne Qi Caton Cowan N' Crittenden Grant IH Grant Heston ll Mann Marable h Puckett , W. Thorn Tomlinson W'ilson ul" .lu 2SY:,,g-,li3 -lg n Wynn n n-f 'if' '1Y::'??-l7i1QQf,QQf'?Wj"fTfi?2 .1,,, .D , N f, f, fu Birge Blades Blades Butridge Fain French Hendricks Posey Richardson Scott Simmons Shivel Sonogins VVendt VV est Young Pay c 333 Ls Q no n M w N M N I, U ix, M !i w in vw I. 1 l my BOURNE BENSET BARBER CARRAWAY CARR DUGosH DIETERT DOYLE ENN1oNs FRANKLIN HUDSON HEINEN JENULL JAEGGLI JACKSON JUDSON MACKENSON MOORE Page 33111 l , W YHKW, ,- MCFARLOM MELBURY NEBERGALL NARRIS OLIVER PYRON RAGSDALE RAMBEY SMITH SHACKELFORD Scon- SEELEV SALMON. UHR SCHOPER VOLCKER VONBOSE WATKINS Page 335 y Armstrong Benson Biggs Biggs Blackwell Cellum Easton Egg Ellis jones Lanclrum Liston Magnent McCall McGregor Michelson Moore Powell Pugh Reichert Sidener Simmons Stapp Sullivan NVillia ms VVhite Wlhit son Page 336 .TQ 76 V. Y--- V -- - -'- --- -- L- - -- - f --v---'L-j-?-fggggfgch .-13,5 n I Page 337 Buron Baxter Casey Dalby Ector Ector Martin Nixon Peavy Fontaine Bradshaw Burris B urris Campbell Dees De Long Eiler Forbis Gavet Gurney Happle Howard jones jones Keeling Kelly Lindsay O'Horrow Parker Rea Rea Robinson Romass Simmons Straughan Tankersley Wight Page 338 rx uwioafion S,5f2r1'a""l'g 9 63 va Q Q LQ' as W i?,,, , Q . 5 P1339 l plilix ,.':52'l'FV' XY1il'f55 - ,,l . W fx.. ,H . , W- , , ,, . , ,,,, - - - iw - 1-, if -, -,- - , ,N3,,5,. l l l .V ll ll ll I V l 1 EVELYN Goooiuca . . Editor-inn-Chief , "KoTToN" ANNE VVENDT . ...... Business Manager l ' SUN AND STORM or THE BIRTH OF A DAEDALIAN A tragic comedy in several speeches Time-All the time during '23 Place-Chaotic room in basement of Administration Building. Evelyn, frantically: L'Kotton, if this copy doesn't get in, I'll go crazy and eat licorice, tear hair nets and otherwise demolish the landscape." , Kotton, ironically: "Don't bet on Terrellg send in your cot size along with mine-to Il Rusk-the Penitentiary may be cool this season, but in the summer time- Steve, does that contract say, they've got a lean on our personal property?" Evelyn CSteveD: Yep, 1've already transferred my pigs to my sister." ISczferal 'weeks have elapsedj l I 1 l l 1 ' Evelyn: "Kottie, Kottie, all copy's in!" Kotton: "Steve, you dumb-bell, I've collected all my moneys!" Curtain They step out, hand in hand. In unison: We present for your approval Volume XIV of the Daedalian, Year-bool: of the College. VVe thank you for your kind forbearance and for your en- couragement through this year. l l "Wreckage of Fate" 5 Illustration.for Sun and Storm. Page 340 1 1 ae, ,. ..,. dc, W 7 L Y , AL .gr HfiE:5 f1,,-.Y ff'-r A -1 , 5114123--L .f : "sri 1? -4 -2:21-rll4L??? draw --T 7' ' Y, ,W - Y .Q-1-.A-X -- - -A - -,,- 1'-f1-ex, Q I W 'wi 'IL' II 'I II I Page 341 CHRISTINE COOK IRENE ESTES . MARV RENA PENN LOTTIE STARK . ANNE LIPSCOMB I'II3I.IzN FRANCIS . . , . A ssislanf Editnr Assisffml B1Is1T1Iess Jllzmager . . . . Cartmmisl . .fl rl Editor . I Kodak Editor . . Advertising JIIa1zager F III II I ,I I II 'I I I I II II - II II II I II IIII II I II II II IIII I I II I I II 1:!I . II III HI III II, II III II III II' III I I I III IIII F I If II II I I I I I II, II I II II I' , I II I I I IQ I II fi II II Il I. I I I I I IIIII-, I I I -I gl ,.xgv1f'nl3h:5 ff Tl fJLl1i ,1 QT: f f Y fx' 2 I Yip f iwf 1 Liz, ,,,,fe:--- --lf, .44 W i - -A ' f 'ii .. .aliifj T vi Vi' li 4:3 1, il ip l li ll ill ill l ll i U ll It l l ,ly il lla if 'li U, ii. l l 'ii ii ll it! il I i I lil Ml V fi I I ui lil lil? MQ i lzi ll ii ,J li I! lsr l RUTH WEST . . Editor-in-Chief ALICE SHACKELFORD . . Literary Editor N ADINE MORGAN . . Associate Editor MARY RENA PENN . . . Art Editor IRENE WILLIAMSON . Business Manager ANNETTEf WARNER . . Circidatiiig Manager The YDaedalz'an Jbforitlzb A real, sure enough monthly magazine, with a frontispiece and a poetry review each month, with each issue devoted to some specific literary type, essay, drama, or poetry-such has been the accomplishment of the Daedalian Monthly Staff for '23, And although, as the editor says, there has been no discovery of fl Williani Shakespeare or a Christopher Morley, literary effort and literary interest have been given an impetus because of the Monthly which cannot but tell in succeeding years. To the spirit back of the achievement, the spirit of the artist and the creator, we pay a tribute of unbounded admiration. Page 31,2 "'.Ai.,, EPSIE MANNING-Erlitowin-chief OUILDA PINER, Associate Editor NIARGARET LUSK, Assistant Editor VIRGINIA NEFF, News Editor HELEN STAFFORD, State News STELLA CONNELL, Sport NIACKIE LEDBETTER, Society IRENE WILLIAMSON, Business Manager HELEN MCMURRAY, Ass't Business M gr. YVARNER, Circulation Manager Page 343 E H 15? Q1 1 111 11 1 I 1. 11 11! 11' Q11 11. 111 '1 12, 1 N' 11, 11 111 H 1 1 11 P 11 11 1 li 11 1,1 11 1. 11 1 1 1 ,1 '1 1 1 11 ! 11 15 1 1 11 I1 11 V 11 1 1 , . 1 Ayouggcff 1-M, 00-GW 2'fG ,S 9- M94 s -e A . mv ' :'.,T', 5' ' 5 - ' j'f"'fa" N-1'Q :'.::.. 1 - 1 - - Y -f Q , ,. . -, -,fi . .Q, i.: ,, .t,gQ1. pg 1,-1 ,.5aF2..-.Q.,.ru, Qui A v'4v ,, 1 X 2 Q 15 L U 2 .Q o ',' 5-: J. ,vu 5: 'n , H is 'Pl' .QF E 1 34 if fi? ,u J 1 J. 's X ..,-.,i.-Mf wwgmv.-h . X : . , ,V .,-.-.,'. v-. ., , , .2 '-',2aa2":' - - , MARGARET WILEY , Q4!f!LfNLT15frflf!R1+ .,, .. A , v . , , -'. A-.',f" 1-4 A . gl 'M 'A ,' . Q . ' vfiv .1 - r ' , , . r ""'W?f'P .G-'59, 571-lwgr' "1 '?'- ,':-we rev- - L asf: 21. V in ' V 'H Eff- I--mf Lei -' - ' Ah' ,gf " ' 4 , is ,L O 1 V? ' fe ,F ' E 5 fx 5 .3 g Q 51 i " fx' 1 ui 4 4, . is Z 4 1 l ' ' 9 Y V4 V my . . , A , 1 1 , 5 I LG Q ? 1 X ff ' Qi E if . N 11' 1 ,W i .r 3 ff 1 f . 1 X. sl -:-'TI 1 fs, . it Q -21 4 qw , W A r '. -L . 1 , r .' ' Q 1 I nf v 'U l 11 V if H x 1 'I Q ' ' r -ni W , 1' W fb ' 1 - f cf. V. Y 41... kg. . -'MISS' 1 1 . ' . ,... .. -. ' ' Q , - . -gf ' f . ?P"'i!"0-Q1-. , ig.-..-,..g.,-gg.1-U,.:LMua..xmL:...f:J-zrJs.u-.fa.:a4F.qi-. 3.44.15-x " 'fa-AQ i,Qg.,QLgQA,-:4ggTL1sLgg-H4 21' SUSAN MENEFEE PRE1jT1EsT GIRL z.- , ,,,, , n I '4 0' 1 ap is 6 ,l ' 1 A W qu-.Q Q9 .4--6 - mfvtq.. , , . . A ,, X A X ,X .9---cv . .1, u i l liisgyggggqaf-q k.,.i ,payvvu , ,Q . 0.-X , - ,,, jglgv- ...QL . fi K-,..,E-f, .g..' -.11g:'..' ':. ., N .. ., , - KATHERINE BEARD E EFLADDE57' WRL A ' f ,.-X:f,2'f:."k . w ' w ' w' ' fbimslfs 3 51515113 J" . 1' 1, , H w H . .izwsgxm-W 1 ,..,,. X f f qhlfienfas-:a s f - - vt 2- ,A AA,.. .,1.. . .E,.A ...EE , E,EE ,, . A 1 ' A Tk -- I 6 . V4 'W' ik 6 V 1 x uf ed I Qi- wx! R! fig .rig sim :fl . E- ,,,,, Y Z! ,,,1-:mm 1' ' , u.. 44 as W .1 F , WML' E I H' -3, I9 ,ff I .Inf z .I lu: J, ,, A: 5 ' Y I -:I If -.L+ : Vi' 1 I .II Q., EEEII I I I-I I 5 I If' 21 52? Qs IW IIIII 'I ' I 5, . if E I I I 1 'I ,I ,I I 'I I I If I 1 I I 1.1 W' MABLE ORRI S A 1 , .-652-'.:'jg.:g,-, ' . . ' f-ffffi53fi"L.2ifZ1J. 'I ' , ' ' .- ,Y -' : -, V ' uno no .v ..,.l...... Z 'M :F f Q 41? .F Fd I Y I -x 2 A. I fs XX g bn' i 2 1 5 I K , 3 3 , . .WM 2 -1 U 1 ., 4551 -.Wm f1'Y!gsa.4a w1 ,..,gm,gi .. ,Q A 2 f.,,J--- L.A,..',Q-1 ,v., - . ... . , ,...11:sa-Jmmf sH1RLEY CAIIQLET . !Yf9f7' NATURAL Glf'eT1,A -.,. MM sz M ' :L M gif 3 f' , . .X ,0:1v?i " rv . .,qmrSca1' ' N-Tc . W -e r-Q5-Q, ' jj g1mmH3f:.m.LLQQSMAL-fewuvwrdz-L:,.,ff :asa---' .. 1- 'W ' ,, S ,, - f km ai! A 4 X 1 T 4 '47 i M f, ,A E 3 A! A 45 ' if K if wi gi' I l H 2 5 fl 'i My 1 'Cl if 1? , 11 , If: LJC 255 I 'jig -31 ,f 4. S2 Yi' 5 - v -3 1 -'31 ui 511 A 4 i .gl Q J gig 5 73 Hr, .33 5 A 'lp' 3 4 55 i 3? f ,Iv 1 K A 3 T5 Wi! 2 ? T 3 ig? W Q Q ' ,lj ?g,H.ungr- . X ,- . - , f I Xg5-,.- W - N--m.,,+Y.esA- -A-J Jam - - x V V V - -- QMOST TYPICAL COLLEGE GIRL f 4 "'i V 3-4il:: A W . X A , . -,' , , s -hguwg, 1-' .: . ..v ,,,m.g...5..f.:514,.-.-- 1 ., ....mh-zggqaafligdrr I - v 1 'i 1 ! i 2 K . .ii fl Y. ' 0 L., 1 V54 N 'xi ,, . gf .! F 'J A Ai ll 141 ' f ,V4 31 ,, X-V f w f' , ,Af A 5 2 3 1 g 0 i Ti I 1 J 1 ,1 4 4 , 4, 'x I . i A N N E VV E N D Mosr ENERGETIC GIRL I 1 ,I, sm, , 1 ' I X MP es n .4 . -2 -1 E s. .g. - 'YE r w I l w I s I r 4 r i A N, - ,, , Y J? , QQ v r 1 X 1 J 1 4 I J Y' .... H : V9 9 "' N !'ir 'q:v"'3 Q - . : Q Z f- - '- f , W i .,, :w:,,W..,J :LW i . 4 ll V I' L wi! if If E , . viii? 6 3 'bln V 'NW ' M 4 51" L , li ll! fm 4:3 'CVR QV: 1 f Ya 1' M 1' A J 4, , .X ' lv' w rg . , 4 Q - ,- 1s W .e af- ' ' . V1 lx x ! - f T ut' - lf I 3 I . -wh Y -45, Y 'Q rg - , - ' ,Y uiij 1-.,' ,' , , RUTH WEST Mosr U WORTH WHILE GIRL . . - f3o9!f2L 66eef. .. G '35, 'V 4 600.1 W5 0 u u ,flx F 6 . 29 0 2 If GQ:-3 f 3 emof avorifej N 5 6: N H1 To the feazzx BT07002611 0 f the tiger- to the Knights who adventured for Ladies fairg to the periwigged men, who payed homage in stately bow to maidens, demure and shy in ruffied muslinsg and to our own boys, our comrades and friends, we pay tribute in this their section of our Memory-book. Page 3514 I 'J-..v.-IQ-,I M I 'Q W.J. MSCONNELL 12 - S.GFxADV WEST P4 K, ,ru 91 . vm: 4 I- wx- WILLIAM HARRIS 'RUDIEHVALENTINO if , :Fifi F - REYNOLDS F. PMCROMWELL . Page 355 ,., l I I 1 H 1 M. VZ 1 .. .f 1 1 gg 1 3 5-2 yi fi 'ui if' W 5 3 'iii ,-suIiUa:.......- -. . HARRISON FORD ' ' FRANKWENDT A.E. HUNT S.W.DUPsHAM LLOYD M VVE ST v GARLAND DAY - Page 356 , OO 15 - 1 If T '-v'-. '1- I iii: eq- ' JOSEPH c RITTER 4.w FRANK WATSON CHARLES C.WE ST iw!" Page 357 W.V. DAVIS R.F. ASHBURN THONIAS MEIGHAN nf Y.-HV. , WI FRASER JAMES W. TEMPLETON . if ..' O.P..W EYLAIND ME GKEGOK SAMUEL WARNER Page 358 w 5 'v V n. 2a Ei -i Pl L' 4 Y ----Q.-J. L-1 H ---f---J -- -v JOHN ALLEN PIERCE i 'HQ 1 ii 'S 'Ni KENNETH HAFKLAN F ,ji Page 359 2 ' A --innings'-1 1.nuAnunu-- i-ms v ax -ms-:sshd Z W 5 wn.L1AM D Kamen-rmcx 3 'W l Tw ,Ti Na HERBERT 5' JOHNSON A I NAT VV. HAYS 1113 A.F.'DlETERlCH -f I- - V353 ,N ' ., Rf, as . . 311 Q 1 -midi-H' 1-.--A-JM '---7,--Ahi.Si1m.,,.,,v 5 Q1 'Iv -5 si cecn. F. ,BOQLDEEN 1 D.-L.GRISSOM BERT LYTELL G- J.J. EVANS ' JAMES K.FlTZGEPxALD - 'LUTHER wmcn-ass-rep. w 'EX as ,gif , . , k,X, H Y -4 fm - H 'if Page 360 1 1 jd:-1 Q32-3 L51 . rwyy. Page 3 ' ' f 'Q .,....nn.-.- 1 :T,m3.awQm "T 1 'DOUGLAS FAI RBANKS SAIVI RAVZOFK a-all 2 ' Y 1 1 11 1 1 I 1 I W , 11 1 1, ,,i - 1 1,-,.,, ,1- ,.,,, , 1,, , , ,,1-. W , , , ,, 1 1 LEE M9 GLASSON C.E. NESBITT I -RJOHN Tl-EJMA5 x-hiss-:SQS1-11.-L-2-kwa-Ava:-' - . 11 CONNALLY I E. F.THOMAS 1 1 1 MAI?-EOM ' OLLOWELL ,s rl X , H33 U, , DOUGLAS ME LEAN Nm HOBSON VEAZEY W.H. DUTTON ."f:: 'Fil' f .W 'fir 'HARRY Pl'NKEPxTONA-1-jg AU BKEY HljM P'1l2Q5ENiQ Q' ' fig' '1 fwfr' V. ' .Lf .1 F Af' , Aff ll r- Q va . 4 I P - si' iv 1 .'-U15 - 3-.. ' Jw J I-71511 T1 35125 2 -'mfs ' ,-.HY 1 5Q'3E!'l 1 :V-Sq- f its x 5.31.3 - 'fig wig I , 3.-ir' Q ' 4239 , -rd, ,-15' . i JJ, .fix , 'R . r . Q , .U : 4,1 f I , ' .wg .- f ,jg ,, . J 1 4, W . . f P x'1 c 41. '4.4' . , I- 9.5 Kwan.-.rm' 'VH ' V ' K W ' '- '--:::: : ::: - 1- -V f -2:1--- ff .49 ,gg hm 551.1 .I I N W am Ja W - 2 5 ww 2221 32 .M ,L 2 -Y iwsgqu , Z 3 F N , ' 'A jfl d , ., ,, Page 362 I 1. A I ', I Q 4 l A? G . , 5 ei . QL,,,.,4 V4 Page 363 QMAX SINCLAIR - ,L 5--X- 7425- ,--.. J 1.....-'-as.-sian-nap,-ek fx - -4-4+...f --H,--.,,'..-.:.VfA--aisiiiniili-. LAWRENCE M ICHELSON ND REED CHAS. A. DAN I E L 1 ' ' ' ..,,....h .Y .:.M:......m..am - - RAYMOND COX EUBANK GASTO N GLASS DRANSFORD ROY W. 'SMITH LAWRENCE SPECKELS LEWIS DE WITT GREEK J.'H.M? . ..i45,.- 1 . ,,u- STONE J.U. SCOTT -H .1 o,b. .noni s Page 364 , 1 w 4 1 1 LEW CODY GLEN SMITH Pam- J65 S.WHlTEl-IEAD f 1 FRANK wA'gjjljg . , ,ies-2.g: . - M H V P. E . PON DER 'H uw, , M MN, , ,v W U . vw J, w: . , "H , . mm w FP- -A ,W W , I an 4 .,3.,. ng rf 'Q g.g1"a-L -, if! fi 'f:'?Ji " - 'Inf ww T ' ' k ,J-.sf J QQEQFT '- ,. A y.,, K, , -uf, f V ii? 'F' ,s,fr, " 1- 21.3 SHANNON F. MILLER CLAUDE ' GRAHAQQ W NALRRT BJNSEN ' A.A.GARRETT ' 1 En my ,K lg-Y L. f iff ff' . V I., ' ' I VP .- , 55? HI IL 51 1 flu Q TS 9 . +- lr P3 LN 'Q rw .f :F A ' ?'? A . L , Wm. L H ' 1 :L- fri' - in ' QQ E94 1 wi-J,. .4., swf? .1 A. .r. LHLLAM RU S S E L L, ROD , .1, c,.:AM5s , V 1 A-W-EL ' W ' W .S N . . ffm J, H W M " H ig ' Ea,g.4,f, 1x,, , pw, , M, Page 366 ul- Qjfl621?yMj6J vi A XTJ 'Oi XX We Trefenz' For Tour effpprowzl- "Things as they were took." "A graphic presentation of not so long ago." "Gaiety through the year." . . .And "The year in print." Page 368 v W f I wt 1 .1 -- .'-. 5 -, V,-.I .-.. ' , .f.f. 4. .ul 1,-.v ,. 19 if l D Z ' .-..g-f.f.g,-I . -. .U:.:::- . ,-g:- -,.,, . .-:...-.'e,.---,, - .:Q..-..'s.1"-'-'--T11 .',-x.',' .,g,- g.-.- -''-",.':-,.."'.''-.,'g,."-:"' 2- I-.. 1 , 1 . A - .,,- -..2-.'--...,--.4 ,--.Q f., G ..'. , . Js4.'.... :-. " --','-., -u 3-- .--'--.'- ' ' N , , f '- ' 11' '.r' '.'1 -"1 '11 '4 - -'Z.' '1-I': - ' . . ' " - . .'.-- . ' -v , . ,:.x..4. INN...Lb-':,4.'.,..,:., A .. .- -, ,,... . U-,-., .1 - .-'fy' s " .f ...z.f'...- ,-e'- .. . .- .-- ' 1 - LJ --.-. .- . ., - 1 ,- . - -, .- .7 . 3,,:.,'. ., -- .- -,-.. ' 4 : ' .- . f '1. ' ,-,1-4...- -. ,- 1 .,x..,... 1- a ' 1 . , x ,. . 1 z ' '-- 1 .-.'f'f' ' 5 .' . '1 ."Y'f - ,.'.." 1 -.-, 'f 1'- f.'V," '- .. 1- . ,. , .AA f,'f.' HW-'L -.'f..2,:-Q' " 1 , . , . - 5 f . - 2 ..v1'.Q"" 1'L-Q... JL X V- , . 5'..,'j',x-s':. 4" ,'. ' - .1 '- '.- ff -': ., . ' ' ' 1 -',- .1 -.. ' 'ff1:"f .TEL ,": nl 5 -A 4 .'- . ,,. - .., . , . . 9 'If' J' J .- A 25 '- ,ug - :if- . -.," . ., g.,f ,f,: '-M .J 5 3 9 P D N A . 4 x .' .551 fx? .xi .f . 5-2. .-1 Page 369 .. A, ii. Z Y W W Y-Y-L,,v4, l tQ4 'iw ' :LT i:4'iK:'f::'LLil2E:'1 M 5 H g,, , Q! 'I ' 1 1,1 'z ff Ni 'I 1, F1 Q 1 1 r J I ,, Ml rr N N. 'QI Ji 'L , L7 Cl: wa M 1 v 1 Ei wi? f V! my ll, .ll M1- ms-4 - - : Page 370 Page 371 ' .hy JE'UfFv-gg . ., ,dv fiitifky 1 xrheizn' N' A L H ll F M A 9 1 x Ii I ,. 3 1 ,. , g2 1 fi w W M V fi -, WI 1. if 54 I, W A P :H r ,K IT TV Q! M 1 L. v W3 Ai! 4 1 , w 1 y. -l lx' E R V I, r , J I .IE 'UZ iw n .e1L?2yA1f f" 1 ,YTQLTZ7 f"": A ' 411:-,fi A ff 4 N"" ,' fn 1- 5 ' f l v w U 1 I 1 1 f l I ,A , l l ' x I M N 1 l 1 i? i ?i ' N Y N in : ! 1 1 6 w l 1 i . i N F E ' v ' J 1 M N L, i U . L H1 1 ' I w Il Y A .Q , 1 ,1 Page 372 -' Q A , ,-Q - Y - --- . ,,,+ f-Ai N x -- -- .......L'-6-15121-:z-ar.:-.Lzz :scsi-L1rZ'T"' 'W id" 'if'T1i'5"?7""TT'f"" ,. ' - ' 4 will Y '-Y 3 Y rg A V 1" kXx.,T.....x----32:41-1-:.-rs-f--A' --- :':v::::-::f-:-::?r2:L-'fm W - - ' 5 --TAM -'H - J-:TY " - f " ' Ad' ' l r f w- Y... -M -V--V gf- 'KAW , Y , Y A ,, ,-,7,, A,,,,,xl Page 373 x n V, x "' 'ds' "' " " 'W ' 'F 'f -- xv- f---x - -Q: -'- -il--A-'---:.12.:: :+V 2-V - - Wnxx- fr - z , f:-sr..-'fgzi g., ER HrffrJ?l:A:N,i', W My g 31 QQ I. EE ' 1 1, If TH 35' Ve if V! l , U. N fy A UL, M! X. W, W 1 M N l I? sl r. li H J '1 gy kl h ww lg, qw gi I IW I I gl EH if iq M ! lp gf Y- ,.., Y,,,, ,,AW , W7 YY -- - Q WNV,-,Y .-H ri Y Y A, A dd! W-,--4-4,-,, ,,,, .n. III I In I R51 M I I I. I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I 'I 'I If If Ii I II 'I IN :I I G II I I I In E. I I I I I I vi, 7' mzglf' T1 -N L, T:545f,I13,Tz,if44 ,QM . Page 370 Page amiwfbwm 5 X f ITQRK .q -"M sw, W: f H f Ze-fl l- fr ln It l, l l tl . E li ll l ll V ml dx' l l l if lv flu .ll l ll ll .il ll l l Q 1 ll l ll l v I ll l l V 74 V l l ll 1 Ill ll ll ia s lll ll it l .l :U ll V lm al .M ll -faf4"'L'l"l, ,v-.- y.. ! .N mljgfglfgf-figei "+fi'f'z': 't Y'-ire? 3: 1 fi-':"":'T'.L"3:"-,T T Amp- " g ' A- ' 'La if 7, "Well, how de do, Mrs. Blanks. My Ma ain't ready to be seen yet. She said for me to entertain you until she could make herself pre- sentable, if such a thing could be done so soon after dinner which she had her doubts of. But I must say it isn't so hard except for the curl- papers even if she is my kinfolk. "I would play our pianola, which is new as you see, but brother Jim, who is getting it in installments, took the key saying to me that he didn't relish life in a penitentiary, which would be where he would land if he couldn't pay the last time and I had already ruined it, which is whatl would- most likely do. I told him he was without a heart but that didn't get me the key you can bet. "But you don't seem intrusted in the pia- nola, Mrs. Blanks . . . maybe you're not so comfortable? Ma has been threatening to have the sofa done over . . . the horse-hair is some- what brushed up, Maybe, you'd like to look at our Album. "Gee, it's heavy . . . just turn over the pages til you find the first pitcher. There you are- ll!! K , l I V ml. l Page 376 ,fi 1 1 11. 131 11 ,. , 1, 1 1 1 1 '1 1, 11 '1 1111 111 1 111 '11 ,I I 1, 1 1 . 1 111 1., 1 1 11' 11 I, 11 11 , I 11 1 11 1 1. ' ll .1113 11' 1 151 11 11 1 1 1 111 1 112 Q1 11 11 11 1 1 111 111 15 11' 11, 1 11 15f 1 1 1 1 1, 111 1111 11 11 Q s J. C , :Ti ff? ' "' ' ig, ,, ' TTTQTT L7 - ',.J4,f,,T:-Y. :T'..,1.. ..l.'-- I - 1 1 1 1 1 neue This is my Mama and Papa when they first wuz. That is, when she first wasn't Miss any longer. The reason he sits so funny is because he wuz full-dress't, I suspect, and didn't have no insurance on the suit, which had to be got back in the morn- ing. Llama has real Spanish lace on her handkerchief, which is to see-not to use. Page 377' 11' 111 1 11 E1 111 1I F' 11 11 i 11: 111 73 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 11 11 1 1 1 1 1 111 '1 I I 51 151 11 1 gi. 1f'! 1111 11? 1. 11' '1 1 11 11 I 1 1 I' S 1 111 ,fy 'Z "fi II'-',' F - -f- +---.-Yvit-,-1. .-,,::::,7 ,, L , , f??:f'13Q'p41'.', QI , IrIIeZ"?i ?1:4if,-i .-L.:1,g:Qfsg,,.'A'?:7ji n"'Z1i'--"li'7'l'i+L.ff -lgzggiifmif I I I fy I . III: X If" I 0 JI.. I., . , I I II. III I III - I II I I : I I Ii I. I II I II I I I I: I I II I II I' II I I II II II II III I II 'I I II I I I I I I II I II I I I If .! II EI III I I I I If III III I B I I I I I II II II I II I . I , II When Aunt Lucretia came to see us, we got a new telescope with pictures in it 'cause she came from thc city and wuz used I I to entertainment. But it didn't do any good. She liked cats bettern her regular kinfolks, Pa said, and willed all her lilty flucre I' I . to them. I don't know what that is, but it wuz somethin' that made the boys look like there wuz Mincc pie for supper when III III they talked it in the "bosom of thc family." ,I 'I I I II II III II I II ,, I I I II 'I I I I II II II III II II III I I I I' Page 378 I I 1 II- :I Ibae..,..4-,H.,,,,..,,.,,,.,,,.,v - ,,.fIf 7 -4151-.J""'--,,-f.-v.-1" " Y"e'Q'jjii3?2i:-QI:if-- 'Mi f?i'ij'.LfJ'A"L':"f' 'Q im' R' T" ' ' 'J' ' 'f ,Lf ' ' J" I I . i 1 l gl E1 l l Ql 1-1 ll u 1 . l sl 1 E l -1 l . l 1 l l l1 1 1 E1 li 1 l I1 l l 1 l 1 1 1 lf lc l l ri 1 'l l 1. L, 1 Q1 ,1 1 1 11 Il il 11 1 l ! l xg, 'x 'Q lk, ,V N-ISP Nly Mama's sister, the same being my aunt, is awful proud of her two twins, altho my Mama says, "Thank gracious, there's only one of you," meaning me. And my aunt tells how they stared at each other when they were first put in the same cradle just like they knew they wuz twins and had regular amount of sense and were jealous and been doin' cute things ever sincwthc dcarsl l Page 379 L-I-.T . ll' in , , self., 7lY ff UMA. l 1 1 1 1 l 1 H 1. 1 1 l l yl I 1 l 1 1 4,11 -4,1 3, .. I - 2- - er are - - i VVell, that's the whole lot of us, lock, stock and barrel, took when the Gibbs' come back frum Georgia the first time. They ain't in the picture. You see, it wuz this way: They ain't but about nineteenth cousins uv ours, and besides, the husband and father of'the Gibbs' got indicted about a million years ago fer stealin' chickens. We ain't had nothin' to do with none of 'em since. But anyway they come to see us. And it wuz such a surprize that it give all the relations an oppor- tunity to git together and talk it over-and eat us out of house and home besides, Pa said. 'I'hat's me, holdin' Aunt Ticia Mae's hand. Yep, I'm better lookin' than Maudie Belle in that picture. Turn over. Page 380 l i ,, l 'r ' if--f:.:1 'f1l7f"::Z:""' 'M' 2- V gl E' I n l Q l . 1 1. l I Q .ig ,li l gl ll .I I 1 :lf , , L52 lil ll 3: 'A .jf I 11 ' l 5 I ll gl 1 l l lg? l 512 V: ll 23: 3 ,ll fax iili l, lla ll' ll l up l i f li J . if ll ll Rl fl ll W li Sl li i. is lt ii J Hi That's Gramma and Grampa and little Maudic Belle Hanks. She's my first cousin, Maudie ll' Belle is, only you'd never guess it frum lookin' at me and her. Maw says she's Grampa's favorite grandchild, and Pa says he reckons that means Maudie'll git all the old man's bank stock. I never l l ll: could Egger out why-whenlthey wuz over thirty uv us and me in the bunch-they picked out LI her to be the favorite. Maw says she guesses it wuz his way of chosin' the worst of a bad lot. 1' li Grandma's pleasin' lookin,' ain't she? Turn over. l lit l M l ll! , Ni . .l I. ll A " Page 381 I ' Slftl, '1 i?i"'Qff -ns -1 . , ,QA W' -Z-. Q- fl usuqrrusu Wr,,,s,er rm 5felQi5,,,s be me J s -ss s i -- If Pa wuz here, He'd say that we'd got to the cow's tail at last. That's me on my ninth birthday. I look sorter surprizecl, don't I, and I reckon I was. Ma had give me a birthday party with cake and presents, and Uncle Eddie Mark Anthony Wilson brought me a imitation gold ring with a ruby set init, and I-fa, hissell, will tell you that there ain't no bigger tight-wad in Denton County than Uncle Eddie Mark. The dress I'm wearin' looks sorter funny, but Ma couldn't find me until it was time fer the party to begin, and so there weren't time to Hx me up. Aunt Ticia Mae says it's more natural appearin' though, because I never go no where without lookin' like my clothes is comin' off anyway-I hear Ma. comin'. You hadn't better tell her about me showin' you the album. They're mostly Pa's folks, nohow, and Ma says that if they ain't talked about before me, may be the community will forget 'm. I'll show you the rest next time you come. You're welcome. And good-bye. Page 382 is-4 lN'1mT' F l wi ul lil ll il wg .l K, 42 nl 1 I1 'I li , , l ll l ll ll lr ll ,ll ll l Il: V fm Il 'l ,. l l l ll ll tl u l l 1 l Hi ll fn ll i I l ,. 1 in l M, mmf . , K f , J, U U K- N 71 ing F rg, of f d ' I3 an .. I' 1 we +R , J w will 341 6554 fr 'ig' "iff 'Ig' 'lg' o v 4'-', "5' Ai'?'a'l'7' -ifgfsdi 4 lr '- if U ff X L... A GBo.5sEV1i .-i,., -wi fb x Yjwggglmf-'rr' " 'J' 'W' ' -'r--' '-- -A -- -- ---- A - H'-' A - -V-V f- -- - - - - - ---- pq- .- Saczkzl Calendar, 1923 Queen Qt' His Heart Twelfth Night . Valentine Dance . . CBig Ezfents in C. I. A. Social L'l:f8, Y. VV. C. A. Social LBig Sister-Little Sister Party . I-Iallowe'en Dinner Armistice Day QCapps Hall Birthday! Los Alamos Party for Seniors . Christmas Holidays Colonial Party C5hadow Lawnj . Fat hers' and Mothers' Day Miss Hefley entertains Seniors . Visit of Karl Wilson Baker Found: Our Valentine Easter . . Senior Banquet . Symphony Orchestra Devereaux Plays . May Festival Class Day Home Coming Commencement -Inn. 12 Feb. 14 Feb. 22 Feb. 28 March Mar. 11 . Sept. 22 . Oct. 31 . Nov. 11 . Dec. 11 Dec. 20-jan. 3 A .llfflln in our Jllidxl . April 1 April 7 . April 3 April 6 May 1 . May 26-29 Puge .384 Feb. Z2 1 . George and Illarllza Initiation Victims U0 WHJOWZ rain Our Jbfefnory 3006 Page 385 Backward turn backward Oh Time- Frofn the Faculty Stunts ,ttf-, LX--Fvrff, , , 'Y 'iffffe "--'Ter i li ll ll at ' p 1 1 l 1 I l A A pri! the Seventh F l "Senior SOZt'66, ' 1 , i In a veritable bower of grey moss and delicate sweetpeas-the Gym. met- amorphosed into an old-fashioned garden-with lights as soft as broken moon- l light, the Seniors gathered to make merry on the gala evening of the year, the evening which meant for each of them the consummation of four years of work i and of association with the C. I. A. spirit-the recognition of a new and trans- forming dignity. - I 1 v Little Sisters in lavender and rose taffetas, with collars and pantelets of sheer old lace, stood waiting at tables for four in the music-Filtered gloaming. No wonder a silver edge of tears might have been discovered just below the sur- face. It is often so with happiness! I l ll l .ll il Page 386 0 l nh V Y I yfr-' E S I it i .' f- ' -- ff. Sli Tal I . v - 15 , - '1-A.. JnunNlLlsMrcnunsEs l lwmmvnnnfn 1 cummzuium AT u. 1. A. ERIC G. SCHROEDER INSTRUC- TOR IN NEW WORK AT COL- LEGE--STUDENTS TO LEARN VARIOUS PHASES OF WORK. The English Department of C. I. A. has directed its efforts for the past several years toward establishing a chair of journalism in the college curriculum. It is to be congratu- ylnted now upon its success in incor- currieulum for the coming year. lCOMES "HOME" T0 STUDENTS. Former Dean Of Woman Find: I Hearty Welcome From Tlmle l i Who Loved Her Here. EAFETEEIA- HELPS A STILLENER MA " STUDENTS FIND REFRESHMENT ON CAMPUS DURING HOT AFTERNOONS. porating courses in journalism in the ' J New uaiuuzy nun.pmc I is Nez-:nan BADLY .. ENROLLMENT PROMISE5 TO REACH IEOQ ' The indications at present are that the College o! Industrial Arts, for the regular annualaessian this year, will matriculate fifteen hundred stu- dents. The total number already matriculated has reached 1326, andx according to past YBHK1, BIND! 200 are matriculated after, the formal Ifmenine of each regular remun- STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIA. TION HOLDS SERVICES taurus ur lwnusiml ' ARTS PUBIISHESA ll Pill TS PUBLIUATIIJNS LINOTYPING CLASSES D0 MOST OF TYPE-SETTING AND PRESS I WORK-ADDITIONAL EQUIP- ! MENT NEEDED. ,ACULT, C0U,,, To BE ELEVATOR MAN HAS urs ONE OF BEST IN DENTON AND DOWNS BUT FINDS I-STUDENT Amvm l erffselnsunfeffl- Tuul mulmluws ENTITLE STUDENTS TO AT- TEND ARTISTS' COURSE NUM- BERS, GAMES. AND RECEIVE COLLEGE PUBLICATIONS. I Douhtless the most beneficial practice and one on which the stu- dents of the College o! Industrial Arts place little thought is the pay- ment of the Blanket Tax or Students' Activities Fee. Just how little is known about it is evident when old students are questioned. It is likely that former students as well as freshmen may be led to appreciate more fully the benefits derived from this fee, when they learn what it c0Yers. EXTENSIUN SERVICE Fl 'IIS WAY TU All. PARTS IIE STATE HIS WORK UPLIFTING FACULTY MEMBERS TO PAR- TICIPATE IN SONG CONTEST Page 387 Plllll'IlSEll BUIIIIET V ' PRESE TED BEFURE Rollin ur so Tlillli NEEDS OF COLLEGE FOR NEXT TWO FISCAL YEARS ESTI- MATED-MEMBERS OF BOARD T0 VISIT C. I. A. SCOUTS ON HIKE AND PICNIC ...-- 1 Candidates For Second Chas Gather Informuiun Dllflnl gming sunday. Tut f K p I ..-... -..-N DEDICATED T0 A GREATER C. I. A. . ,.. I-Wislwlnnfn us. 1. A. srunms svnusrn mmm POEMS ACCEPTED FOR PUBLI- CATION IN COLLEGE ANTHOL- OGY-BOTH STUDENTS MEM. BERS OF SENIOR CLASS In hnvirifa poem accepted for pub- lication in the College Anthology for lthis ycnr, Misses Ruth West and Mar- garet Wiley bear u distinction which has not hitherto been enjoyed by n lstudcnt of the College of Industrial Arts. The honor isfuugmentcd by the fact that the poems, "Conl.rasts," by Miss West, and "I Search For , Paints That Never Fade," by Miss Wiley, have not only been accepted ,for publication, but have been s- warded honornblc mention. 'SCOUTS SPEND NIGHT IN HUT v 1 . Little Home in Woods Proving Great Attraction for Siu-len: Outing Parties. - I ji. lun M. snmfwrs N TE umm nlmuufi DELEGATES 'ro nsrrxsr uNioN 'ro as ,surznrsruso I Hertz-: TONIGHT. msrnucron' IN .vounnunsss Eric G. Schroeder smrr , Eusle Mxnnllur ......, . .... Editor in Llllvf Gund, P,,,,,,. H vvlv, ,wsucinme I-mln.. M-rm-ez Lusk Alma-nt rein... , ig N f sz nm r vi-zu. or .. .,... .ms 1-I-1 uam Sullord ..,...,... sem- NN. msn... Blello Connell ..... . .... .. .sm-ri sw- unkie Lmzwm 1.-me wiimmssn mm. uesaur-y r . . . . . . . . Society Editor . ., . .. Irs..-lr-he M 1 si un ne . . . . . .Ann Uuizne,-shim. .IIITEIISIFIEII ENTER- TAINMENT PRUVIIIEII Fllll YEAR l922-23 Numasns or-' Lscrunsss wiu. visrr conuzcr-: ounmo 'ri-u-: MoN'rHs oi-1 dcrossn AND NOVEMBER. Amifmzs rua YEAR , uuvfn wmf mme nr ABT! 'E Simms VOLLEY BALL COURTS OPENED FOR PRACTICE-HOCKEY AND SWIMMING OFFER NEW RE- CREATIONS. The athletic program of the College of Industrial Arts, for 1922-23, in- cluding volley ball, base ball, basket ball, tennis, swimming and track, is' designed to create diversion for each season ol the year, as well as to pro- vide recreation for every member of the student body. In the addition of hockey, swimming, and track to the sports program, the faculty of the Physical Education department hoped to meet the demands of the growing student body for variety und ade- psrticipstion in athletics. quste facilities for a more general! mis srunms or Nfw ANU um lnfllsurufluu DR. HERRICK. PHYSICIAN OF COLLEGE EMPHASIZES PUB- LIC RESPONSIBILITY-HIGHER STANDARDS POSSIBLE. . sim :SLIM T run 31,520,721 Tu rimssnnlifeif DR. F. M. BRALLEY AND DEAN E. V. WHITE APPEAR BEFORE STATE BOARD OF CONTROL-I STRESS NEEDS HERE. r BAPTIST srunms uNmN nuwvfwfs I FWINEE nlvs THIRD ANNUAL CONVENTION IS HELD FROM OCTOBER 27-29- DELEGATES FROM ALL TEXAS COLLEGES COMING. IIAEIIALIA 'msn lssufn NUNTHLY, MANY CHANGES BEING MADE-- FIRST EDITION T0 APPEAR END OF MONTH The initial edition of the Does dalisn Monthly goes to press Monday, October 9. The publication of eight issues instead of three will involve changes in material and in organize-- tion. The most important of these concerns the art work. IJEBATEIIL aumaws nouns in siunmsl INTERCOLLEGIATE COMPETI- . TION T0 BE PRINCIPAL FEATURE OF YEAR. Last year certain requirements were made of students entering the Debate Club, but last year was only s beginning, members are pointing out. This year any student of the College who desires to join the Club will be given nn upportunity to par- ticipate in the preliminurnes, after which the Faculty Committee will' choose those students who are to rep- I resent the College in intercollegiate, debate. Pagw 5 8 5. .-..-..-..M-..-.--n..-...-..-..-..-l.g. DEDICATED TO - OUR SOLDIER DEAD .y-.....a1,..........-.,.,..,-..-.,..,...., Extra! Extra I- World War Over I- .f?, , ,,, ,, YY-- i mm 4 ON BEING TIIANKFUL ' First, We should be thankful for the heritage bequeathed us by our. Pilgrim Fntliers--and we should show our gratitude by the way in which we celebrate the holiday com. menzoruting their acllievemonl. I ARIVIISTICE DAY Armistice signed ut midnight! Fighting to cease.at 11 o'clock French time today' Terms 'to include dcmobilization of the German army and navy and occupation of f strategic points by allied and Americmrforces. ' luewfgiigijglis gV3y.Ini:x'riIolxs:ly unbulievnblr, did the news of. that great moment ' ,. U ' S 0 -. . . I four o'cI00k mi a irrcy morning 'n N b ... , But it did not seem so to them-fnot grey, nm- 90141, 1 ovem er' and com' ll VARSITY TEAM WIREAAEATIIIASAIATMT . WVUWRWR I AAHRQARA Why: iimii MODERN womc cowsisrs orf SECTIONS cur our or cimos i or HuRi.v.isum.v Lima-Noi" 'ro BE cownswirugo. his oviniiiiliv T run u. s. IN NEAR EASTERN irfims DR. ARTHUR. E. BESTOR, NOTED LECTURER, TELLS STUDENTS AMERICA CANNOT AFFORD T0 STAND IDLY BY. 1 i. Americu's participation in the pro- blems of the Near Exist-hor contri-' hutlons in money, iucn. influence, and disinteruslud mlvire - is the greatest opportunity that has ever! como to her, was the keynote of the, Iuuiurc on "The Oldest Wurlcl andl the Newest", which Dr. Arthur E. Bestor, President ol' the Chautauqua Institution, New York, delivered Tuesday morning in the auditorium of the Collage of Industrial Art-r. Page 389 TWO COACHES UNABLE TO CARE FOR ALL INTERESTED IN ATHLETICS AND GIVE VAR- SITY INTENSIVE TRAINING. lt no longer exists. thu Varsity Baslcut Bull tunin uf thc College of Iniluslriul Arts, which lnarcliud nhend through four yi-:urs nf A-unflicl :Is Ihr unch-l'm-nlull p.:irI's tt-am of Ihe Stale. MISS HARRIS WINS FIRST. c. 1. A. lmnfumf cam, Ho...-.f. In Illinois Pi.mgf.ph, cn..I..I. I CAPPS HALL I-:NTERTAINS saw. IIORS AND FACULTY MEMBERS ii-qmiiin Piisiniwi SENRSQIRRLIMENTS CREE T. WORK EXPRESSES HIS GRATIFICATION OVER PROGRESS I-LFRE AWARDS TII SUIIAIIS WIII RE NAIIE ,, IA' MASS.IREE'I'I 'Rl 'shi will RIM-I A immmivi must ' , UNUSUAL BARGAINS WILL BE! SOLD ON THANKSGIVING- COMPLETE DISPLAY I L I THA I IISIIIVINR IS "SAME lllll RAY" IIN A IQIIIIEIIE IIAMPIIS PROGRAM IN AUDITORIUM INAUGURATES FESTIVITIES- BANQUETS IN DINING HALLS 'AND DANCE AT GYMNASIUM. TII IISANIIS ENJIJY IIEAIIUN ARTISTS INUMBERS BY MISS OWSLEY AND I HOMER RICIIEY SENT OUT I BY RADIO. EW " J iii A 1 -mine Ne. ,,.. ,W -A-'15, -' C ggflgqgfgi- "ll-EQ ees: Z i ' 1 Q ' iijgf E' "TA" ' ' ' T' :Sli ?-Egi- Q M 1 I I I ,qi-my-mi-Epi-Q-Q4i.m--.i.1n..q..q6.-..y . " """""-'Q-Q--I-eden.-.0-.-.Q I ..z PEAC l I CHRISTMAS SECTION G E ON EARTH- , .:-'-..a......-....-..........,....-,,-.Q. D WILL T0 MEN I ' . I - +saQf-ne...-..-Q.-Q.-.I-.-.,-0-N-1 I EIIIIILTY IIHADMS IN .-......-...-....,.. I ' '-li IINNUIII PDDDUIITIDN PRUFESSUR www RADI0-FOAM 'mlm E THRUUEHH . ...mm ...-.-.--,2. We've flunked in Math And busted "Lit" PAGEANT OF CIVILIZATION But these things phase ue ONE or MOST ELABORATE , Noi I1 bit, AND sPEcTAcuI.AR EVENTS Alfhough the f0'lfS SEEN HERE A OTHERWISE, SAYS DR. DEAN, May have A fit ' JACK MIGHT BE ARRESTED AS Md mek 'W' domei .i. VAGRANT AND JOE Bn-L RUN The autumn leaves are under snow The fifth snnunl production of the OVER Cn-Y WOULD LEA We see long Stockings I" 5 'DW . - R . A unity of the College of Industrial N Qfove the f"ef""?e "'a"te' Arts was presented in the -College we-re going hump! auditorium, Friday evening, Deceml . ber 8, at 8:15. - '1 '-A T - - '- 'TT' GREETINGS T0 c. I. A. ,SANTA CLAUS' moron ey .IuNIoRs sERENAnE '-x.ITTI.E,, AT c. I. A. IS RIVAL Fon I SISTERS" FRIDAY -NICEHT '-T' HPHRY F-Om-,.S UTOPIA 'b -- - - --F - --f--L We looked around the offline for a picture card or two K i , I Expressiiig some sweet sentiment tho staff might send ' -STUDENTS DEEED to - Q fi But the oflice desks were mussy, SINGING OF CARD'-S I5 3 ' And the Lass-0 staff was fussy, ANNUAL CUSTOM M. V ' . ' So our thoughts could think of nothing sweet, C I A . " SHRIEK5 OF DELIGHT GREET We felt newspaper blue, ' ' ' NW ,TAKE OFFSH ON PROFS , .g............. ...-..,....-,. 4 OFECHOOL. ,We'd like to say we hope that Santy fills your socks I 1 and shoes: 1 , Y ,..1 VIAIILI, by the wily, when you get hack-drop in and T leave some newslj SLQGAN Op C. L A, POST, MERRY CHRISTMAS! MASTER SAYS N0 SWAMP- I . ING OF YULETIDE PRESENTS Q , I, - Esussuuiii IIIINI I STOCK OF GOODS EAGERLY PURCHASED BY GIRLS OF COLLEGE. ORCHESTRA IN CONCERT College Musicians Broadcast Enter- Ininmenz Through Radio of Sui-.Telegrum. IIIIIIIINIE IIIIDIIII IIIIII ssufniiiis STUDENTS NOT PERMITTEI: T0 I.EAvE DENTON IN sERvicE CARS. DP TD INEDEASIND EDUIMTIDNAI, NEEDS DR. F. M. BRALLEY DELEGATE, TO SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION' -OBSERVES QUICKENED IN- TEREST IN SCHOOLS. A quiekened interest in education throughout the south, and an earnest .desire nn the part of the colleges snd universities to meet the increasing demands that nre being made upon them, is the observation gained by Dr. F. M. Brslley and Dean E. V. White during their stay of four days in New Orleans, Louisiana, where they attended the meeting ol the As- sociation ol Colleges and Secondary Schools of the Southern States: STUDENTS NDMINATE SDHIWAVDDITES MORE THAN moo BALLOTS CAST IN DAEDALIAN coNTEsT. ASSOCIATED CI-IARITIES PLAY SANTA CLAUS FOR POOR FOLK Ol-' DENTONU SENIOR RINGS EXPECTED HERE BEFORE HOLIDAYS P006 390 .. ' IGIASSIEIGATIIIN IIE I GGIIEGETIINWE-M ' VISIT ENG-N PARENTS ISSNSSMISSUSS PROSPSERM 'IN HIIIIIIIET FIIIIM GOOD OLD VARSITY--HEARTS YEARN FOR BYGONE DAYS The leather the field und the bas- k t' d I1 t I the 'd teen hundred spectators Marlon and Edna, Helen and Lora Evelyn and Myrtle, Anne and Ursula' but Var- sity, dear old stick-together fight- together, win together Varsity-is no more 9 ,UIBTOOII Bn W IESGTIK SI C lines and cheers on the lips of four FRESHMEN TOLD OF HOMAGE DUE. COLLEGE. ' .T I The old gym shook with the noise of strenuous prnctice. Often times the coach found the curbing of red headed long legged, original candi- dates most difficult but her whistle could quiet the most volcanic of them Friends with cspgcious appe titis insisted upon "little store' vis its to no avail, sugar and spice and everything nice were relegated to the background of things leisurely and press wrlteups concerning that fighting C. I. A. bunch" grew space BIT IIE EVEIIYTHING IN GUIIIIIGUIUM, IS WSWS IIPINIIIN 1-:mv I SUSSIINIMANNISINS , Puniniln STYLES, COLLECTION 'Ar cox.u-:cn SENT I HERE uv PROMINENT nsslcnzns. I ' SESS ASMISSISNIN I I SSEISQNASENSE COLLEGE ATHLETIC ASSOCIAQ TION CONFIDENT OF MEMBERSHIP Page 391 ISIESALIANSSAFF I PLANS in LAUNCH SELLING CAMPAIGN I IIINIIEIIGAIITEN GLUIJ FGSTESINTEIIEST in Hsanrs or STATE'S CHILDREN. Srunfms IS-MAIIE wmi SSEISESI EASE REGULAR STUDENTS NOW CLASSIFIED ON BASIS OF CREDITS AND ON CHARACTER OF COURSES, - , I-.ty M 1 I MEMBERS Sfcuvlin I INTII PRESS SIUSI SEVEN INITIATES INTRODUCED TO MYSTIC RITES OF ORGANIZATION -- A STATEII IDE IYVIGSTMENIT. Along with the incresed enroll. ment of the student body from 1355 to 1409 students for the winter quar- ter comes the ever present ever sig-R nificant problem of dormitory facil'I ities. "' SSMl: IIAII AWAIIIIS AIIE IIAIIEMIING WEEII slx'rY-Two srunEN'rs APPLY Fon CHERISHED EMBLEMS- ' NUMBER Nor xuzrkcslznra 'rivx-: OFKALL. I 125 STMNMI ATTENIQNFESENSE ,,, THE LAST TEN MILES, SAY C. I. A. HIKERS. ARE ALWAYS LONGEST Q I A Rltimer-.N'r..:'1.'a.:.: ir: FICOCR.-Eh? ivy smml ::. mamma lwsmumnn Icuw SUSSESS MISS BERENICE 'I-I. DUGGAN KNOWN ALL OVER STATE AS "LADY OYCEUPONATIME AS STUDENTS lill Tll IIIIUIIEH EDNEERENEE PLAN THREE NEW-I sums AT Lumens NON.MEMBER5 T0 BE CARED FOR IN ADDITIONAL GROUPS. InEnnuETowN Mmm IILIIII MAKES PLANS I EIIII PIE IIUNTEST REGISTRAR HMS run QLIEATIIINS munsnn sm ASIIIE I A' PUAHSHUALAUAYI HUBAEYLMAAES naw TU mi HERE ren. 24 F ' PN 'PWA CAMPUS Inzrrg-:Ls W STIIP FIRSISTZASEZSGEISFCLUEQSDAYN I ACHIEVEMEN1' or DECADE ' IMS WP 'PPP SUHPPISI CERT Student Pnrty Minas Tx-:In and RQ, turn: To Delnnn By Round. about Courm. VIIITIIIIIIIIIS .IUNIIIIIS I White Carpets, Snow Drifts, and Icy I:iIigrees Transform C. I. A. Campus IFA THERS'-MOTHERSI I ---PROGRAM PREPARED I PNP 'W PPPESL XDA Y BRINGS HUNDREDS MEETING HELD TUESDAY N :COLONIAL PARTY IS GIVEN AT SHADOW LAWN, -ALL of TEIIAS ISP P TT I nvnuWATn.1.I., STUDENTS AT COLLEGE FROM VARIOUS STATES OF UNION, CANADA AND MEXICO. il,i. ll ls:-.f l"1'tT' PROCRESSIVE VALENTINE PARTY AT SHADOW LAWN fs f ' SET EUR APRIL I3 avall 1 - , Vale unu: C. I, A. TO MEET SOUTHWEST:- ERN IN DISCUSSION OF MILL TARIFF QUESTION. , pan V . BVBII I ' A - I ' ,U S2I,lIllIl PAIII TII I IIIIILS WIIIIIIINA WAY .xi nmuuun Lumina l .,. . I -3 I "- '-' PURPLE AND -cow 'surxsmzzj JUHH ON CAMPUS--Exsncxsx-:s A . IN ASSEMBLY NNIMNA masniws PAEEAIILIIIISTIIMES MARGARET SARGENT ASSIST- ANT ARTIST T0 FT. WORTH MASTER or cEREMoNlEs POET THANKS CLUB Sends Copy Of Book To Show .Gratitude For Use Of Name MN Karla Wilson Baker. uf N ugdoches well known p et ie U5 enthusiast ubuut the :cn literary organization at llc C II I, heh bears her nam c uln L M Ann Li I1 nu e pscu I ld t, In ha ilxegi conducting I a vorrespondence ,wilfh DANCERS ENTERTAIN Classical Exhibit Given ACA Gymnasium BEfore Visit- ' ing Parents NIITEII IIIIBIIESTIIA Ill IIE HERE APRIL 3 ff.-..-.-.....-..-0... ST. LOUIS SYMPHONY WILL 'fx 13. 1. A. is om PEACE EIIII TEXAS IIIIII, SAY FANENIS FATHERS AND MOTHERS EX- 4 PRESS LUVQUALIFIED APFROV. AL OF Cf7I.LEGI-,- -IN.-PI'!I'l' EVERY PHASI-Z OI-' I'I.AN I , - I IIIUPLIEATE IIIANIIIINS. I IN II. I. A. WIIIIIISHIIP' DOLLS MADE BY STUDENTS EQUAL WORKMANSHIP IN 1 NOTED EXHIBIT I .-..-I.-........-.-.Q-.,..,-4.-..-..-S-. NIITE PIIET PLANS VISITHNEW IIIIIII MRS. KARLE WILSON BAKER T0 BE GUEST ON CAMPUS AT END or MoN'rH MEMBERS PARENTS PRESENT AT PRESS CLUB LUNCHEON Members and guests presE1 I. wefei I S J West ali Canto nd M '. 'nd Mrs R. R. I Morgan und little daughter, IIA-len nfl Eclor. I 'fauna IIEJIIII' is A , Nnsm fmumvu- I rvmwiis IIIIIEI ST:AR::yQ:Kiigf.P.f3::iI.f:I MIINIHLY IIEVIITEII HONOR COLLEGE DURINGEXAMINATION SCHEDULE FOR EIGHT WEEK Toun. f , ,1 i WINTER QUARTER CLASSES AT C. I. A. 'I I Q..-.-.-'IQ'-an i minimis nfunfn umm nv cummwma WINNERS snow ABILITY IN PRELIMINARIES, BUT MUST HAVE TRAINING AND PRAC- TICE. SAYS TJR. JUDD. -r.-.....-... ...-..-...-4- lst day, Momluy. March 12, 19236 2nd day, 'I'uesdn3 March 13 1923 3rd Iny Wodne Im 'Idurch 14 1923 -Ith clay Thursday Max I 15, 1021 5th dny, Friday. March 16, 19ZI lilh day, Saturday, March 17, IIILI ISEVEN noun nn , is New scmznuif , rnnguwnnanm FAMOUS AMERICAN ARTIST T0 COME TO C. I. A. Mus Cyn.-nu Xnn Gulxlnn, Amorltnn luu77o Qnprnlm L-unlrultu uf the I Chicago Opm-rn f'umpnn.'. -I.I L: '- : 'ol I x LI Il ftl - INTL lege ol Imluxlrinl Arts, Mu--I LU :'t S:I'. I Page 393 I.-....,....-..-..--n I. 1. P. A. mimisr rnallsfs INTEREST mvgrss cms ORGANIZATION PROUD OF HON- ORS WON IN PAST YEARS-, HIGH SCHOLASTIC REQUIRE MENTS LIMIT MEMBERSHIP. THE LASS-O - VISITS MARKET Diffefent Cuts of Meal Ex Platned Io Class in Institu- tional Management.. ,.v11r"Ef slr'-,1T.1q,eTl, YV YW, 1 N V M777 W V V ff T 15?l'3i11ZT1?i:ff':'L'?i':"f"f:r.:-4? rr: 1- : ---f--:A-1--A 111, -4,'.-vi., lhtygi.-.. 1 - -- -----QW H+-if - - ue- ---... Ts- Y , .. e-,-.- r-.-life...-,,,,,,ge L -1,1 1111 1 11 11111 I 1 1, 11 1 . 1' EIA ' A 11 11 , .. .slwnnfn 1 1' f s n A E 111 1 SA K DR. GRONERT S HERE! , 1 I , . CRYRINGS OUT IN C. 1. A. 1 T. I. P. A. UU TEST 1 .- A---41+-4-1 -.,, , 1 1 ' 1 THREE sa 1 . NIOR STUDENTS wi 1 1 lfllillllll Til TAKE ' ' ' N 111 , 41 ' , .3, FIRST Pmzes IN xnrancouna. ' 1, ' ' CIATE COMPETITION-LASS o 1 E - 11 P 1 TIES FOR secono DECISION. 1111 T . 1 A First prizes were awarded along. 1 1 mv- 1 K Y NATIONS FOR STUDENT in essay ,,,, ..w1m,mw W111m11 by 1'1 ' " W - - - 1 OFFICERS T0 BE CONSID. Miss Ruth West of Canton, member : 1 COLONIAL nesmns Foam ancx. ERED av comm:-nes. nf the fenlvf class. and editor of the . onounn ron E,vl-:NT- DMdf'1'all Mnntnlv magazine at the 1I, ' ' ' ' .. College: a serious short story, "The 11 Guests at the senior banquet last , ' Pfucrs' FiPld"i by Misa Epsie Man- 1 11 Saturday night numlaered over forty. , llllll: Of Lake Charles, Louisiana, edl.. 11 Many of them came from consider- 'D' nf 'fha LESS-0. and n member of. 1 1 able distances. They were: Messrs. the SQUID' 015551 8 feature story on Frank Wendt Sherman' Fr k L . George Somnes. character a 1 , an . H ctor in 1 Watson, McAlester, Oklahoma: i Tile gook nf -Mb," by Misa Dana 1 .Roland L. Grissom, Laredo: Bill Ffnaihlld nf L'1fk'3ll1 Rl-'10 H member Harris. Orange: Aron A. Garrett, 0 'E senlofiflfwg- C8811 Prizes of l Fortworth-L.A.Emith Fm-t worth- ' Zinn dollars each were awarded to , w. T. Fraser, An1evi11e,'N. c.: F. Ri MISS MAMCLE INSHRES HERO' FMM Wm 'md fn Miss Mnnnlns: - 11 Cromwell, Mount Pleasant: Frank wo R 5 H I Pi A M A T E U R 5 leash 'mfg nf five dnllllrs was award- 11 Ashourn, Denison: Cecil Allen, ACHIEVE PROFESSIONAL EF- ed to Mug Fmfchild- Bowie: Lee McGlasson, Corsicana: FECTS IN PORTRAYAL. Lan-0 in Prgiagd 1 1 John Storrle, Denton: Bob Storrie, ' ' I. 1 1 I Denton: Jack W. Gunn, Dallas: Tom 0 llrzfsxg :re qngmsms nf The LHB!- . W ' ' ' .l.., 9 Ju Z ' th 11 iwn11.:tii'ii.iLdwffZ1L.4i9..?L1Seiji! Ama NOTED mourn 'iiiififei' 16' A' HSM: "'e'h?rgZ: 1- Owsley, Denton: Jimmie Gordon, ' .L t t e cfmm made the fnllnwlnx 11 Dallas: Ector Rolzerts, Denton: Park1 Devereui Players, ln -Two Prenenn- 1Tya1Z2Z:t,,nZh51s'gI' Iuxiemhwfek' 1 Stovall, Italy: Tigc Woodrum, Den-' :Iam Here. Emlzody Exeep- mm h 1 . ' .' 'I Publi!!!- 1 ton: Ozro Hennen, Denton: Hardy l:,,,,,,l 1',,l,,,,L sugtjnzg elgdence 0fw'n"0lhKBYW llld 1- Raper, Dallas: R. L. Jones, Ander-1 ,wi ' that bublilenns whml' would Will l sun: H. J, Bradshaw Jr., Abilene: ' news ' ,rSB:cCes5'n"he1'01Zl11Bl' 11 A. 0. Hampton, Dallas: Frank Des I piper field' 111 Witt, Dallas: Sterling P'Poole, Den- Thu! Second Place. 11 ton: Conneil Romberg, College , The second pl h' 1, 1 11 Station: Casey P'Poo!c, Denton: B. M awarded to C. I. again vtvhiacliteiilijzie 1 Musgrave, Vernon: Curtis Musgrave, ' groups of the contest were the ones: 1 1 Denton: Samuel Warner, Dallas: R act dmma, "Her Mother's Daughter" 1 1 Cnrl Feickert, Dallas: Laurence , by Miss Ruth West, winner of 151:13 111' Eados, Denton: Jack Welch, Groes- " 1 1prize in the formal essay contest, the : beck: R. B. Leach, Abilene: John D. ST- LOUIS SYMPHONY HOLDS Jhumoz-ous short story, "VVhBg'g In A 1 Burleson, Dallas: Dewey Massie, Mc- RAPT ATTENTION OF AU- 'NlJme" by Miss Dorothe Hudziegz of '1 Kinney: Sidney Wilerson, Dallas: DIENCE5 THROUGH TWO CON. Cleburlls. a member of the senior 1 Louis B. Everett, McKinney: Marian CER-rs ON CAMPUS TUESD CIBSS- Miss West was ,,w,,r,1cd first 1 Bozeman, Denton, S. C. Cook, Den- AY- frize in the serious short story contest 1 ton: F. E. Berger, Flatonia: Earl , of T. I. P. A. last year and second .11 Wright. Denton: Roland Taylor, Dal- - place in the poetry contest last year. 11 1 .las: Weatherford Touchstone, Dallas: Miss I-Iudzielz was awarded first 1 Graydon Downs, Dallas: W. H. I prize in the humorous short story 1 Dutton, Denison: J. S. Hodges, ' 1 contest last year. ieeyille: E. F. Mackensen, San ' . .1 Third places in the contest which 1' 112i,'I1T"12z..f.'."3...'?,f."."'E1,Z.. Tfiliif PW Tm FAMOUS BY WM' l'ffT..3w'Zl'ifS'.t'7-5l1ii.'3'iff?-5151? 'LJ 1 Dallas: J. H.' McDonald, College 1-ACL REID WU-L BE GIVEN Miss Ruth West and -editorial, "Im. I1 Station: Charles B. I-Iart, Mineola: APRIL 21. Proving the Drama," by Miss Epsie Novvel Graham, Schertzf and Mac Manning. 1 Davis, Dallas: Hugh Skiles, Denton: - - - George Bond, a stu- 1 H. Stillwell,-Dallas: IJ. M. Lester, -- ------ dlmt of S. M U was elm-Ltd pi-,,5,. 1 Dallas. .l 1 FLAG AT HALF MAS-r FOR dent of the asesuauun Among the 1 1 i, Ex,GoyERNoR CAMPBELL, utherlolficers elected for nux! year-'s 11' association was Miss Helen Stafford I of C. I. A., who was eluted as record- 1 mg secretary 1 1 1 . 111 l 11 1 1 11 11 Page 391, 1 1 11 1' 1 Ll., A M X: 1-ig. 5 gr ' Y.. X , Page 395 ki W . P H 41 J ll I I w 1 l I Q 1 r w I . KM--- - . Y-- uunmil W, 4 .,--'f' F' X' ' . - 460 Q- XO 1 2 Pa Q0 C. I. A. UNIFQRMS ALL Student Requirements Only Beit Merch andise S erv it e Smiles G15 XIAIL ORDLRS TILLLD INSTAXTLH '1 I!l'5q,r mfr. RUSSELL-GRAY-JONES COMPANY 1901 1923 O U R S E R VI O E Has been, is now, Will be, to please. We have, do now, and will carry in stock What the students and faculty of C. I. A. need in uniforms, dress materials, ready-to-Wear, no- tions, shoes and hosiery, and YOU are always Welcome NFA? I 3243 JARRELL-EVANS DRY GOODS COMPANY DENTON, TEXAS Knowing as Agrzinst uesszhg A "guess" is what we politely call "in- tuition," and commonly a "hunch." By Whatever name it is called as applied to a place to do shopping, it is ofttimes disappointing. It is better to KNOW. Hundreds of students who have attended the College of Industrial Arts have learned to know of the quality of the goods We sell, of the service We render, and of the efficiency of each member of our organi- zation. We are constantly filling mail orders from both old and prospective students. We at all times have larger quantities of Uniform materials, the different ready-to- wear garments and the right kind of foot- wear. We will appreciate inquiries for prices, kinds of materials used, etc. Mail orders sent to us are given special attention and go forward the same day they are received. W. B. MCCLURKAN sc Co "The Home of Cantilever Footwear" ae 399 Ola' in Years- Yaaag in a'ea5 N existence for almost half a Cen- tury, this store has kept abreast ofthe times in merchandising in its every phase. Not satisfied with any forward steps we may have made, it is our earnest desire to make improvements from time to time to the end ofmaking this store a place Where one likes to shop. Constantly before us is our slogan: "Desirable and Deperzafable Merchandise at Fair Prices" A very complete stock of every- thing pertaining to Uniform Wear. Glad to have your requests for samples. Mail orders amounting to S5.oo or more, sent prepaid. EE HE WILLIAMS STORE COURT SQUARE EAST, DENTON, TEXAS Page 400 I amz'-1 -1... .rhsiry creates beauty-1t express es 1deals in thelr most charmmg eon eepuons: flrifsfry makes the lmdglnd- Q tlon to sqar a thousand years mto. the future: If amasses fortunes.bu1lds castles. populates I'laf1011S,bCilUI1flCS our F 5 Y press1on'm the modern annual. fs fs. r i We are arh'sa115-the creators of' a B1'tiSfiC yCd1' books. 'x fm 'me fx 'xx lk JL lT.!YL.5LJlQ,,5eC'jie,1,!-Tfiiifigiff Fffiff e Y Y W TJILJ1. ,, 1,-!P-fjf-.jiTg,1l, ,f?7,.1n I ii ,A Tj ,,, 4 Q1 ' OUTH WESTERN ENGRAV ING CQ! if ' N X 'FORT WORTH DALLA S HOUSTON 'J f' P' WVWO WWI? s""N """Jt ga - - ! I Q3 T Lv L . .....,..- . ,.-.......,..,....,.-. . 1- ...L. .A .....--...,,,.,..,.. ,, ,.,,,, , . ,, . i 'W 47,54 'V F' 'F ' fy JV 32' 1 u v w 117- 'NY'-r J 'I vu vw up wr ,I W 2 JP w-, un 'T'f"'v'Y"'+'f"J 4 ...sz-1: 231 1-:cease- f-' as -Sze -'Q -:QF-' - f-,fe g Q ? every day life, and finds its noblest ex- A COLLEGE STORE Hom e Mad e Cd7Zd,Z.6S Ie e Cream Cold Drinks Sezrzdw ich es V T oilez' Articles Sell oo! Supplies Steztionery In fact, any thing you might need in your school Work. Not as large as some, but as good as the best. Q COME To SEE Us ESCUE sf WILEY College Steam Laundry E render a personal service A in receiving and handling the enormous volume of business en- trusted to us, and have established a record of service that stands up to the high ideals of a college. More Than n Laundry Dry Cleaning and Dyeing We render a professional service in cleaning and dyeing thatjustifies the preference from a standpoint of quality. There are other services, toog whatever the requirements may be, you will find us with a service to meet them. H G. BROWN,Mnnnger Page 1,02 SCHOOL SUPPLIES DRUGS STATIONERY TOILET ARTICLES COLLEGE JEVVELRY COLD DRINKS DRY GOODS SHOE REPAIR SHOP NOTIONS BEAUTY PARLOR I Primarily, our mission is to serve College Students and Faculty. We endeavor- to I carry in stock articles that are required by them. At our store you will find dependable merchandise for college people. I Whz't0n McDade The Original C. I. A. Store Page 1,03 THE Exchange National ank CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 3150,000.00 DENTON, TEXAS Forty years of safety and service. Special attention to the business of students, who are always welcome at this bank. J. R. CHRISTAL, Pr'esz'de1It ED. F. BATES, Vice-Pres. J. C. COIT, Cashier E. D. CURTIS, Asst. Cashier I. H. PAYNE ALVIN OXVSLEY H. A. VVOLFSHON J. F. VVILKINS S. H. YVISDOM A. D. XWISDOM Pay just A Moment- To say "Thank You" to the students of the College of Industrial Arts for the pleasant associations which we have had with you this year. Remember-the negatives to all the pic- tures in this book have been carefully num- bered and put away, and at any time you can get reprints made from them. Through this message we wish to extend to each of you the most cordial wishes and our sincere appreciation. Watkins Studio DENTON, TEXAS Compliments of DEN TON DAIRY PRODUCTS COMPANY NIANUFACTURERS OF 166 Cream IF IT'S IN THE ELECTRICAL LINE, WE HAVE IT At all times, we have a complete stock of electrical supplies of all kinds, CURLING1RONS,GRILL'S, STUDY LAMPS, Etc. BLACK ELECTRIC COMPANY FREE DELIVERY NORTH SIDE SQUARE DENTON, TEXAS P gc 401' M. B. WHITLOCK L. T. IVIILLICAN M, B. WHITLOCK AND COMPANY GENERAL CONTRACTORS and Dealers in ' BUILDER'S SUPPLIES DENTON TEXAS PRINCESS THEATRE "Always 21 Good Show - Sometimes a Great One" Our desire and aim is 150 procure clean, erzzfertaining, and 'worth-while pictures and we respectfully ask your patronage J. M. VIVION Owner and Manager P 0 FIRST NATIONAL BANK DEPOSITORY FOR THE COLLEGE OF INDUSTRIAL ARTS DENTON, TEXAS Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS H. F. SCI-IWEER, President DR. W. C. KIMBROUGH, Vice-Pres. L. S. SCI-IVVEER, Cashier W. F. WOODWAIZD, Asst Cashier W. T. BOLTON W. H. BRUCE L. BAILEY E. F. DAVIS SQUARE FILLING AND SERVICE STATION Agents for NASH AUTOS Service cars: also rent cars with or without drivers PHONE 27 P0 A PALM GARDEN and all it suggests--- quick service, tempting foods, music and secluded nooks THERE'S A TABLE READY FOR YOU Gi? T lze Amerieem Celfe " The place where most people eat" R-IIDDLE NORTH SIDE SQUARE HE Wants of C. I. A. girls and their friends have always received careful attention at Curtis'. Your patronage and friendship are very much appreciated here, and We shall always strive to make the patronage you favor us with an advantage to you .' .' '. '. .' '. .' '. '. T e Curtis Company YVHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGS South Side of Square - - DENTON, TEXAS We Supply C. I. A. With Food It is a great pleasure to serve an institution that knows values and demands the best. C. I. A.'s purchasing department, like all other departments at the College, is the last Word in efficiency. They demand the very best and for that reason the house of Bowen-Sziewarzf Company supply a large part of the food that is consumed by the students of this institution. IF IT'S IN OUR LINE, WE HAVE IT Boren--Stewart Company DISTRIBUTORS OF URENOVVN FOOD PRODUCTS " The Olympia Confectionery The place to get fresh candies, cold drinks, or anything else in the confection line. We make a specialty in our candies. Try us for satisfaction and service. We make our Ic e Cream, and our candies are fresh each day. Let us demonstrate our service. WEST COURT SQUARE PHONE 196 Day and Night Service OWL Sc MOORE SERVICE STATION I Cadillac, Buick, Dodge Cars and Courteous Drivers SERVICE WITH A SIVIILE Pierce SL Davenport Proprietors Phone 56 or Phone 300 Page 410 We have a most attractive line of IT is a pleasure to serve you at any time. We are prepared to take care of your Wants as only an authorized dealer can. Whenevei' it becomes nec- essary to have repairs done to your car, be sure and call us. J. L. WRIGHT Authorized Dealer I FORD- LINCOLN-FORDSON DENTON, TEXAS PHONE SI For delicious fresh fruits, stop in at our store on the Way from town. A. S. Dickerman 'cdcrorr from the Post Officf' DENTON, TEXAS CAMPS DRUG STORE Exp er! Plz armaczkzfs , STATIONERY FOUNTAIN PENS TOILET ARTICLES PHONOGRAPI-IS Our sanitary, up-to-date fountain isan inviting place to stop in While you're shopping and rest a bit while enjoying your favorite ice cream or drink DENTON, TEXAS Page 1,11 THE FAIR PEACEMAKER H13ADQUAR'r13Rs FOR HTHJ3 FLoWER scHooL SUPPLIES or FLoURs'f At all times, we have a complete line of place cards and clever favors. The standard in Texas for more than thirty years. ALLIANCE MILLING CAMPBEIJL 8: KEE, Props. DENTON, TEXAS COMPANY oENToN, TEXAS 'Q 5 u lQsl,!F I ini-Q cl - -asf gvfiiie egg Ti' ' - V :5it'e ' Q fi If ,.e,.. :L I, V ., l , Q A ' 5- i -1- I T - rl L' 1 ' v What's Wrong With This Picture? Look again. Yo u' re right. Thereis no ice in the refrigerator. But thereis food, plenty of if- And 't would cost only a few cents to see that the food is protected. CO' Pa Direction of GROVER S. CAMPBELL T H E PALA C E H ome of Paramount Picnmas HE PALACE, with its labors always directed toward the dawn of Perfection, will endeavor to always provide clean, wholesome, human en- tertainment, music that will thrill, photo-dramas that will bring a touch of sweetness into our workaday lives-all merging into an idealistic composite typifying Keats. "A thing of beauty is Cl joy .f07'6'7.F67'H WE wish to thank you for your patronage while you were in C. I. A., and we trust that our business re- lation has been very satis- factory to you, and that our merchandise has proven it- self to be of the highest quality. If you will at any time let us know your wants in foot- wear, it will be a pleasure to send shoes to you by mail with the understanding that you can return the same should they not suit you. Dossey and Holloway The Store of Quality GOING 'AHEAD HATS where we try to be at all times. You will Find our jewelry store conveniently a r r a n g e d. Here you will find mer- chandise of the standard makes and established repu- tations. Gur service is be- ing added to and we try to maintain s e r v i c e, g o od standards, and fair prices. VVe extend you an invita- tion to come to McCroy Jewelry Store Vliest Court Square DENTON, TEXAS Page 413 DRE MLAN THE TRE "That which is of superior quality ever quickly seeks its kind." Programs carefully selected for those who demand the best. If it s at the Dreamland-U it's the best to be found. I I GEO W MORREL The Ladies' Store FURNITURE I I We invite the students We devote all of our and faculty members of time to the wants of I C. I. A. to visit our store Women. If itvs new and for Furniture, Rugs, , , , I Brunswick Phonographs, stylish you will find it at Records, and Picture SC1'UggS,- Frames. I JULIAN SCRUGGS GEO. W. MORREL FURNITURE Ladies' Outfitters IVest Court Square 121 I East Side of Square Page 411, R Cofroenieaz' It will be convenient I for you to buy your Manicure Sets, Alarm Clocks, Scissors, and VVrist Watches---also Electric Grills, Curl- ers, Irons and Toast- ers---as you wait for the car. H arrir- K oemig Hardware Co. Northeast Corner Square THE DENTON Record- Chronicle Daily and Semi-Weekly 214 W. Hickory St. Denton, Texas Boyd, Tl1eFlorz'.vzf Ur Evers' A FLOWER FOR EVERY OCCASION We grow all kinds of Flowers and Bedding Plants. The season for Frost-proof Cab- bage will open February 15th. All vegetable pla-nts in season, including sweet potato plants. VVe send plants by parcel post and express everywhere. We send flowers by wire any- where---any time. Give Us a Trial Order Service on the Dot. Dependable Hardware For nearly forty years We have been building a reputation for good hardware, just as your col- lege has stood for the best there is in culture. One of the best signs that our store stands well at C.I.A.is that both students and faculty are con- tinually bringing theirfriends here to get things. VVe try to have an up-to-date hardware store. Some things that appeal most to students are the Scissors, Etched Glass, Silverware, Flashlights, Curlers, and other electrical ap- pliances. 720 North Locust Street Denton Texax ' Ewers'Hardware Com an CALL 573 Page 415 M. L. MARTIN, A. B., M. D Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat GLASSES CORRECTLY FITTED Office: Suite 100 Raley Building PHONES: Office 223 Residence 153 Dr. Richard Mandell DENTIST Nlay Building Phone 936 DENTON, T EXAS GRUBE BROS. BAKERY MOTHER'S BREAD ' All Kinds Cakes PHONE 259 C. L. OLIVER, D. D. S. DENTIS1' 4 Phones-Office 208 Res. 812-J. J. B. WILSON Sc CO. Q PLEASED TO FURNISH YOUR REQUIREMENTS I. EDWIN TAYLOR Orihopedisi Correcting and treating flat foot, fallen arches, weak ankles, bunions, corns, etc. Give immediate and perma- nent relief. OFFICE OVER TURNER BROS. .Phone 199 DR. W. N. ROWELL Piano Moving VV e Haul Trunks General Transfer DEN'1'IST FREIGHT TRANSFER 203 McClurkan Building COMPANY SOUTHWEST CORNER SQUARE PHONE 114 Phone 341 401 EAST SYCAMORE STREET Page 110 ,NX Jr' . - -' 1:17-il... - li .'Tt f' n"'f3L s , ' 1 Q., .dllli A Lllrli' f M '11 ,ff lx X ii 2: 259.515 'fl-FCM?" 'ix TEE-'5'E e 1 ,fra 5 2 a "ju .- jf "lif?""CTTlTf:f - 1- me 'qdaelfrae-lazy 1 - ' -, ,.... D 0 ---El -1:-muiwmdih...-In :Pig-glggwivgg-IMy-:1r4n-s.L.--.,. ,..,..-..- --'-1--yt'v 1-,.,q!' ' 'W Z: '- amd FT '1 - t?'.f..,, FII 5 iw 5 3 l ' r-' i e- ,f.,QLs-. - 53- - " ' 1 ' ' J' I E E-LJ, 4 ..- E 'f .Alfa " f H..-.. gg '.fI'2:n 1 A-'Kg-HP, Egif-QXAL VA.. ,, "" .M -r Where Kraft Built College Annuals are Produced HE HUGH STEPHENS PRESS, home of Kraft Built College Annuals, is the largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the West, specializing in the production of the highest type of college year books. Surely there is something besides ex- cellent printing and binding, faithful per- formance of contract, and intelligent co-operation, that draws, year after year, more annual staiis of the large univer- sities and colleges "into the fold" of the Hugh Stephens Press.. Perhaps it is, as one visiting editor expressed it, our "ideal organization working in an ideal plant, ideally 1ocated," that gives character to the annuals we produce. The orchid, rarest of flowers, is produced only when all conditions are -favorable to its growth. The near-perfection of 'Kraft Built annuals is the result of careful craftsmanship under ideal conditions. The "Hugh Stephens Press folks" know what an annual staff is up against. Our Service Department renders expert assistance as part of our printing contract, and supplies the staffs with a complete system of blank forms, together with a handsome ninety-page Manual Guide dealing with the latest methods in advertising campaigns, business and editorial systems for College Annual production. Helpful advice and ideas are given on art work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, Borders and special sections, combining Kraft Built bindings, inks and papers into beautiful and artistic books-SUCCESSF ULLY EDITED AND FINANCED. V Wfrite for c'.ftimaZe.r and :a1nple.r to We-'lflircfn Srnvnnns PRESS I College Printing Department nlefforsmv. Uily: .hhssolnl I Y 'Say It With Flowers' The Lang quality and service will please you. Flowers are au appropriate and acceptable gift for all oc- casions. Lang Floral and Nursery Company DALLAS, TEXAS Remember-- We still do KODAK FINISHING and EN- LARGING The Garruth Studio Box 668 DENTON, TEXAS TYPEWRITERS Typewriters and Cash Regis- ters of all makes sold, bought, rented and repaired. Plaiting-Buttons Covered- Hernstitching. SINGER SEWING IVIACHINES Denton Typewriter Exchange T araer G? Graham GROCERS "If It's to Eat, We Have It" DENTON, TEXAS - l M O R R I S 8C MCCLENDON GENERAL Paint Contractors Vlle Carry a Full Line of Patton San-Proof Pairzts For Anything in the Paint or Paper Line, Call Us 515 WE GIVE SERVICE Phone 958 311 North Elm Street DENTON, TEXAS Veihl- Crawford HARDWARE CO. Whenever there's any- thing you need in the way of I-Iardware-Re- frigerators, Dishes, Sil- verware, or Stoves, let us know. We shall be glad to serve you. WHOLESALE OR RETAIL FORT VVORTH TEXAS ge 41 7 T THE GARRISON DRUG STORE 'idosolufege rgzzeeze' ADHERING strictly to a policy of fair dealing, courteous treatment and superior service have been responsible . for, our success. GIVE.US A TRIAL WHEN IN TOWN We Deliver-West Side Square The Qreafesz' Aid to Tozezfb amz' I 'Beauty will be Qfzifzed by Using - The Dorothy Perlzifzs T oz7et Artie! es Noted for their matchless perfection, and satisfaction. Accept no other. MRS. T. E. ISAACS Kay's Confectionery - Wel'comes You We Have Everythivzg ez C. I. A. Girl Wants And We Have Itfor Less COME AND SEE W. L. KAY AKE our drug store your headquarters When you come to town. We always have what you Want. Our store is at your service. Phone us what you Want. Q COLLIER-BRCOKS Denton, Texas Pag 1? 'fi ' - fi I n I w,,L. II, I. , :YI 'fs I v ffti I -If il "fI2'I "'f'5i"iiilfi' 9 12" U ' ' i I s vn I m TIll 'fL'Eg1g QW?-. Il I,--I f I . 'Q Wi if ' Q If ' S, , I-' ,,f::.f.jj""'r,....-qi, 'ni ll , '- I Q .,-'f-'iff-'ix' F' 'iu l A ,,45e'fT5 "' ,, , -.'. A- 1 I .' AN I Hi ,-Q "1 MII 2711? I IV ' . MI!,',: A WE- iff? 53,1 T I . .:w'II,:45f A Candy SWK iff-I5jgJ1g!LMM IAI1' ,Ist i'Fj,'- ,lp fc-A ,f a ,Z d A-Iv -4,.,, '-Qs ' 'S fggsrl ai . " .11T' . j-, " QL: I I I I 1 H- - 5' ALJ "K?'2'- -.JL "ISIN 'Av ',j,,'.v x ' H Y'-,.'. ,.-' - Wifi ' Q IQ. IAM !!! ,-Jig, I A d ffzful ,,i,,,i,+i.,: I T ea Rooms ,Q 1 gyawx gm f in ',,.' ,,. , ,g 12. lT-:--'-1sgq5.- - .- ' - f -if JW iffiii f ' .O Il? ii..,A 7 ?e ii! F ifi 810 MAIN STREET "'-:f1m....iA.nma..-imremf- ff-4r'.-- . -if i ' FORT 2- Zfffelfafif- '- - . - - - TEXAS I HE ARTISTRY OF NATURE , Nature takes in hand the new structure, and, With an art that i is inimitable, imparts new tone values, making the Wall of ACME , BRICK a part of its landscape. The passing hand of Time contin- ues to impart dignity and beauty. ' BUILD FOR THE CENTURIES WITH "ACME BRICKH You will hand down to the comin cncrations a home rich in famil I traditions g 8 5 and full of the grace of ageless beauty. ' ACME BRICK COMPANY FORT WORTH HOUSTON DALLAS ' WACO SAN ANTONIO Pcwc 419 I Hill " Y Y WL? . A 3' l I 1 T 'T ffl V u 1 l : We have furnished P fuulfffl vw the childhood l Ill l homes of many of V -vj .05 JJ x f x m YOU. I I llfwl ' We hope to have Il' ' I-aL",' xx I W? ...., 'A F ffja x T' ,HL I the pleasure of ' -. , m akin g beautiful rujl rl? H o u s e s W h e 11 il l ,fir QLMR gil -' pf i Am llp fff -4 -g P - Ch - .za z l ug ig- - I .-gig .W H TIHCC armmg '?"'5"0' f comes along. - w ig FIFTH AND HOUSTON STS. FORT WORTH, TEXAS Pug I 0 HE TEXAS HOTEL FORT WORTH, TEXAS A Hotel Wz'th ez Persomzlity HEN YOU ARE IN FORT WORTH on your Way to school, shopping, or visiting, we shall be delighted to have you stay with us. T. B. BAKER, President. Six Hundred Rooms Six Hufzdred Baths O12 Your Trzlbr Between FORT WORTH and DALLAS FORTWORTH ezndCLEBURNE .l THE INTERURBAN LINES Afford you EFFICIENT SERVICE, LOW RATES, FAST TIME. Direct connections at Dallas with Interurbans to Waco, Denison and Corsicana. Tickets on sale at 'Third and Main and at the Terminal Hotel Station. BAGGAGE CHECKED - For Full Information About Chartered Cars Call LAMAR IOO or VVrite 'NTERURW NORTH TEXAS TRACTION CO. fTiWORTl1'DAll.AS NORTMERH F mAm0,4 J,'i.,'LQ2Y R. L. NIILLER, General Passenger Agent FORT XVORTH, TEXAS Pg 1 Compliments of Carter ,Grocer Company FORT WORTH, TEXAS THE Harkrider-Keith-Cooke Company Wz'shes to convey to the students of the College of Industrial Arts its sincere wishes for their happiness, prosperity, and for the speeclyucznd successful czccomplishvnent oftheir unclertulzings in the future. FORT WORTH, TEXAS 1923 14 Compliments of Bergman Produce Company FORT WORTH AND QUANAH ' Compliments of Fort Worth Fish Company FORT WORTH, TEXAS PG 423 ' 0 Mail Orders Filled NOT an 'average depart- ' ment store, but an in- Ztitution of service-that ervice which makes high- - est quality of materials, Shag! and PIO-Very workmanship and style the , iirst consideration, thus as- f07' Cgllggg Girly suring our customers of su- perior values in s e r v i c e- giving merchandise. "The Store with 34 Years' Reputationu' , WASHER BROS. FORT VVORTH, TEXAS FORT WORTH TEXAS YOUR EDUCATION-n Has taught you the advantages of modern housekeeping methodsg it has taught you the many things electricity can do for you. We carry a full line of proven standard ELECTRICAL HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES Easy terms on any article FORT WORTH POWER AND LIGHT COMPANY Pag J Baker Floral Company QE OPEN AT NIGHT Ten per cent discount to any C. I. A. girl mentioning this ad. Rosedale 2978 NIGHT PHONES Rosedale 25 FORT WORTH, TEXAS NEAR 10TH ON HOUSTON Ingram 8: Company Manufacturers and Dealers SASH, DOORS, FRAMES, TRIM, GLASS W. T. WAGGONER BUILDING Box 1254 FORT WORTH. TEXAS Compliments of FORT WORTH, TEXAS W Smurf Drug 0. is dealer in Shaw Ice Cream W. C. Stripling CO. DEPARTMENT STORE FORT WORTH, TEXAS THINK OF STRIPLING'S as your store. No matter where you are, you can trade with us through our mail-or CI' c department. When you are un- able to Hnd in your home store what you want, Write to Our shoppers will be very ca ful in filling your Orders. A unsatisfactory article may returned to us. A Store fm' the Whole Family l u s. re- ny be P0 025 The WOman's Store Your Store We call this your store, for you are at liberty to come and go as you please. We are by no means perfect, but we are trying, and trying hard, to make this store the kind of store where you and your friends like to trade. We show the "New Things" ear- liest and often exclusively. Come visit us-we are glad to see you- always., T HOUSTON, FIFTH 8: MAIN STS. AFORT WORTH, TEXAS GBURN' "Pure Food" "Better" Ice Cream Candies LET YOUR ' TASTE DECIDE 1301-03-05-07 W. Seventh St. FORT WORTH, TEXAS REAL ROOES ' Q3VQfj,1ES if . 6 W Lydick Roofing CO. f CHENEY'S 602 HOUSTON STREET FORT WORTH, TEXAS W FORT WORTH SKIRTS SWEATERS ABILENE BLOUSES SPORT CLOTHES Page 426' LINZ ERos. AT DALLAS The South's Greatest Jewelers DIAMONDS JEWELRY WATCHES SILVERWARE Gold and Silver Novelties THE PRICE IS LOWEST AND THE QUALITY IS FINEST AT LINZ BROS. LINZ BUILDING DALLAS, TEXAS Qin Ufrfifiie Qreupmg M iDRESS S A notable showing of the new Summer mocles, with all the smartness of Fifth Avenue, prompts us in pre- senting to you the "Muriel" and "Gerrick" Lines of Dresses In flat Crepes, Cantons, in stitched Crepes, em- l broidered and beaded J Crepes, in smart Voiles, in Linen combinations and wonderful imported Rat- ines. They are "Chicken" styles-so-called because of their very delightful ways of typifying youth, with all its verve and "pep," We invite your inspec- tion of these modesg we believe you will be de- lighted with them-priced ,A right, by easy stages, from S1825 l upwards to ---designed especially for the college girl and the young miss. 3495? see e 1 TITCHE-GOETTINGER CO The Sh oppifzg Center of Dallas F0613 "'77r th Allffl win abut run mtl Mc lun. " -Da Mum Her Voice I-lark back in memory to the days of child- hood when you knelt at your mother's knee. Was ever anything sweeter than the sound of her voice? lt'was more beautiful than the distant chimes of a cathedral. There's something in the voice we love which overflows our hearts with joy. Today others cherish your voice as you cherished hers. If distance prevents your visitin family or friends-remember you can sens your 'vmke --yourrelf-to them over rivers, mountains and deserts, by Long Distance telephone. Ask. the Long i Distance operator. about Station to Sf3UOl1'fI3llS and particulary the low rates prevailing after 8:30 p. m. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE Q, Your Voice is You- Visit Tlaan by Telephone Page -729 F For the most attractive footwear for college girls, A come to . A C BLK' ' Dallas, Texas At our branch office in the C. I. A. store, there are samples of the shoes we have for you at our Dallas House. Have your measure taken and We will send them to you. A good way to get the most stylish thing in shoes Without 'having to come to Dallas. MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE MAXWELL HOUSE TEA And We make a special HC. I. A. Blend" which is served at the dor- mitories at the College of Industrial Arts. ltis "Good to the Last Dropf, CHEEK-NEAL COFFEE COMPANY , HOUSTON, TEXAS Page 430 We Desire To Tfiouk You A Si11eereQf ' ' joryour 'valued patronage during the term 1922-19.23 W e truft our merebezudise emo' .verfuiee have been ez!! that could be defirea' A A. HARRIS 8: CO- In the Heart of Dallax The rexourees of thi: big ftore will oe brought to you at 12291 time by the u.r4e of iz poxtezl euro' Whenever you're in town, whether for the . week-end or just waiting for a train, there's ,, .. always a good show at the ' - PALACE THEATRE 1 I THE PALACE THE TRE A Dallas, Texas Page 1,31 We sfza!! be a'elz'gfzfea' to supply afzyfaiag faafyoa will neea' in the line of alepefzalaafe fzaralfware HUEY 81 PHILP S HARDWARE DALLAS .... TEXAS WEBSTER GR O C E R COMPANY Dallas . . Texas I C 0121 fliltlll e11f.r gf BROWN CRACKER AND CANDY COMPANY Dallas, Texas ADKINS-POLK COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS A D ALLAS FORT WORTH FROCKS FOR GRADUATI NG. A Frilly and youthful. Tueks, frills, and ribbons, all the fripperies dear to girlish hearts, are found in our new Collection of white froeks. There are neat models over silk slipsg organdy, Voile, batiste froelcs made elaborately and simple with a knowl- edge regard for what a froek should be. The prices are surprisingly reasonable. 1 SUGGESTIONS FOR GIFTS. Anticipating the need of those in quest of gifts, we have assembled many reasonable sug- gestions that are of particular timeliness. SANGER BROTHERS The Southern Home Qf SOIIUIBWZ Home Cooking SELLS The Britling Betty Wales Drerres Cafeteria Company FOR Of Texas G. I. A. GIRLS Q L. S. EVINS, Sec'y-Treczs. and ilfgr. Priced 525 to 565 , 1316-18 Commerce St. DALLAS 1 . TEXAS DALLASYTEXAS Page The initials of a friend You will iind these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companiesg and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trainsg and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service-the initials of a friend. 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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, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

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1926

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

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