Texas State College for Women - Daedalian Yearbook (Denton, TX)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 384
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1926 volume:
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KAMM CITY, NIU.
at w "H
M Rs. VlRGINlfX C.-xRRoI,L
"Go ble ---that is the greatest anb most beautiful
act possible to man."-
Tb a nian wbbse ljs bas been niaele beaniwil by
ser-vice fe ofbers ana' by fbe bigb sfanflara' gf bis
own beari, fbese words are inrleea' frae.
Mir. Clzarlie Ferguson fwlzo, pr iweiiiyjiar years
bas been a pioneer in nzabing fir fbe eenybris bf
fbe girls of C. I fl., was saab a nian.
effna' zfbe girls gf flze college be lofuea' will
beep a nieinery of flze rafber snzall Seofcb gentle-A
nian, wifb grey bair ana' jqne grey eyes, fwbo baa'
a bina'Qf greezing fir fbe girls be passed on zbe
canipns. For if is zbe gwss gf saelz jrienrls as Ibis
rare ala' genilenian ibai ada' fo fbe iraa'iii0ns ana'
g7'07UfA gf C. I A.
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"flly Girly of C. I dl'
What Visions rise in my Heart and Mind as I pen a few Wo1'cls to
"my Girls"! How empty mere Phrases seem as compared to the
Depth of my Affection, Respect, and Admiration for what I have so
often called a great part of the "Soul of the Southwest"-You, the
great Student Body of C. I. A.!
My Heart is unseverably bound to yours by the strongest T ies
Humanity knows--the Bonds of kindred Hopes and Fears and Ideals.
Wherever the Path of Duty may lead, I shall see your Faces,
hear your Cheers and feel the Solace of your spiritual Presence. I
shall never forget you. For you, and you only, have I striven. Your
Approval, your Encouragement, your Loyalty have been, and are.
my only Reward. I wish none other. There could be none greater.
God bless and keep my Girls of C. I. A.!
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Deaths of the College
The College of Industrial
Arts is an institution which
builds the lives and charac-
ters of young women. As a
b u i l cl e 1' this institution
makes women according to
the ideals and lives of those
who make the college. It
is our Deans who have given
of themselves to the college
and have created its life. To
them we owe Z1 clebt of
IE, V, Wim-E l':S'l'EI.LA G. Ilxlfmx
Dean nf the Collvgu Dean of lfVomau
Rlnzimun J. 'l'uRulsN'rlNlc IESSIE II. PIIJMPXIRIPIS
Srhnof11fk'rfllz'alfn1l School of Liberal Arla'
JULIA IIIL1, A'rw1':i,1. MARGARB1' GLEASON VVILLIS II, CLARK
560001 of Fill!! -'iff-1' Soh o! of llama L.C0ll0l1LfL'J School of lufluxfrial Aus
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DEAN L. H. HUBISAIQIJ
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Buaurwdl of Regents
H N x F C. U. CONNELLEE
UGH . UGENT ITZGERALD Vin:-lzresidcnt
Mas. WILLIAM CAPPS J. W. DEGAN
Mas. LEE josmpu Mus. P. TURNER
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C' N- AUKISSUN . RUTH Douunfxss
D'f.17aff"lU"5 vf PAJWC-V Department of.S'u4'r4.'ta1'ial
JUUA IIn.L A1'wm,1, A
Dupartmufrl nf lfimz and LEE MONROE ICLLISON
.flppliurl .flrts Department of Eflglixh
D V D V
4 1 ELIZABETH F. Fukui-LR
W1L1.1E I. Biker: WILLIS H. CLARK Depafg,ng,,g gf Phygiggl
Department of Biology Depariment of Chemistry Educaliau
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M . C i WILLIAM E. JONES
ARGARILT 'LEMON , Department of zllmriff
Department of llama E1'ououm'.r
C. D. Jumm
Deyiartmcrnf of k'COIIIIllIft'.F and
H. A. HOLMES
Departmwzt of Language
JESSIE H. IIUMPIIRI1-LS Mfxum. BICQUEEN Wmu I H .
Deparlmant of Sociology Deparfmunl of Bible l,uIi:f,'L?:M ISMZEIIEZEDH
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Asfrnm W. NYGREN RICHARD J. '1'unR1-LNTINE
Dufmrlmant of Dramatic licpartmwrt of k'rlm'ation
G. R. POAGE E. V. Wm'rE
Department of History Department of lllathematics
ERIE G. Sczrmor-:man FRED W. Wxss'rcoUR'r
f,r.'j7tIl'flllL'lIl of fonrna1'i.vm lh'fnzrlmunt of Rural Arts
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ELIIIA NIARION PEARSON
Anoriate l'rofe.r.ror Biology
W. J, CRIEBs
Assisfaiit 1,l'0fL'.TJ0l' Biology
BERTIIA K. LLOYIJ
I nslriictor Biology
II. G. VVHITMORE
A .Isocialc Profvmor Chemixlry
ANNE ELIZAIIETI-I WHl1'E
A.I'.ri.rtai1t l,1'0f6J'.f0l' Chemimtry
lMARY MABEI. REAST
lmfwictor Chem islry
MARIIARET C. HousE
I iulrilclor C hem islry
WII.I.IA:vI S'rAN'I'oN DONOHO
A .vsoriate l'1'ofcs.I'or English
LILA ST. CLAIR MCIVIAHON
Axsocialo I'1'ofe.r.vor English
AII'I'REY NELL WILEY
A sxistaiil Profnsxor English
ANNA VAN BUSKIRK
As.ri.I'Iaut 1"rofc.r.ror lfiiglish
NIAMIE W. WALKER
Assisfaiil l'rofv.r.Ior English
EIINA M. CLARK
Assixlaizt l,l'0fL'.l'.f0I' Eiiglish
DANA GLAss FAIRCIIILII
BI-:LLE TURNER JoIINsoN
l NJf1'1Il'f0f Eiiglixh
JEAN M. TILLEY
I m'l1'1rdo1' English
l'rofe.r.I'or Fine and
INIATTIE LEE LACY
Axsofialc l"1'oj'u.r.vnr Fine
Awocialc 1,l'0fl!.H'0l' Fim:
Axsislaril l'roj'v.r.rnr Fino
Assisfaiit l!7'0f1?J501' Fine
1'1vAI.YN II. RIEIIE
W1 ,I ,spiiwz
aim' .I Mini
and A pplii-fl
Illlli .-I pplii-fl
l1i.rf1'm'lo1' Fim: ami Appliufl Ari.:
IIAZEI. 1. LOOMIS
lnxt1'11cio1' Fine and Applied Ari:
,IlJf7'1l!'f01' Fine and Applied Av'r.r
DATY B. IIEALY
lii.vli'11do1' Fine and fljrplicrl Arif
ELLIE S. JENISON
fl.r.I'i.rlant l'1'ofc.r.m1' G01lL'1'll111KIlf rwrl
ROIIER1' P. FELGAR
1I:sor'ialc 1'i'nfc.r.rnr llislory
II. G. ALLEN
flcfing l'1'nf1.'.x'.m1' lli.I'loi',v
R. E. JACKSON
flssisraizt l,1'0fBSJ0l' Hisrory
SUE L. OvER'roN
1,1511-m-for l n.rl1'ilr1n1' lli.rro1'y
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CORA EDITH SWINGLE W. D. MOORE
Associate Professor Household Arts Professor Language
ROIIERT KING ATWELL
Assistant Professor Language
A ssistaut Professor Household Arts
Assistant Professor Ilouseholof A rts
LoUIs J. BOURDON '
Assistant Professor Laiigzlfzge
KATE BEAR LOIS CARLISLE .
Instructor Ilouseholri Arts Assistant Professor Lnnguolqe
Assistant Professor Ilousenolfl Arts
ALLIE GEORGE SARAII MARsIIAI.I. CIIORN
Instructor Ilouseholri Arts Instructor Language
MYRA E. RE'I'z
Instructor Ilonseholrl Arts
W. M. IIUOIIES
A ssistant ' Professor illatheimztifs
Instructor II ouseholzl Arts
IIELEN ANNA LUDEMAN
LOUISE B. JORDAN
Assistant Professor Ilouseholzl Arts
STEI.I,A LEA OwsI.Ex'
Associate Professor Voice
HELEN A. BRAY
Assistant Professor Ilouseholzi Arts
Associate Professor Piano
ICDNA L. STORRS
Instructor Ilonseholri Arts
ROBERT DANA W. ADAMS
Assistant Professor Piano
CLARA M. KELLY
Assistant Professor Ilousenolff- Arts
Instructor Piano anti Theory
Assistant Professor Ilonseholof Arts
MAIsI.E CLAIR KANOUSE
SAUIE LEE OI.IvI-:R
A Instructor Ilonseholrl Arts
Instructor Ilouseholri Arts
ORvII.I,I-: JENNINGS BOROIIERS
I nstruetor Voice
NVARDO FOU'I's RUssEI,I. li. CURTIS
Instructor L inotyping Instructor Piano
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Page 3 0
WALDO P. HENDERSON
IIORACE A. JONES
F. G. JONES
Associate Professor Philosophy
ARTIIUR E. MACKEY
Assistant Profcssor Philosophy
Assistant Professor Philosophy
Assistant Professor Philosophy
F. O, EPPRIGHT
Assistant Profcssor Philosophy
Assistant Professor Philosophy
PI-:RsIs CARTER TERHUNE
Instructor Pulilio School lllusio
Assistant Professor Philosophy
LAWRI-:Nas II. M'OORE
Assistant Professor Philosophy
R. J. GARNER
MARION ROWLAND ROIIERTS
Instructor Physical Education
DORICE MIRICK NIEYERS
Instructor Physical Education
LEAH VANCE BARNES
Instructor Physiral h'rluvution
Instructor Physical Ednvotioiz
Pianist Physiral Erlmvztion
JULIA ELIZABE'l'lI IIARRIs
GROVER C. SHAVV
Assistant Professor Drmmitiv h'.vjIrus.rion
MRS. GROVER C. SHAW
Assistant Professor llflllllllfll' h'.I'prtrsion
RUTH P. KENTZLER
Assistant Professor llranmfic h'.rprr.I'sion
MARY EMILY REID
Instructor Dranzatic E.rprI.'ssion
Associate Professor Suc1'ctariIzl Stnflius
Instructor Secretarial Sturlius
Instructor .S'ozfrutarial Stuflirs
Instructor Philosophy and l5fluwti0fl
Instructor in Primary ffflflftlfiff
MARIE ELIZABETH FARMER
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192.5 Faculty Assistants of
W. R. NABOURS
W. M. LovELEss
Seonflory to Presizzfewzf
Secretary Zo Deon of College
Mamas RUNVON W
Secretary lo Dean of W owen
.Seewffzry lo Dum of W omefl
Secretory to Rvgixlrar
Szvrrelary to Reglrlmr
Dieliiiazz of Lowry Hall
Secretory ' V oezztlomzl E duealion
Dietilizw of Braekenridge Hall
Mus. LEoNA BLEWETT
Sorrelary lo Deportmeol of Music
H. G. BROWN
Mazinger of College Lamldry
W. E. WAGGQNER
Sl1Ife,'kl'c?f6f1' and Purehasiflg Agen
C. C. SMITH
NELLIE L. COWAN, R. N.
Nurse ol Hygeia
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Page 3 2
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Hlcssm Loulslc Y,x1,'1-:S
NIAMIE RUTH LANGSTON
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Brzlwll-: MAE :XIKEN
NI.xRc:ARE'l'1c IJ. CLARK
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Page 34 '
lVIERf'I'1R ICvANs 77
l':l.lZ,XIi1C'l'II Cmzsmv 7
l Freshman Class
Mu: W:u.K1a1a 'lkwsxcxf 7 7 ,.A. 77 President
Lomsl-1 NIARAI-H.1C 77 s7,. Yice-Pre-siclent
Crlmalw XVEST 7 7 7 7 7 77 7 Sec1'cta1'v
Nl,x1e,1oRm I'ARxH1l.r, 'l'reasurer
Nluw P-Imrmzusmx 77 7Ycll Lender
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Page 3 5
V1o1,1s'1' Al,l4'RI-IV .. . . ,Presiclent
S1c1.M,x Sc'11ow1: , Vice-1'reside11L
M,1x1N1-1 S1-xwv1c1a 7 WSec1'etary
L1c11,,x Ros1cN1m111. W s.,,,,. ,,,TI'C2lSll1'CI'
1'o1,1.v lWlN'I'0N ,, , Student Rep1'esentz1tive
1311111111 1'A1a14s .. ,,.,.,.7 ..,Ye11 Leader
IPURIS M1rC,x1v1'v .. ,,,., H , ,. l,1'CSlClCl1t
J12w1c1,1, 12,1111-:s W s. Y ,. ,.Vice-1'resicle11t
Do1zo'1'Hv Mc:C1uv . ., A.,Secretary
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E1,1:.xNo1e B1,o11M Student Representative
I"1uxc'1-:s H1-:1ez1Nr:1f:R ,,tt ,tt,,. . .t.Yell Leader
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Page 3 7
O h OUOUQ
Aumucv Amin lfrfwlmw
Chaparral Clubg Y. W. C. A.g S. P. Q. R. Clubg
XVashington County Clubg Praeter of S .P. Q. R.
1U0iD O 0 Q O00 0qQ
14214141 l.lNl'1 .ANDREWS Grand Salim'
.Xthletic Associationg Y. XV. C. Ag Karle Wilson
Yiom QXNDRUS lffmvfbr.-'lg'
ff. fl. D. A.
ling Q g Q oopg
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fjhjhfidlll E ziuczzliwz
Y. YV. C, A.g Athletic Associationg Karle XVilson
Baker Clubg Freshman Yell Leader '22g College
Yell Leader '23, 245 President Karle Wilson Baker
Club '24, Vice-President '23g Vice-President Hous-
ton Club '23,
ag" . I fi!
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.loHNNm Lols BAIRD Gifmrr
Chaparral Clubg Debate Clubg Dramatic Art Clubg
A Athletic Association: Life Saver Corpsg Robert
Louis Stevenson Club.
llil OO O Ol lQ
Hl'Il.PfN B.uI.1w Dt-11101:
H. A. D. fl.
OOl0 ll OC Ol OOO-
Lolemlz B,xI.r, Naumnz
M. E. B.g Villngefs Clubg Mizpah Club.
gqao o nw!!-I1
Luc-up BALI, .l'0l'lUl4I
Nlizpah Clubg Villngefs Clubg M. E. B.
l ll -
.Xl.vlN.x HAIQIQV C'ftII'k.f7'iHU
V. ll. IC.
Clmp111'1'z1l Club: Mary Swartz Rosa Club:
Y. XY. C. A.
i9Oil OO l
NI.XR'l'lIA li, BARNl'l'l"l' Plzrix
Prcsiclent Stuclcnt's Associzlticm '26: Student Coun-
cil '25: .Xthenncum Club: Philonmtlmia Club: Dra-
matic Club: Debate Club: Story 'I'eller's Club:
Y. XY. C. A. Cubinct.
QXNNIE Iuwulrz B,XRNl'1'l"l' Lam: Oak
Odeon Club, X'lCC-l,1'CSlClClllQ1 .-Xglninn Club: Public
School Music Club.
iliooaqo Q Q opgli
ANNIE MMI.: l3AuNl1:'l"1' Dalfux
ll. ,1. D. .S.
Nl. lfl. 15. Club: Home liconcnnics Club: Y. XY. C.
A.: Dallas Club, Secretary '23, Vice-Prcsiclcnt '24,
1 1 f' A
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Q OID n QC
lmlilzxlvlc lCs'1'14:r.l.14: l
ll. .-I. D. .-I
Villagers' Clubg Y. XY. C. .-X.
HQQOOOQIODOIOU .fl '
RRl1C'l' 1'l.XR'l'0N fllflrfiu
I". .'l. fl. -
Villagers' Club: M. IC. ll. Club: Y. W L. A. All
Club: ,-'Xssistullt Art liclitm' llneclnlizm Monthly
0oo lllb Qvtqiutouivoo
V. Il. li.
-'Xlicc -l'll'CClll11l1 l
l Q Q o
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S1111 .-I llfllllffl
Nxxvv L1-11-1 IS1-:iuev Ijwh-nil
Karla Wilson linker Club: Life Sawing Corps:
Athletic Association: Y. NV. C. A.
- ' . . . . . 1
11,1-:V llicluev Dfzvrnwm
V. ll. li.
M. IC. li. Club: Athletic Association: N:1vn1'1'o
County Club: Y. NX. C A.
l ooo g .ig-g
Arzxi-is l'il'lRKV Drl7U.l'l1ll
V. ll. IC.
M. lil. B. Club: Athletic Associnticm: B'llV11l'l'1l
County Club: Y. W. C. A.
iinl 0 upguunu-11
JOSICPIIINIC lil.At'KlN1Cl.l, All-1'n'11w.v
Kurlc Wilson Baker Club: Math Club: Rio Grzmclc
Yztllcy Club: South Texas Club: Y. NY. C, A.
l'f1.q1' -1 2
ga 0 UOKH E 1 up 0 U
,llRlKlIlQ ll. lil..-xml-1 Dwllwl
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' Villagers' Club.
IOl Ol D C 'xi
1111.1-:.xNrne limum Sim fl1zy1f.i-fizltf
Y. XV. C. A.g Athletic Associationg Philomathia
Clubg Kindergarten Club: Schubert Club: Athen-
aeum Clubg Senior Representative Student Coun-
cil: Odeon Club.
-OOO U C. l00o
'lllll11I,NlA BR.-x'1"1'oN lfnrl W llffflr
Spanish Club: Villagers' Club: lfurt XYurth Clubg
ugqa Q oneq
l'11:r:r:v I-Sielsrfox-1 Lax .fI11grfw.v, Cal.
.Xglaian Clubg V. W. C. .-X. Cabinetg Art Clubg
Yell Leader Snphomore Class '24g Treasurer
Aglaian Club '24, '25.
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lllclavl. Illqmvbr lfiahfmlzl'
H..+I.D.A. frrr. ..
Y. XY. C. LX.: Alice 'lfrccxuzm Pulmcl' Club.
1Ulil 0 O 0 000 O0O
,ANITIIIC lilw.-xN'l' Dufllrm
V. ll. IC.
M. IC, ll. Club: Mary Swartz Rose Club.
QCD.. U Oo .D UIOOOOO-
lus'l'xN1-1 liulmx 7'u.w1'Kw111.1
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M. lu. B. Clubg N. W. C. .X.
iivno o 00,111
-1l.l-IN lll7I.IiRum4 l"01'l l'Vu1'ffz
.lftljflf C'M'11li.vf1'L1' ,
Y. W. C. A. Czxbiuctg Athenucunu Clubg Fort Wurtll
Clubg German Club, X'lCC-l,1'CSlCl6l'lt.
l'41.z,nJ -l -l
K Az, . .,1a. 2
C erm Llubg Y. W. C 1 .
" " '13 "lELD Dfzllfzr
NI .mc :.x1:r:'1' C .-xr.1wv12LL flliailaml
'. N '. C. A.g llhilcnnnthin Clul, Pre-sic cm '..f, '.. .
M. E. B. Club: South Texas Club:
C'r11'fm,v C11 ffflf
Y. XY. C. A.
li Laglfilwi 1
Giurilz l"i'l'14: C.xMPm-:I.r, Llafkilz
Public Sffhfml M1z.vf.c
Odeon Clubg Public School Music Club: L'Allegro
Club, Vice-Presiclent '25g Vice-President P. S. M.
Club '23, 224: Secretary lfreslimzm Class '23.
I0tlOO 6090 OlCCllQj
.I IZWICL C.xx'i': Dmzwz
2 000000 IO D ill lOO
Ginuws Ci':i.i,IIM Sizllwz
H1z.vi1n'.v.r A zllffizlixlmtirm
Dueclalinn Staff 'Z6g M. E. B. Club, Treasurer '26g
Choral Clubg Girl Scoutsg Business and Profes-
sional XVomen's Clubg South Texas Clubg Y. W.
linac vase o susoopggili
K.x'1'1-:RVN CH.xmv1c'rK Lfllllifll
M. JC, 13. Clubg Girl Scoulsg Y. W. C. A.
' I 4. f
. I 4 I
.lm INII-1 CllRlS'l'l.XN l"luyflfm'l1
V. ll. lf.
llumc lllcmmmuics Club: Paumbamcllc Club.
lQIlOOOl O0 O0OCll0I
XHXNKAV ClllllS'I'.Xl. llfllftlli
ouu 00000500000 0 Iso
.IUSICPI I INN C1N'llRl'M G1'm'.vb.'r.fC'
L','Xllcg1'u Club: C. U. C. O. Club: Orclmcstrn. Y.
NY. C. .-X.
lqqaooo 0 QOQOOQ looco
llll.I.X Cm1l"mN San .llzllqwlu
'Betsy Ross Club: KlllllL'l'f,1'l1l'lCll Club: Crmchu Club:
Y. W. C. A.
lfw- 4 7
.-X1,1c'iA: Co1'1cI.,xNn llfirflilfr lfallx
b'1f.vim'.v,v fl lfll1fllfJ'H'lZff0ll
,-Xglaian Club: Athletic Association: Life Saving
Lois Cowax fllimx, S. L. l'., fllmim
ll. fl. D. A.
Karle Wilson Baker Club, President '25, '26: Vice-
Prcsiclent Student Council '25, '26: 'lfreslnnan Coin-
mission '22, '23: Y. NV. C. A.: Robert Louis Steven-
son Club: Life Saving Corps, Captain '24, '25, '25,
'26: Hockey 'l'ean1 '23, '24, '24, '25: Athletic Asso-
Rlfnv l'.w1.1N1c Cox Mm:
lf. ff. ff. -
llliiloinathia Club: Home Economics Club: Treas-
urer Vreslunan Class '23: Member lfreshnian
Commission '22, '23,
Y"-'1l0lsl noon on oouosoyguiuui
Xfuex Cruvmx Waro
V. ll. E.
A 2. ' xn
.... 1 ' I' M'
f'1I,g'z' -l S
Ivlrlu XYilson B1
MORAH CURT3 ICR
V. H. E.
ker Club' Y. VV. C. A.
Philmnatluia Clubg 'Mary Swartz Rose Clubg UY.
XY. C. A.
iiu g q a u
F. .-I. A.
Villagers' Clubg Art Club.
, ,-1:1211 DAVIS J ack.w1wiZIf:
NI. li. B. Clubg Athletic Associntiong Life Saving
Curpsg Girl Scoutsg Y. W. C. A.
QliQ 0 O 00 gg
lx wr I 1: YN Ilwls Fcrrzfx
V. ll. li.
cm. I.m:u.xvx:r-1 lYl.KVlS Gnwrz'i!f.-
C. li. Clubg Y. XV. C. AX.
lnuinonqc Q sop,u
!w'11.rim'.v.r ,-I zlfnizlixinllimf
NI. ll. ll. Clubg Waco Club: .-Xthenncum Club:
I Business :md l'1'ofcssio1ml XYIJIIICIYS Club, Secre-
0 1 ofn t Y fp o o
Mun' lJoN.xc:u1:v T1'151ll01l
V. ll. E.
.Xlice Freeman Palmer Clubg Fannin County Clubg
Q Mary Swartz Rose Clubg Y. W. C. A.
I I C 0 U I l '
Rum' lflvicnvx lDUc:osH San 441110100
lf. A. A.
Alice Freeman Palmer Clubg Art Clubg San Antonio
Club, President '26g Y. W. C. .Lg Athletic Asso-
ciation: Episcropal Club, President '26g Student
l .QU -
Lotflsic litmus Ckzppull
.Xglaian Clubg Dallas Clubg ,lournalism Club, Pres-
ident '25, '26: Reporter junior Class '24, '25g As-
sistant llaedalian Staff '24, '.Z5g liditor, 'l'lie Lass-0
'25, '26g Y. W. C. A.
NI.-uu:.xRia'1' l'l.Xlil.li W two
ll. .-1. D. .fI.
Betsy Ross Club, Secretary 'Z-13 Xl'ac0 Club, Presi-
dent '25, '26g Home liconomic Club, Sophomore
Representative ,243 Y. XV. C. A.
Page 5 1
Fav j'oNEs-EATON Gordon
Athenaeum Clubg F. M. Bralley Scholarship Clubg
Philoiimathia Clubg Y. W. C. A.
90llOO OC 0 lO0nOll
M. E. B. Clubg journalism Clubg Vice-President
Senior Classg Y. W. C. A.
lectin oo so 0soou
Mnumz 1Ec'1'o1a Dwltau
Kindergarten Clubg French Clubg Robert Louis
Stevenson Clubg Y. W. C. A.
uuo c so 0 oiapgn-ii
LoU1S1': ELLIS K ingwille
L,ll.ff7l6'.S'.f A d7llf1lfJ'll'lIlf0ll
Chaparral Clubg Athletic Associationg Rio Grande
I Valley Clubg Y. W. C. A.
its - ra ll
jmv14:r.I. ICAVES N am gdochcs
, gee n g o
L1r.I,1.xN Iilximlusv Vfzllvy Vilrw
11. .f1. D. A.
l Y. W. C. A.
llC00Ol I Ollll'
RUTH ICRWIN' H am-y Grow
Atheuaeumg F. M. Bralley Scholarship Clubg Chap-
arral Clubg La Junta Clubg S. P. Q. R. Clubg Y.
W. C. A.
RUBY ERNST Dwllnzz
Public School zllzzxic
Poet's Clubg Public School Music Clubg Orchcstrag
lunge o ooo' ouq
V1Rc:1xI.x llxmals Spur
Public School flfllifd
Public School Music Clubg West Texas Club.
Q il! E I
JH .... is
Kwrle llilson Biker Club' Heart of Texfls Club,
SLcrLt'11'y 'md l'1'e'1su1'e1' '26' X. NV. C. .
7 orhx r. , tsl 115 Pitlxbzafjl
. .-I. D.
'. '.C. .
V. H. E.
V. H. E.
5 O A -in Vrfr '
Pagc 5 4
5 n A l cfnt 1 lg c v
.Xxxuc Incl-1 Gm-:N llwnlwz
l,l'1llll21tlC Clubg Villagers' Club: Y. XY. C. A.
French Clubg Student Assistant I-listory.
QgO0 O O 0 I
l.'XNlC .IIYSTICIC GR.-umm D,':.'i.ue
Philmnathizi Clubg Debate Club: President Y. W.
C. .-X.: Vice-I'1'csident Philomathia Club: Drzuimtic
.X rt Clubg Story 'Vellers' Clubg Athletic Associatinng
Sam .-Xntfmio Club.
ooo0lo O. 'Ol -
l':S'l'l-Il.l.E Glmll.-iM Jaxptvr
V. ll. lf.
.-Xthletic Assrmcintiung Girl Scoutsg Y. XY. C. A.
Q Q A Q Q Q poo 0
josizvn :Nic CQRAY HIUIAHUF
Clmpzirrzll Club: Schubert Club: Ocleon Club:
Fannin County Club: Public School Music Club:
C. I. A. Glen: Club: Y. XY. C. .Mg .-Xllicnucum Club.
Page.. 5 5
Q ii evo g
MARIAN Glmv Dallax
F. fl. fl.
Athenaeum Clubg Aglaian Clubg Dallas Clubg Y.
VV. C. A.g Athletic Association.
Ol ll O O O O i
DAISY MARIE GRAY .fefersozz
ll. A. D. A.
Philomathia Clubg Y. WV. C. A.
Q OO.. -
LUCY Gmvins Shrewjmrt, La.
V. H. E.
in-un Q Q eq I S a p , -it
MRS. V11ec:1N1.x GIll12I'lNWOOD flzzxliu
Villagers' Clubg Professional and Business Wo-
A ' j,,
CHRISTINE Gum ES I'm'ucy
Athletic Association' Life Swing Corps' lvtufnnwn
C unty Club- Y. W. C. A.
EVELYN f1I.Xll.l-IV Dallas
F. H. F.
Athenaeum Club' .Xlice I"retm1n Pmlmer Club:
D is Club' Y. W. C. .-X.
a ntl cus
CATHERINE H.xxmm-:N liamzfm
F. A. A.
L'Allegro Clubg Art Clubg President '24 Houston
Clubg Y. XV. C. A.
LORENA PI.-XRRSION P!!t.fbm'g
G. H. E.
Student Council '24, '25g X. XX. C. A
Page 5 7
AGNES 'lfluc Hixvs Swim .-lmm
V. ll. 15.
Alice 1"1'CClllilll Pzllmei' Club: West Texas Club:
Y. W. C. A.
l0OlOl 00 0 000 :gal
lVI1r.n1e1c11 HAYS G'ni1n'.vwil!c
b'1r.vim'.v.v fl d111iui.fl1'f1li0l1
Business and l,l'0fCSSl011Zll XVOINCIYS Club.
Q OO' O. Q. O. CQCOIOOQ
.Mliumlcuni Club: M. li. B. Club: Y. XY. C. A.:
Sun .Xutmmio Club: Student Assistzmt Physics.
iiooaqo 9 no o s qguii
l"1:.-xrzfwts ll 1-:lax I Nl :nu Dl'llf.f0ll
Athletic .'XSSOCl21fl0l1Q Aglnizui Club: Sopliomore
Yell Louder 224: Senior Yell Lender '26: Grayson
Q oe' 0
lim I.1ft'H.l: Hll.I, Dunlwz
V. ll. E.
M. li. B. Club: Mary Swartz Rose Clubg Athletic
.kasocizttiuxiz Villagers' Club: Y. W. C. A.
QQQCOOQQU O OO Clk.,-
M.wm:I.1.r: Him. il1f:Kiuury
V. ll. E.
U1'cbcst1'z1: Collin County Clubg Y. XY. C. A.
O0 OUUOIUOOUCOOOIDUCOOO Q
BI..xxc'Hi-1 HINICS 11ffg1',1,'jQ4,7,f
Clizlpnrral Club: lmbutc Club,
gqnoco Q to OOQDQCOUIICCH
XIAISI-II, I-lmxr ,11i,1f,,,,,g
Phllfllllilllllil Club: Y. XY. C. A.
NIAMMI1-1 I-IU1-'1-' Trmlau
Poets' Clubg 'Fannin County Club, President '24,
WS- Y W C A
Us Ill' O O C O I Q -
IC r.Iz:mm'H I'IUMPI1REYS H ozzxlwz
M. E. B. Clubg Houston Clubg Y. W. C. A.
- IC. ll Cl OIUIC .lO!
R.Xf,'IIEI. Jrzuunulns Puri:
0 any 9 B off
GRACE JENNINGS Szzlph-fn' .S'5o,--izzgr
S. P. Q. R. Clubg Y. XIV. C. A.
H 'X' Aims
Page 6 0
unu Brin Jouwsow Pharr
ll 000 0 Ill
IORINX ONIS 541111415
lf. ff. D. ff.
- C I 'll .O -
Lrxrzm. JONES Livizzgh,-10,1
V. ll. li.
.-Xglaian Clubg Home licononiics Clubg X. XY. C. A.
lingua no ooo
K,x'1'111evN joN1-is T1'll1pff3
.-Xglainn Clubg Bell County Club, President '23:
Kinclergnrten Club, Reportcrg Girl Scouts, Zncl
Lieutenant: Junior Yell Leaderg Athletic Associa-
tiong Life Saving Corpsg Y. XY. C. A.
ll K Hulk
ii? 59,55 l
Mg :M M
Page 6 1
l'hilom'1thi'1 Club Secrcmry Za 26' Y. W. C. A.
L l.'ISl'Z K1-Il'l' 'I
rms Llub' Robert Louis Stgvbnson Club'
1 ' '
.. 1. ., ., .
Euczlcxm Cxhxmlz limo Dwlzau
L I lc1'm'y
Spanish Club, Vice-1'resiclent'26g Villagers' Clubg
Hockey 'l'cm11 '23, '
l ll f ,
Y f r
l'il.1C.XNUR Klr.I.o17c:H ffffflfl
Nl. li. B. Club: Robert Louis Stevenson Clubg Nliz-
pnh Club: Y. W. C. A.
liizk'rH.x Kl.l1llN Dallas
H. A. D. J.
Kurle Wilsun linker Clubg Dallas Club: Athletic
.Xssucixltiung Y. XY. C. A.
xl.XlIll-1 Rl"l'lI L.xNf:s'roN R.1,,g.-f-
.Xthenneum Club: .Xglnizln Club: Press Club. Presi-
dent '25, '26: Poets' Club: Literary liclitor linecln-
lian Quarterly 225. 226: Student Assistant '25, '26:
Y. XY. C. A.
Luis I.i4:.u'H Pluif11'i.'w
ll. .l. D. .-I.
Pilllllillllllt' Club: Y. XY. C. -Y
Page 6 3
I o'1'1'n': I EACH Brofwzwnofl
H. fl. D. .
'L' . I 1-tm , X Illllflillill
lCI.lz,xm-"rx-I Lmmx Dwnlwz
F. M. Brallcy Scholarship Club, Prcsiclent '25, '26g
Robert Louis Stevenson Clubg Life Saving Corpsg
Villagers' Club, Vice-President '24, '25g 'l.1'C21Slll'C1'
Senior Class '26.
ini 1 a AQ I o p , lu
1"l,ol:lN1-1 Loxcz Stuj1!1r1l7,-ille
V. ll. 15.
IC. B. Clubg Home Economics Clubg Tennis '22g
Student Assistant Library '24, '25, '26,
f. I I-1 M.-xluu CI11'!.f-ill'
.. 1. .C ig '. '. .f.
lxu Nlasox S111 .All1,l1,vfim
Pkg Jim! lfzllmlfiou
Chaparral Club Secretary Z3 24' Kimlergarten
' 11: Stmry " ers lubg Y. '. '. Q ., " -
resident '24, '25g Student Council, junior Repre-
st- ative '..fg Student Loan Sale, Chairman '25,
'.Zf: Athletic Association. President '2f, '26,
l"u.xNm'1:s Nlasox Gflrlfzfmi
, . C. B. C 3 Dallas C ubp Y. X". C. A.g Stuc en
Assistant, .-Xr .
. l.' 'UN Mix V-1 . , Drlllrm
I 0-y.vi'1! klllfmliau
C. l. C11 : Villagers' Club, Secre ary '2 . '25,
President '25, '26: Latin Club, Honorary Nleinberg
Hockey 'Z-L. 225: Girl Scoutsg Athletic Associationg 1
Student Assistant. '24, '25, '26, .
Page 6 5
' JXl,l,I5NA IVIILAM Hwnmmfl
Aglniem Club, Vice-Prcsiclent '25, '26g Athletic
.-Xssociation, Vice-President '25, '26g Life Saving
Corps, Vice-President '25, '26g P. Q. R. '24, '25g
Orchestra '23, '24, '25g Hockey 'l'e:1m '24g line-
clalinn Stall' '25, '263 Y. XV. C. A.
AMm.l.x M 1 l.l.l'IR l'm'i.f
11. ,-1.0. ,-1.
Aglnian Clubg Home Econmnics Clubg Y. XY. C, A.
H OOO C O U
ROHBIE Mums .Slm flffg.-In
Betsy Ross Club: Cnncho Clubg Y. W. C. A.
itunes O uf,-ann-1
CHA1u.u'1"1'r: Mmczus llim
Y. W. C. A.
Lols RUTH Ml'l'l'IIlCI..I.
Athenaeum Clubg Odeon Clubg Y. W. C. A.
Phfj'.k'fCtIl E rlnmiizm
Athletic Council, Basket Ball Managcrg Life Saving
Corpsg Y. W. C. A.
I'1'1'Hr:I.. Bon MClN'l'.,XfllT!C
V. H. E.
Betsy Ross Club.
1-:inn 1 q a 4
Aglairm Clubg West
cintiong Y, W. C. A.
I O O -
0 0 s
Texas Clubg Athletic Asso-
X . mb
on mono Q
'l'1c.xnv1'1 NIOORIC Roglfrx
V. ll. li.
Alice lfrceman l'al1ner Clubg Mary Swartz Rose
Club: Y. W. C. A.
Ulll O O I 'Q
JXNNA M111aN141a1z Azfzirrxfm
V. ll. E.
Y. NV. C. A.
l"l3XNl'l'1!-I NIUSICK Daiflgurjvlzl
.-Xlilcnaeum Clubg Odeon Club, Prcsiclent '25, '26g
Y. NV. C. A.
0 s an Q g n p , it
l':l.l-LXNUR NIYERS Jlfll'-Yflflfl
Mary Swartz Rose Club.
ir w r
H I ,,.. 2 V4 35
linux l,.XlTl.INl1I MvN.x1'T llulzxlfw
Nl. IC. ll. Clubg Schubert Clubg Odeon Clubg Hous-
ton Club: Y. XY. C. .-X.
-IIOOOQI I ...Ilf-
Imicls Nlt'C.XlQ'l'Ell GlIf7'a'.i'lI1ll
Senior Class, 1,1'CSlClL'llt '26g L'4Xllegro Clubg Y.
W. C. .X.. Cabinet '25, '26.
ooo0 total 000 our
1'i-:.xm..x Mc:C.wl.1-xv l"ri.vzo
Pliilrnnzilliia Club, Vice President 'Z4g Story Tel-
lers' Clubg Drmnatic Club, Vice-President ,253 lie-
bnte Club, Presiclent '26g Collin County Club. Vice-
Presiclent ,265 Dzieclalizln Staff '26g Y. W. C. A..
'lll'C1l5l.l1'Cl' T265 QIou1'11ulisn1 Club.
l+1xm,x Mt'Cl'lI-ISN1-IX' Sim flunmin
V. H. IC.
Pliilonintliizi Clubg Sun Antonio Club, Vice-1'1'esi-
dent '26g Y. XY. C. A.
Page 6 9
Page 7 0
IDouo'rnv MCCRAV D.-1111111
Dramatic Club, President '26g Walker King De-
bate Club, Vice-1'resiclent '26g Story Tellers' Clubg
Philomathia Clubp Senior Class, Secretary '26g
Y. W. C. A.
Gimvic MCI.JAVllJ 01111-my
M. E. B. Clubg Press Clubg Camera Clubg I". M.
Bralley Scholarship Clubg Y. W. C. A.
- O O ' . -
LUIS NIKTCQAUGHY Vrrrmm
F. A. A.
Aglaian Clubg Art Club, Vice-President '23g Pan-
handle Clubg Art Editor Daedalian Monthly '24,
'25g Art Editor Daeclalian '25 ,'26g Y. XV. C. A.
i 0 0 on U o p p s
1"r.ol:11:NcE M cG1ucc:o1e C arjmx Ch rixlf
Publia Schulz! .fllfrxic
..,.,, . ,. ,. ., ,... .. .v , , . .. ., , ...., , . ,.....g... K...-.. . . . ...H W-N.-.. M-- ....,.. . , ,, , H 1--Avudvum V
F,xv1': NABOURS D. -uhm
E. V. XVhitc Math Clubg Villagers' Clubg Montague
M. 1 f'lTl+ZRl'l'E AICIIUIS l'w'm'3
b 1z.fi1l1'.r.r f11l11lif11.rl1'11lZ1m
M. I. B. Club? IX'Illflll'1ll County Llub' Busimss
'md Professiouwl XYOIIILIIS Club' X. W. C. .L
ANNr:'1"1'r: NYIXONI Z 1-.wwf .ma
Athenaeum Llub Prtsiclc-ut 25, 26' 1'. M. Bri ey
Qchohrship Club' Iwtiu Llub President .Zo '-6'
. b". '.C.z.
1l u N """"i
'. W. C. .
C31-INA 01414 DGIIZUIZ
U 0 ll O O O I
1':'l'lIl-ll. Oulu-:r.I, Saw .flzfmuia
Lomsx-1 llxluw Dallas
M, E. B. Clubg Dallas Clubg Student Assistant,
Libralryg Y. XV. C. A.
illunaaun 0 0 sopguili
.XI,1r'1-1 l'.-xR'1'1-:N 1ll4Illf.k'tll17lf!ZL'
NI. IC, B. Clubg Home lflconmnics Clubp Y. XV. C. A.
' lm fc Wham
Philom-lthiw Club ll'C.'lSLll'CI' Zf 26- Wwslminff
County Club President 25 26' Home Vconomics
" zR1':s'1' L1-212 ,Ll Xu 2 Dz'lli.l'llll
b lr.vim',r.f .J rlfzliflixlmliufl
1ilum'1Lhi1 Llub' Cx1"lV50l'l Luuntx Llub' Business
and l rofessionnl lV0lllCl'l'S Club. l,l'CSlClCl1ll '2f, 2 5
. . ,
11-noon op .1-1
z s m 'r:r,r,
Q . 4 f 4 iss:
-' -:xnocxc Sfurffmwlf.-r
NI. li. ll. Club: X. ll. L. .L
Q... ,- L ' l l b l illlkb
Ch apurral Club.
H a x
Cr.Ju:.x 1'Uc3m-:'1"1' A'mn'a5y
San Antonio Club.
Q I I 9 l O
WANM RALPH Farznurxzfillfr
i 1 n sq I 0 n Q a p g 1
451' 2 : io'
8 I ..,. T
. ' ll'
Page 7 4
.solo n 9
A NTU: N1c'1'i1'1-1 Rmc:1N Farmji
V. H. E.
Cliaiparrail Clubg Kaufman County Club, Vice-
Prcsident '25, '26g Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet '25, '26g
Dallas Clubg Home Economics Club.
FR,xNC1-:s REIJNICK Alice
Blzsimmr fl 1l111if1i.l'Lr11Ziwl
Villagers' Clubg Business and Professiolml Women's
I-Luuum' Rmvizs Iflfmrhfwfonl
V. H. E.
Philonmtliiai Clubg Mary Swartz Rose Club.
G1iNlClX'l:ZX'E RICE Smlggf
Y. XV. C. A.
Page 7 5
Romana R1Nc:0 Gordon
Athenaeum Clubg liclitor-in-Chief Daieclaliaul '25.
'26g Story 'Fullers' Club: Debate Clubg Dramatic
Club: Y. XV. C. A.
UlllOl O OO Oil
Mlxiii Rom-:R'1'S Crawford
Ph 1'.l'fL'lIf lfrflldfltirlll
.Xthletic ."xSSfJCl1'lfl0Hj XV:1co Club.
-OOO! O .O .O ll .lOO
XVAUNl'l'A Romxsox A bilww
Chaparral Club: Y. W. C. A.g Mary Swartz Rose
lllllii o o o o blg
Nl ILIJRPIU Riino Tawplcv
L'Allegro Club, Sccretrtry '23, 'Z-lg Secretary Fresh-
mzm Class '22, '23g Y. XV. C. A. Cabinet '23, '24.
U H G111114ul!f1
Xthenfleum Club Robeit louis Stuenson Club
Chtpuml Club Honoi uv MLl11bLI Lllllbl 1 Club
Seeretflrs lleisurei 74 75 Student Council 4
75 Student IxSSlSl"lI1l c.,l1Lll'IlSl.lf 73 74 24 71
Student .Pl10lUg'l'2'tlJl1CI' Public Press '2f, 'Z6g Y. XY.
'. A. 3 Athletic A ssoeizl ion.
Q I 0 O OO DOI Q . .
VT: .' 1: 12 ,Q S1111 .-11111111111
Athenaeum Clubg CllJ1J2l1'1'1ll Club' Debate Club:
lll'.lIll2ltlC Clubg San Antonio Club' Presiclent .lun-
' ' Clans ..-1. '2fg Assistant Manmfer Dueclziifln
225: Business Mzinziger liaeclalizin 25.
us -anno 400 "Gill
Lu,I.l1xx SIllCI'l'ARIJ DlfIlf0lI
lbtzunatic Club, Secretziry '25, '26g S. justinn Smith
Debate Club, l,l'CSlClLTI1t '25, '26g Story Tellers' Club.
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Vice-l'resiclent 'Z3. '24: Life Saving Corps: Ath-
letic ,Xssoeizltiong lfreslunan Hockey '22, 223: Y.
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ll. A. D. A. ,
Aglflim Club' Art Club' Home Fconomics Club'
Dalhs Club, President 25 76' Robert Louis Stev-
enson Club Qccretwry Z4 Za' Y. XV. C. A.
FTDNA SL.xLfc'11'1'nR '1,5f'1zff1od
VI. I . B. Club Honorary Member' James H.
Lowry Club Chfirter Member Secretary 25 26'
Athletic Association' I"1st 'lexfls Club' Y. W. C. A.
HRSA SMITH Cedar Hil'
Bmim'.f.v A dl1lfllfA'lI'tlZfIll1'
irl Scouts' Y. XV. C. A.
,LAINE SMoo'r Danton
'illwoers Club' . X. C.
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FRANCPLS SOU'l'II1'IRI.AND Shremrfmrl, La.
Clmpzlrrnl Clubg Y. W.
V. ll. E.
Athletic :'XSSOCl2lll0llQ Y. XY. C. A.
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Public School Music Clubg Public School Music Glee
Clubg Aglainn Clubg Panlmnclle Clubg Athletic
Associntiong Y. W. C. A.
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ll. A. D. A.
M. lx. B. Clubg Y. XV. C. A.
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xXl.l1L:llIlCllIll Clubg 19. M. Brulley Sclwlnrship Clubg
Betsy Ross Club, RC1J01'tC1', '24, '25, l'1'csiclent '25,
'263 Student Council '24, '25g P. Q. R. Club, Vice
l'rcsicleut '25, '26: Knufmzm County Club, Vice-
Prcsiclcnt '23, '24: Athletic Assuciutiong Y. XY. C. .-X.
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in-Q o n sq 0 o f y Iii
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.Kline l"1'uc1nzm Paxlmer Club. Vice-l'1'esiclent '25,
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. r Club.
Am. Bum, 'l HAcK1f:k
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Life Saving Corps: Athletic Associationg
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Villagers' Club: Student Assistant. Biology.
sooo: M annoy
X'rAI.l-ZSKA ',i'l'l0XlI'SUN Cn1'fw.r Chrixli
ll. fl. 12. S.
M. li B. Club: South 'Ifcxns Club: Student llietitizui
1Ullll0 O llOo0qg
Nlll,ol:z4:o 'l'ox1-1 Sll4'l'1ll!lll
Iliff: Saving' Corps: Athletic Associzlliou.
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tonio Club: Yollcy Hull 'l'c:1m: Hockey 'l'e:uu: Y.
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M. IC, H. Club: Art Club, Vice-1'1'csicleut Zn. 26:
Lfzuucrzi Club: Houston Club: Y. XY. C. A
Allli i ill"
l'ugu S l
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- U I D I I U O I I O0 -
Snmm XV,xI,s41-:la High lr'0Z!,v, N. JI.
H. A. D. S.
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Row Club, l'l'csiclc11t '.'25. '26p Y. XV. C. A.
q q A u 0 0 0 one Q
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lVlll,lJRl-Ill NYM I-:11:I,12R Davila.:
.'XKl'lCl12lCllll1 Clubg F. M. Bralley Scholarship Club:
Press Club, Secretary Treasurer '25, '26: Poets'
Club: Cl'l211JIlI'1'ill Club: Athletic Association: Y.
XY. C. A.
lilA'lf1 11: XYH l'1'sr1'1"l'
Betsy Russ Club' S. P. Q. R. Club: Y. KY. C. A.
V. H. E.
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Aglaian Club, Secretary '24, '253 East Texas Club:
Mary Swartz Rose Club.
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'25, President '25, '26: Athletic Assncizltinng Y,
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NINA XY1I.l.l.xMs Eagle l'n.f.v
Aglziian Club, 'l'I'C2lSllI'C1' '25, '24, South 'llexns Club.
President '23, '24, Tex-Mex Border Club, Presi-
dent '25, '26: li. V. XN'hite Math Clubg .-Xthletic
Association: Y. W. C. A.
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Athletic Associationg Y. W. C. A.
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OPAL LANIER W own Lfmzifm
Betsy Ross Clubg Mary Swartz Rose Clubg Home
Demonstration Club, President '25, '263 Girl
Scoutsg Panhandle Clubg Y. W. C. A.
. "sig wh
l'age 8 S
1 ll "0 0
M.Xlll!IK'l'I Worn: Raju-.' C513-
l". .-1. J.
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M. li. B. Club: Hill County Club: Public School
Music Club: Public School Music Glce Club: C. I.
.-K. Glce Club: Hill County Club, Presiclent '26, 'Vice
l'I'l5SlClCl1lQ '25: Y. NY. C. A.
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'25, '26: Athletic Assucizition, 'l'l'CIlSlll'61' '25, '26:
noAg0osQo0p s opgu
ANNA C.x'l'111':1uN1': Yivrx-:s f"rN'llt'.l'
Cl1:1pa11'1'al Club, Vresiclent '24, '25, C0l'l'lfSlJOlKlll'lg'
Svc1'ctu1'y '22, '23: KlllClC1'g'ilI'fCIl Club. l'1'CSlClCl1f
'23, '2-l: Junior .lflclitrmr llueclalian '24, '25: Y. XY.
I C. A. Cabinet '24, '25: llnllas Club: Kaufman
Alla . 11"
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Secretary Soplmnlxme Class '23, 'Z4: Ylcc-llresiclent
Junior Class '24, 225: Grayson County Clulug Stu-
dent Assistant History: Y. W. C. A.
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Life Saving' Corps.
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Sponsor '23, '24: President 'Z4. 'Z5g Y. XY. C. A.
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lletxy Ross Clubg Ln junta Club.
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Page 8 8
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Athenaeum Club: M. E. ll. Club. President '25.
'26g Odeon Club. Sccreuxry-'l'rensu1'er '25, '26:
Vice-President junior Class '25: Orclmc-strut: Waco
Clubg Y. W. C. A.
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PAULINE SOMMI-:ks lfrrnhfmz
Philomathia Club: Story 'l'ellers' Club: Waslming-
JANE BENSON AQ-f1.'d,l
Camera Club: South Texas Clubg Y. NY. C. .X.
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hz Y. W C. .X.
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History: Y. NY. C. .X. ---
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Page 1 30
MARY C"R'S""3N5'fN IEI.lz.,xm:'r1l C7m'1-'1-:Y
RlC'l"I'A CARROLI. 1
NORNI .x Cur,1.ARD
1 . ,
WINWRI-:n Cucnmnza INLZ COOIK
1.11,1.A BIARGARET F, C0 x
CL,n"1'0N A A Ll"
JIM Rl I 1-2 Coorlsu
HAH" CLINE JEW1'Il'.COLT.IER
FRANCES CHASTAIN IIA-Wm COCKE
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IIN: 'f' ' I 4 AA,
K . L-, - A . .L -44 Q! .A .. ,JAR
ETTA Ckoox ADA DASHNER I
MARY VERNON COWAN .TEWEL DEAN X
GRAqjyE CROSS BETTY IDAUGHTREY
AIIIIIE Rosa Cox ANONA DENNING
NNAIJI-ER LAKE ANNIE MARGARIKI'
GANELLE Cox ELLVELLA DINN
IIE'I"I'IE CUNNINGIIAM FRANCES DAVIE
VIOLET CREECII FRANCES DIAL
ISETTIE OIIAI. Cmufus LOIS DAVIS
VIVIAN CREECII NOVELLE DICKINSON
AGNES CIIIIRIE NIILDRED DAVIS
DIARY ALICE CRANE NIINNIE DIIa'rERIf:II
, EDITH DALBY I ORA DAvIg
N '1'IIIf:LMA CRAWFORD FLORA DIIs'rI5R'r
' Q . .63 IG? A
CMAQ-Ia. --.A m4e,L1l.,la!5.?Ql,A--.A--,..,IEQIIII
ANNIE MM' DONAGHEY
I.oU Cum: DIPPEL
K ,x1'H1.EEN DUN BAR
L1-:mls Jo DUNMAN
AI.n,:1c l'2IT1e1,M -xN
'l'1-IPLLM A lin' r
I' NA 1'1ARN1cs'1'
G WENDOLYN ELLIOTT
IIxa1.1-:N M. EBELING
MA'r'rI1-: PEARL EAKER
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Page 1 33
GLEN EYRIE 1",IIIIsIoN P.wI,INE FLEMING
INEZ EPPERSON , NIAISEI, CREDE Fk,xzER
RUTH FMN l':S'l'llER FOULEY
GEORGIA EPPRIGIIT ELEANOR FREN!
IVA LEE FIEI,DErI THMMA FORD
ALVA M. ERNEST OLIVE FREELAND
IIELEN FENTIIESS BERVL FORNVWU
1iUNym.g IQTCHIESON DoRo'1'IIx' FEI-:EMAN
INA DELLE FIEGEI4 BER'1"'A FORREST
IiI,Iz.'xIsE'rII EVANS MMU' FRENCH
WVERA DELI. FIELD Im FRANK
LOUISE EVANS RIITII 1",uu3uIIAR
Rog,n,n3 Fyggm ICMIIA' FRAZI-:R 1
1 Luc1II,I.I-: EVANS BIARY C-II.nR.xI'rII
AN A ,r.,g,
. nun. -AM lx,4s-4gx.4m - Ax-, ,
Page 134 l E' '
!loRo'1'Hv GOSSli'l"l' km-n GRM-:N
FMNUPIS GARLAND M,xRGU1clu'rr: GRUNDY
RUTH GUSSIWI' Nl-ZLLIIQ GRM:
1-1s'x'1f:I,1.r: G.-xuluxn YUONE G UNS1-REM,
I'o1,1,v GARRE'r'1' I,Ucn.1.1s Gurluxk 3
GRALTE Gm' X
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PEARL GR XY B1-:R'1'u,x GROSS
ANNYE LAURA GOSSE'l"I' Ihxzm, IIAL1,
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I Page 135
j EA N N E'l"l'E
BIAMIE 'RUTH IIARRIS
CA'l'll ERIN 1-1 IIAUG
II.-vl-'1'1E LEE I-IARRISON
CORN Em.'x IIEURICK
A ILEEN IIARITIQE
'RUTII LUCILLE TIASLER
MM' ROUTII PIENDRICKS
M.xRJoRxE SUE lIAssEx,L
M,xRx' IIAZEI, 1'IA'l'IICOCK
ANNIE PEARL HMS
CORA ANNA IIENDRICK
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IESSIE LEE I'IUGHlCS
TREVA I-I UN T
N E'I"l'I E H .-x1'c:1lER
BI.-XRIE'l"l'A H UNT
AIATTIE BELL INNES
' N X1-HA HOWELL
DOROTHY 0. JOHNSON
JESSIE MAY JOHNSON
JEsslE JEAN JETER
OLIJE BERNA JONES
INIARY ELLEN JETER
BEA'1'Ru1E JON ES
JULIA BIRD JONES
G LENNA JOHNSON
A 'EQEQJ .5EA,,i?i3.
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VELMA K IM HALL
B Vrsv KIRSIINER
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LORAIN I: LIQSLIE
IIELEN LANGIIANIM ER
BE.-x'1'RIcIc LI-:w LS
14'I:,xxuI:s 1.mvI:R'roN I
MMIII: Locuwoon 1
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IRENE LAND '1'IucTIs LEMIION
CLAIRE KIKPZR BESSIE KATE LEI:
JL IQ' ' 9 U
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ANNIE MAE MCNAIR
INIIIA MAE HILL
G ENNE MAI.oNIa
X HI:I,I-:N MQLEAN
' ALICE I.UmsM,w
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WILLIE N I Ak'l"l'H EWS
14I:'I'A VIQRN R NIARTIN
ARNA M AY NIEARS
DIARY Lovx BIARTIN
J. l'ZI,I,Is RIILLER
. ' mar 4 U
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mml ng -45-.. 1 el - -,Q-.4gx-4n- 4.4, Am
LVA LEE NYORRISON JOHNNIE MURPHY
HELEN MOORE VIVIAN NELSON
LACY PAUL BIORRISON
0 'E NO 'I '
L ms 11 mx SON I.II,I.IE NAcI'II.INOER
JESSIE JEWEL NIORRIS RUIWE NEWMAN I
MARIE MOSER RUTH NATIONS
KATIIRYN BIORRIS DONO NIOIIOLSON I
CATIIIERINE NIUNUSION LESLXE NEIGIIIIORS
LOUISE BIORRIS JENNIE NOLAND
NELI. MURPIIREE GERTRUIJE N1-:ATIIERV
RUTH MORRIS FORREST NORRIS
ANNETTE MURI-uv ANNIE NEAL
ENA BOB MOUNTS TIIELMA OIIER
I IA 49 I ,
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III A PAYNE
BI:RI'II.-I MAI' PHII.LIrs
ICM IIN PI-:'I'ERs
DoRo'rIIx' PETI-:Il sm: '
EDITH PLEIIGL N
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Page 14 2
RUBY JOE R121-zvlcs
JOHNNI1-1 Fm' Rl-QED
DIARY ELL1-:N RINKER
BI.-XUGIE LEE REED
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GLAITYS RISER RLIZAIIETII SIIIN
DoRo'I'IIv Rorzxscu HELEN GRACE
Aman: STI-:I,I,,x RITCIIIE MM-TIE SAHAER
OLGA ROLATER ANITA RII-Lmasl-:I.
NTARY LUCV RIVERS LENA SM-OMAN
BIAGGIE M. ROIIIIINS EDNA RUNIII-:LL
ELNORA ROACH ROSA SANIIIQR
JOIINNIE BELL RAMBIE INIS RUSSELL
MARY L- ROBERTS EI.IzAlsr:'rII SIJIIEER
BIARIAN ROLLEY LYWA RUSSELL
WYNELLE ROBERTS PEARL ScIIoI.I.I:I1'r
EI.IzAIsETH RooT JOYCE SADLER
GALEN ROBERTSON Mrunusn Scoccms
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JHSr1l'l11N1e Sm'n'r'r FR,xN1,'Es Wuxi-1 Sxlrrli
I.URIC'l"l'.-X Snuolncs Rl"l'll SHIILER
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,I 1-:ANNE Sr:kvl1.LE , 1.1519 SMITH
liwru Suuom-: ldmmlx hm: S1,mN
1",u'n-1 SHOFNER Lomsr: Sxwrn
F117 XlH"l'll Suv' 1,m'x' SM.-x1.L
NI .-nu' j EAN E'l"l'IS
M.-x'r'rx' Lou S1x.'xNlu,l': SMITH
Briss Slxlxums AMY Sm-I-,I
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' Page 14 5
S Xl 1'1'u
'l' li l!Z'l'SI E SM ITH
GLADYS STE PII EN S
MONA FM: S'1-UNE
VELMA Sul-: S'1'1svENsoN
Vmraxxm S'r0Nml.xM '
Nl II.I1Rl'lU S WAFFORIT
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Jfvslcl-xllxrc 'l'1-:um:I.r, CURINNE WALKER
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lmvxsl-1 'l'o0N 1"x.c,m1:1-:Num VAUc:u'1'
N Lxux' 'Vnoxl I-sos: NIARY W A'I'SON
l1EONl'l'A TURN C',xuRo1.I. V.wm1N
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Page 14 7
GARNl.j1"l'p: XYIIITE 1 IRENIC XYILLIANIS
KA'l'llx-mlm: W1-:nn X
A N N A 1"R.fXNl'lCS
W 11: I4 sw: Ii
'l"I,4 nucxclc '
II 1-: .1v1'1:1m ' nc W 1-1 1 N 1-:wr
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C I 1 1-zulu' W 1-:s'l'
I I I-:wr-zu W1as'l'
lflm New-is W I 1 lcxl'
Nlmu' 1'1Vl'1I,YN XYIIITE
Mmm' l-'ENNER Wlmmi
IN 1-zz W .'Xl"l-'Uiih
ZA N E'l"l'l'I XYUIJN' li
wig cbs' A
n. - 'eg:aQSQ1Aa4,.N-ga -- 4 Q
n...-,..,. LF! L,----A- M-, M
41,ZRxfX4,f XCNK'flXQL'x.f1-:Eb4,fWV , f1Sg"Xfx'G- I. 'X..:1.1Q,ixx X: j xqkihrr-,ggwg I-Qi 'X l.,,,,..gfx5'
,- -I X,
Cmu l',IcII'Is I VIRCQINII-X YLINIIT
JIIAN WII'I's0N N.xR'I'II,-x IIANI 'om ' I:
IIEARL WRM- RIr'I'II IIYAN
I,oI'IsI-1 ,lowes ROENA S,l.H'l-is
N.-xI:'I'II.x IAINRIIIIIIINS I,-Im,1.3 Bkmwrmn
X 1'fI'f'1'I ZMMN' OI',xI, WINIIIIIQIIG
' l L-I
A-44--I! LQ III f JNQ. N7 A., ,I
nyc 1 5 1
Miss MAR'1'HA B,xRNr:'r'l'
l'1'f'.-tiiltfllf of Ma Sl1f11Z.'11l.r' .t1.l'.t'I1L'illfi1lll
The Student's Association ol' the College of Industrial Arts is :tn organization
of ztll students, created :uid promoted by the Faculty of the College for the purpose
of developing self-government. It is rt co-operative government in which the lfziculty
and Students share the responsihility of upholding C. 1. A.'s stztnclurcl of honor.
- The Student Government is in the hands of the Student Council. The Council
is coinposecl of four ollicers elected by popular vote of the student body, one repre-
sentative of each class, House Presidents of liormitories, :incl student representatives
from the boarding houses. The Dean of XVo1nen, representing the faculty. together
with l'resiclents of the Senior :incl junior Classes sit in advisory capacity,
T We . A
. - I - , vu - ' ,,,
an L,Q-4m.A- 4-4, xiffktfl
IIIIILUJ l 52
1 vs .
A '!5b,.f9Q,, ,Fm
H: Q wwarzyfay
Ages Ah ap,
New ,.,-,. ,,,,,-,,,,, . ,, - ,A,,,,n'PJi3ig
Jmmm COOPER, Chairman
CHERRY W EST
MAE XVALKER TANSEY
JESSIE LEE BANKS
In order to bring about an earlier understanding of Student
Government and to promote Freshman interest and responsibility in
student affairs, the College promotes a Freshman Commission.
. X fi U
-I E ' fi-iii
'WHA A 'gi ll
nns.L..Aa. -1,4 - s-Q-L-,.m- 4-4. Albfxrn ,
Page 154 ,
- " ' ' V- ...A
Pugv I 5 5
Miss Jusiricn GRAHAM
1711-'.YfIlzt.'IIl .Smdcfzl Chrhvzfifm Amncifztizm
'l'he Students' Christian Association is an association of students organized to
develop that spirit of mind and heart that should characterize a Christian college
lt is the organization on the campus which promotes wholesome ideals of re-
ligious and social life. The leading social activities of the year are provided for
by the Y. W. C. A. .By its weekly devotional meeting. special emphasis is given
lo, religious service.
livery student should become a member of this organization and thereby con-
tribute her share to the social and religious life of our college campus.
5. K '53 qi, U
. Qv,,3-L.A- xml,
Y. W QC. A. Cabinet
IJmw'1'1 1v TAYLOR
MARY M.uu:,xm4:'l' 'l'.XVl.OR
.VX N'rmxr:'r'rr: Rmfslx
l'1,x'r'ru-: Lmc lCr.1.1s
-I1's'1'1c1-: GR.-xH.u1 N ,7, , l'rcsirlL-nt
l50RH'l'llY '1'.wl.uR ,. .... ,... X 'ice-l'1'esiclent f
Nlixkv N1.x1u:.uu:'l' '1Xwl.ou .A Secrbtury
l'r:.xm,,x Mc'C.,xu1,1-:v .. .. . 'l'1'eusu1'cr
l . vs ,
lmnak? .--A , ,,, --,, I Q!!-Q rALL1sY3w:L',g.A.,.-,,,n 'Wil
Mus. I,1f:ux,x Bmcwl-:'1"1'
Ushers for Artist Courses
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Mary Eleanor Brackenrrdlge Literary Club
Smam Scruovv .. r.r..,, ,... .,.., . . President
AI.'rHr3A Rvws ,,,7,. ,. .. .. Vice-President
Annu: PEARL INYICHOLAS .. , . Secretary
Gmnvs CEl.r.UM ,. . w,.,7r,., Treasurer
MR. H. G. Al.1.11N
MR. AND Mas. .'x'I'WEI.T.
MRS. F. M. BRALM-:v
MR. W. l.JoNoHo
l1R.lAND MRS. LEE M. I'Zr.I.1snN
Mlss KATE LACY
Miss LILA ST. CLAIR MKATMAHQBN
Miss STELLA Lm Owsmzv
MRS. PERCTIS 'l'r-:RHUNE
MR. AND Mus. R, J. 'l'URm:N'l'lNE
A ' Q L- .
4 5555 Q, G31 A
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Mary Eleanor Brackenrrdge Literary Club
HARNETT, ANNIE M.AIE
BLADES, RITBY IO
BLACK, WILLIE MAE
BUCHANAN, IVY LEE
COOK, MRS. BLANCIIE
Club RO 1
IRIAIXILET, MARY FRANCES
IQICHOLAS, JXDDIE PEARL
NEAL, ANNIE PEARL
PUCKETT, LULA PEARL
STARKI-1, MARY BETHEL
'1'HAc:I4ER, lXDDlE BELL
MONTGOAIERV. SARA LEE
W IIVIIIERLY, MARGARET
ECTOR, MERIIE MUSE, RUTH X'VILI.IAMS. MINNIE ,ILRANCES
EDGAR, RUTH NIYNATT, ERON WOOLSI-W, VERTEX
ICVERS, ALTPIA Mt,'KINNEX'. ICIINA MAE XVOOD, MAURICE
1"IEI,IIS, MARY' Ml'MIII.I.l1N, 'l'HEO VAN VRRTH, JESSIE
- I .I C? , .fa
IA 'QI , 495, ,, E96 ,951
nl 1. Sr 1. Q, AL-JI,g296 A
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Chaparral Literary Club
Off 1' C I2 1' J
LOIs C.nII:ROx rr., I, ,. ,,... . ., 1,I't'SiKlt'llI
IJOROTI-Iv U. 'l'.xvI.OR ...r, . Vice-Presiclent
MARIr:'I"I'A HI-:burns . 'l'I'CZ1Slll'L2l'
MARIQARI-:'I' PHILLIPS . Secrctzuqv
RUBY K. BIIRFI-IARII
QXHBIE MAI-1 CROZIER
MAR1iARE'l' Lm-t ,IONI-is
l.,0R0'I'HV U. 'l'.wI.OR '
"'+Qf- QQQ '
1':T'1'A Lm: LORRV
M.ARY JO MCCANLRSS
IA 1 'rm
Em nga Q lx 4 Ax ln Ain
I rr., fir rf fa
A sails. TA Z S 5
A If I.' I fr
Q . A N' 4 'ii Y , 4 ' A - X- - V,,7?A.!.
RUTH ERWIN DORIS Wi-:ssENn0RF
josEPH1NE GRAY MlI.,IDRED XVHEELER
MARY MARCiARE'l' TAYLOR
GRovx-:R C. SH.-KW
Miss M.AYME W'ALKER
1906 19 26
" .......... And the Chaparrals gathered themselves together
to studie the goode masters of literature. And they pledged them-
selves to emulate the swiftness of the chaparral in alle matters of
kyndnesse. goodnesse, and trouthe. Lol as they supped together.
they found that alle their traditions owed their richnesse to antiquitie.
And they made diligent search amonge the ancient documents of their
revered schoole and found its earliest year-booke. The name of it
was "The Chaparral."
Then they pledged themselves anew to their work, and returned
to their stuclie of the goode masters of literature."
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A Page 163
Athenaeum Literary Club
A NNE'l"l'lC NIXON
l'Or.r.Y MlN'I'CJN .Y
Lrzlm ROSENDAHI. ,
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MARGARET CA1.DwE1.1. ...... .A ,.... ..... . .. ..,....,... President
Ql'UsT1CE GRAHAM ..... .7... V ice-President
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'l'1-IRR:-:SA LEMMON ,..... .. ..,, ,.A,,.,,7, , , President
Zum TAYLOR . ..... . Vice-President
lhzssm LOUISE YA'1'Es .. ,, . 77,. .. Secretary-Reporter
MRS. G. B. HEATH
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HERMA C. BENUIT
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ANNIE LRE Gram:
JRNNIE L. HINIJBIAN
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KATHERINE MON1'I IOMERV
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LUCILLE BURRORD ,,,,.. ....... S ecretary-Treasurer
GRACE MCDAVID .. .. .. ......... Reporter
MRS. IDA MAONENAT
MABEI. L. SCHOFIELD
JOAN W ILSON
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POLLY NIINTON ,. ..,. .,,. S ecretary
LEAH STIEWII: Treasurer
MARY LYLE VINCENT
IDA MAY BERNHARD
JXNNIE FAE BRUCE
MARGARET FRANCES SCOTT
XVILLIE MERLE VVALKER
MATTIE MERLE MIDDLETON
EMILY ANN FRAZIER
ZXDDIE PEARL NICHOLAS
EVA MAE HOLBERT
WVILL MAUDE ROBINSON
MRS. IDA MACPNENAT
DORIS W ESSENDORF
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MARY W ILLIAMS
DOLLY MAE SHAW
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Mary Swartz Rose Cllulb
Selma W'AI.,KER ,A7... ,47,,,,A,,,, 1 ,resident
TEADYP: MOORE .... ...... P 'irst President
LOIS COWAN . .....,... ...... S econd President
.ANNA MUENKER .N,... .... ' l'hird President
ELEANOR MYERS ,..... ,P ...,..... Secretary
NVAUNWA ROBINSON ....... ...,.. 'l 'reasurer
MABEL VVILLIAMS ....... Reporter
The "Mary Swartz Rose Club" was organized during
the 1925-26 term, with an enrollment of nearly seventy-
live. The membership consists of students in the Home
Economics Department with senior standing and juniors
and sophomores with honor rating.
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MARV AI.IlifP1 BELL
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XIVALDO P. HENDPZRSON
HORACE A. JONES
XVILLIAM E. JONES
ROBERT TD.-XNA XV. JXIJAMS
RUSSEI. C. CURTIS
INDIA MAE HILI,
LAURA BELL JOHNSON
FRANCES LEE GARLAND
THELMA LEE JONES
BERNA LOUISE BRIGHTWELL
VEIJMA D. AUAMS
LOIS RUTH MITCHELL
MARY BETHEL STARKE
JXRZILLAH M. STOCKER
ANNIE LAURA HARNETT
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RUIIV .l':VEI,YN IJIIOOSH . President
RIIIMA MIJCHIISNRV A..., Vice-President
XXIRGINIA IVRRNCII I .. Secretary
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MARY Ql"I:NNI:R XVILSON
MARY RI.IzAI4P:'I'H RILEY
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Vice-President ISAIIEI, ',l'IIoMAs lV,. . . . ,. Reporter
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QIIIIIMIE D. BLAINE
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MIQS. BLANCHE B. COOK
LEAI-I X"ANCE BARNES
MARY NlEI,I. MCCALL
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DANNIE MAE BATTLE
MARY AVIS CTENTRY
LOIS LEACH 4
ILA JOE LESLIE
REBA MAE LEWIS
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EVA LEE MORRISON
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CLARA JO NORTON
FRANCES XYAYNE SMITH
RUTH LEE SMITH
GARNETT W HITE
CUPAI. LANIER WOOD
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MAIQGARIE DALE LAWRENCE
MARY LANE MARTIN
MARY EVALYN XVI-IITE
HEIIEN ROUNTREE '
XKVILLIE KENNI'1'I'l ROIIERSON
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MARY ELLEN IETER ,
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LOUISE YOUNG .,
Bastrop Couuty Club
NEAI. PERKINS EDNA MAE BURT
MAE VVALKER TANKSEY MARY LUCY RIVERS
LUCILE EGLESTON zXMY SMITH
VELMA PERKINS RUTH L. HASSLER
AGNES BARROW DOROTHY JOHNSON
VIOI.,A CALLAHAN LILLIAN BELLE RABLE
LOY CALLAHAN MARIE HASLER
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RAYMOND TERRY AL'roN WALLXS E. M. Woon
IIOWARD WARD HOWARD R1cnAR1msoN
MYRON TURNER GEORGE WEI.CII C. D. Srnmw, JR.
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PRESTON TURNER J. C. VVILLIAMS R. A. WILSON MR, BIAGNENAT
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ll-lhlstory of the Atlhletlc ASSOCIATION
HILI' delvmg 1n the ant1ques we found that our Woman s Athletlc Assocxatlon
was represented among them We say that the strength of an organwatlon 1n
creases w1th vears We can prove thls law by gwmg to you some of the thmgs we
In 1911 we find the orgamzatlon 1n 1ts crtdle days havmg only two major
ports basketball and tenms 'lhroughout the wears untll 1971 warslty teams were
selected for mtcrcolleglate act1v1t1es 'lhe old telegrams that an ere sent to the Athletlc
Assoclatlon acceptmg challenges from other colleges are amusmg to us today Thes
challenges are recelved no more fox, lt just 1snt bemg done Our lCl6"llS of
physlcal educ 1t1on are growmg
As we read the old records agam we feel the thull that comes wlth the mtm
ductlon of a nevs sport to our college In 1917 one of our best and most mterestmg
sports was mtroducecl Lets hlke And they dld and st1l1 do ln 1925 a real
Hlklng Club was organlzed 'loday we have added to our repertolre of act1v1t11.s
these major sports Vollev Ball I'1eld Hockey 1 leld Ball Baseball Swlmmlng and
I 1fe Savmg
Could we but 1J1CfL11'E' our gym of former days when 1t was a large bulky frame
perpetual smlles the lhyslcal l2ducat1on Majors have when they show to the1r guests
what they call lhe Prlde of the Campus
In 1974 the constltutlon of the Athletlc Assoclatlon wts glven 1ts fmal amenl
ment concermng au ards and pomts Flve whxte sweaters were awarded by tl
Assoclatlon durlng that vear
In 1925 the ASSOC11t1llD Jolned the first Telegraphic Swllllllllflg meet At tle
same t1me other colleges ox er the state vsere entermg the meet The champlonshxp
wx as made known bv mre
'lhe Assoc1at1on of thlg year contrxbuted to the loan fund a sum to be borrovs ell
by worthy Physlcal Fducatlon Majors Three representatlves were elected to repre
sent the ASSOCIWIIOH at the Womans Athlet1c Assoc1at1on Conference held at the
UUIVCTSIIY of lewas At th1s conference problems concernmg the Woman s Athletxc
Assoclatlon were d1SCL19'i6Cl and many new 1deas were galned The officers for the
conference of 1926 were elected at the last meetmg The College of Industnal Arts
presldent North '1e'1as State 'leachers College v1ce presldent Texas UUlVefQ1lX
secretary and treasurer
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building, without classrooms, poolroom or apparatus, you would not wonder at the
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RUBY JOE BIADFS
MARY AIICF Norrxw
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HIL C I X Life Saving Corps is one of the most 1ct1ve organlz xtions on the
campus It has fifty five members fifteen of which have passed the test this year
Ihe officers are as follows Captain I ois Cowan Honorary President Dr Blayney
Vice President Allene MIIEIHI Secretary 'Ire'1surer, Gussie Nell Davis, Mates
Cola B Ramsey Nan Berrv Svlvia 'lholl and LOUISE Barnhill The corps is
cllvlded lnto four groups and each group is placed under '1 Mate who is responsible
for her group
IS varied and a program is given bv different groups of the corps Such subjects as
Requirements of '1 Good Pool, Hygiene of bwlmming Managing a gwllllllllllg
Meet' and ' Relative Qualities of Outdoor Swimmlng Places are discussed
Quite a few social entertainments have been given for the corps among them
a dance at the Virglnm Carroll Lodge and sex eral luncheons at the college cafeteria
In the fall a demonstration was given to the upper classmen and faculty during
the visit of Captain Cantxxell In April another demonstration was given for
Caplan: of the Corfu
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The corps meets every lfriday night for life saving practice. Sometimes this
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HE Volley Ball season for 192: 1926 opened October 12 and closed December
12 Wlth the F1sh as champlons 'lhe practlces were coached by the Semor
Physlcal Educatlon Majors Wlth Mrs Fctor Roberts as supervlsor
The first game of the season was pleyed between the Blg and Llttle slsters
wxth the L1ttl6 Slsters as w1nners 'lhe F1Sh met the Sophs ln the final game
beatmg them to the tune of 15 11 The pep squads were cheermg for thelr classes
so the game dld not lack pep and enthusmsm
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FZMA TAY! OR Lois CAMERON
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OCKICY season opened October 12, 1025. .livery one from Seniors to
Freshmen came out in full force. with great class spirit and enthusiasm.
'l'his year the different teams were named. 'I'he jackrabbits came out ahead,
with Ruth Bryan as Chief Hopper. 'l'he Wasps could not tiy as fast as the Jack-
rahbits could run.
1 'l'he Freshmen won the class championship, with Kitty Sue Harrison as captain.
For all the skinned shins, miss licks and broken sticks. we hope that next year
will be as successful as this. with hockey leading all other sports.
Norma Raxrsrzv .
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'll' he Texas A SM ll-lloclkey Talke off Game
H1 seore of the gune wls l 0 111 fum of the Xggles lhev lll velled at the
lexas X A M lake off gxme m lleld Hockey lh1s game was to be the
'1 ake off game for the great A A M leaas ff une played on lhanksgwmg Day on
lsyle l 1eld lt took we thlnk lor ueeks before the game was played the Splfll
xx IS arlsmg 111 the he xrts of the students md certalnlv they gave vent to thls Splfll
at the gune lhe teams were chosen from the glrls electmg Hockey as thelr m rjor
sport for the term By the playera saymg I m an Aggle today or I m wearmg,
orange and whlte the teams were well matched 'lhe game was played on the
uthletle held at 4 50 November 23 'lhe lhyslcal ldueatlon Majors acted
otllelals IH the gune Lertalnly our 'lexas and Xggle brothers would have sud
We know you 1re for us had they wltnessed thls seene lven the lexas md
N. K M clouns were there Wlth thelr colors
Beeause of the great CI1thLlH1?lblll the pllymg and the spmt of sportsmanshlp
the Athletlc Loucxl voted to make the game an annual affan'
Who has a plophecv for the 1076 "lake oft game?
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ASKETBALL is one of the most interesting sports among women. A new
plan was carried out this year, that of having competition between the different
sections of Freshman Physical Education classes. Each team chose its captain and
name. These games were held every afternoon after four-thirty. The final tourna-
ment was held on March 9, between the Rabbits and the Toughies, the Rabbits
Aside from the sectional games, regular practice for class teams began on
january 11. The final game was held March 11, between the Freshman and Upper
classmen. Freshman were winners, with a score of 30-22. On March 10, the junior
Physical Education Majors challenged the Senior Physical Education Majors to
a game. The Juniors won by a score of 36-12.
HE 'lennls prospects for thls wear seem to be very good Although a full
report of the years work cannot be glven as early as thlg must go to press
the begmmng of the year ln tenms has been most 1JI'0pltlOLbS Late ln the fall an
lnformal tournament was begun wh1ch IS to be flmshecl as soon as the weather
allovss Ihere were ten slngles entrants and smteen doubles entrants Ill th1s lnform 11
tournament In the late sprlng a formal tournament 15 to be held and many entrles
are expected for It
More than tournament lntcrest however 15 bemg 6Xl1lbll2BCl Ill tennls 'lhose
proflment m the sport and those 'UIYIOLIS to become proflclent hare already begun
xx 1th aglle chambrayecl flgures gettmff ln trlm for the commg actrutles of sprmg
'lennls b1dS falr to become one of the most popular sports at C I -X and 111
prophetlc veln It wont be long before dreams of a playlng through champxonshrp
w111 find expresslon 111 the work of ex ery tournament entrant
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coming out to practice. Every sunny afternoon the courts back of Lowry are Iilled
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wmter term ln regular Phx smal l Cll1L'lfl0l'1 classes Probably the fact that It xs
'1 comblnatxon of field ball basket ball and soccer made lt a puzzle to the students
and thus the mterest began l,l'lCtlCt' and class work began lanuarv 4 ancl lmstetl
through March v
If ach stctlon tl team chose 1ts name 1ts Laptaln and the mterseetlonal tourmment
began on lebruaxy 18 lhe lnterseetlonal games gave opportumtv for more to
pwrtlclpate m competxtlve games for the dexelopment of sportsmanshlp 'md for the
creatmn of a greater Qpmt of frlencllx r1v'1lrx
lhe team that won champlonshlp for the year 1926 was the Cubs wlth Vllss
Flcharclson as mstructor
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Page 23 2
As They Usually Do
Hl mad lush of the dw begin 'ts clavs usu tlly do My ehurm and 1 gr tbbed
our straws 'md note books md dwshed to the gym as we usu tlly do Xfter dress
mg hastlly vxe dished to the front steps and begm chfttterlng g uly as churms usuwlly
do The hour grew late 'ts hours usutlly do and upon hftmg our hemds who should
we see strlclmg up the wftlk tt ft speedy pace but the cute Los burnch
Heftdmg the dftshmg young ltsses vms our churm Arm Mmtle 'ts she usu'11ly 19
Slwppmg off long pwces at '1 I'd1J1Cl gent and snatchmg oif belt t1e 'md so forth she
bellowed loucllv Come on there IS Mxss RlChRl'ClSOH I1l2l1CStlC21lly mountmg the
Flre incl water Me hu1rvP I guess not' I ll not hurry for anyone not even
Whse Turber Xnywfly me wlstus mternus 15 stretched to 1ts c'1pac1ty slghed
Sylvm 'md she sat down on the wftlk and rubbed her muscle as she usually does
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Page 23 3
As They Usually Do
Glancing our orbits to the next class mates, we saw no one, but we heard "Hun,
two, three, four, hun," etc.. Immediately marched into view "Suite 16." Zenda, as
soon as she saw us, began screaming anxiously, "Oh, I hope I have some mail from
my little Cloddie. Please say that I have!"-as she usually does.
"Wait a minute, 'creachun I hope some day you'l1 realize that I have short legs
and it's im Jossible to take lonffer ste s," fumed Nan smokinffl .
bs b y
"Is that the latest advertisement for Pepsodent tooth paste P" Then it dawned
on mc that it was only Dalton cloggingly and grinningly coming up the walk, as
she usually does.
When we realized that it was late-A-as we usually do, we retired to the inside,
"Oh, deah! This just makes me sick. Practice teaching and embroidering will be
the end of me yet," sighed Elfred.
Page 23 4
As They Usually Do
lh n we heard Mary yellmg, mulderously Look at me' I Flllght not do lt
agam Grade me qulck M15 Rlchardson dl5lll1SQ6Ll class as she usually does
'Ihe lmposslble had been attalnecl smce Mary had skmnecl the cat'
lhe two of us good churm Happy wamly trylng to mutate the latest IHOVIC of
Crazy cat 'ns she usually does
Lastlv came Gwen arguung W1'h herself trvmg to frame '1 debate Gwen vs
Gwen on the great questlon Imburgher Cheese Upon Smelhng Smell Lrke
Ben Hur l
We paused scared f01 1 se ond Naw Ind I sfud Phat am t no monkey
just Bess1e Iourse bouncmg from tree to tree makmg her way toward the gym
on those powerful rurber legs
A bell a doctor and '1 nurse runnmg madly Wlth a stretcher Horse who
was profamly talklng to her leg that refused to carry her over the non plpes Wh1Ch
fence our campus
Page 23 5
As They Usually Do
"Why, lfrances, such asinine tastes. Any one with a brain cell would prefer
toddle bar to a pickle," Mildred argued hotly.
"Why, Mid, hush talking' about prune ice cream. Look at those adorable sweet
potatoes in that window," replied lfrances, pushing her eyes in. as she usually does.
"What on--! Good heavens! My body! I know good and well Klepp and
Clurtch have not cleaned house or had a pillow fight," said my churn. "But," ,l
replied, 'twhere do you suppose they got all those milk bottles, violets and chicken
feathers ?" We gave each other that knowing look, for we realized that even our
best friends won't tell us, as we usually do.
l'f2,1,'c 23 7
Three One Act Plays
'Ihrce one act plays were presented by the Dramatrc Club on the mght of
QIX Who Pass yVh1le the Lentlls B011 was purely 1 play of the llnaglnatl ,
whrch accounts for thrs appearmg on the program, T1me 1n whxch You W111 W
place the play back IH that per1od when gmnts and kmgs were reahtles and ballad
slngers sang us to sleep every nlght
lhe Prolog.,ue Oleta Wallace
I'he Devxce Bearer Joan Wxlson
Boy Ilattle Rose Proctor
Queen Jennxe Louxse Ilmdman
Mxme Mary Frelds
Nlllkmald Eva Katherine Raysor
Blmdman Ruth Prrce
Ballad Singer Lols Mangum
When the VS hlrlwmd Blows truly created the atmosphere of wmdy wrnds a d
stormy nlghts The characters created the atmosphere adm1rably chsplaymg '1 great
deal of dramatlc talent
Madame Ehzabeth Androya vufe of the General of the regular Government Army Ruth Seele
josefa Mother of Oseald a blacksmrth and member of the workmen s Councxl Dorothy McCray
Anna Iately lady s maxcl to Madame Androya Lxlllan Sheppard
'lhe 'lrystlng Place was the one humorous play 'md was enJoyed because of
1ts humor and clever actmg
Mrs Curtxs Blanche Hrnes
Lancelot Bmggrs Dorothy Speer
Mrs Brrggs fdythe Marlcle
Jessre Louxse Wal:
Rupert Smxth Katherme Montgomery
Vlr Ingoldsby Le Vert Shottw
Mysterxous Voxce 'Vlxldred Long
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Headsman ................. .......... ............. ..................................... ......,.............. . . .... . , Katherine Graham
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A Mrdsummer Nrglht s Dream
Speak the speech I pray you as I pronounced rt to you trlpplmgly on the
tongue, Shakespeare once sald
And trlpphngly on the tongue, the phyers m A M1dSUl11lHCT Nlght s Dream
tr1pped off the llnes to a dehghted audlence
It has been the custom to present elther a play of Shakespeare s or Sher1d'1n s
each yeflr at Commencement t1me Thls has resulted m the product1on of Romeo
'md Iuhet As You I 1l..e It lwelfth Nlght The Rlvals and A Mrdsummer
NlglltS Dream 'lhese plavs have been presented by the Dramatlc Club
The dlrectors of A Mldsummer Nxghts Dream were MISS S Justma Smlth
lVI1ss Astrld Nygren and Grover Shaw It was presented on the lawn north of the
Adm1n1strat1on Bulldmg whlch created an atmosphere suggestlve of a true mid
summer mght and made the play admlrably spectacular
Mary Lee O Qumn
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The Elixir ol' Love
"'l'he lilixir of Love," under the direction of William Wade Hinshaw, was
brought to the college hy the senior Class, on Ilecember 2.
The musical comedy of two acts, by Ibonizetti. had all the brilliance and joyful-
ness that one might expect. Doctor llulcamara. a traveling quaek. with his elixit
of love in the quart bottle. aclclecl the element of humor. 'l'he romance of the comedy
came with the love on Nemerino, a peasant, for Adina. She was possibly aelmirecl
because she was a rich landowner. Gianetta. housekeeper and companion to Adina.
was not a girl in whom romance hacl been nippecl in the bud. She, as a full bloomecl
tiower tit for romance. acldecl the seeoncl romantic thread to the story.
By being set in llaschi. an Italian village, a certain picturesqueness was given.
which made the play seem a thing apart from real life.
'l'he doctor. lluleamara. with his jovousness of living' ancl optimistic attitude was
one of those creatures who can be forgiven for such minor evils as stealing and
quackery, merely because of his cleverness.
'l'he dramatic acting, to say nothing of the expressive voices, was enough in
itself to captivate the admiration of the auclience.
Russran Symphonic Chou'
If Charles IJ1CkLl1S had helrd the Russran Symphomc Lholr we belreve that h
would have been lflsplred. to w11te 11 greater story than Why the Chllllei Rang S
beautlful was the harmony of the eneemble of Ruvsran VOICLS under the dlrectlon
of Baslle K1bal1ch11'h that the elnnax of Ihckena story has become a real thmgs to
us for rn the cholr Q IHUQIC uc heard a perfect substltute of those chnnea
The Russran Cllllll' vxas mlde up of tucntx two VOICES each m harmony wlth all
the othcre wh1ch made the uhole so perfect that the hearts of the L I X glrls were
suax ed to Qympathy and appreclatlon
lhe pasmon for pcrfectlon seemed to deocend upon each slnger untll the whole
encct was ao perfect that the chorr grlpped the audlence and held It rn perfect
ecstacy 'Ihe VOICCS were 11ke a great organ bemg played upon by an artrat who
hved w1th hls art and hved because hls art was llfe to hmm Mr Klkalchrch we
bclleve u as auch an artlst and mth a kev board of twenty tuo XOICCS he produced
an effect strangely beaut1fu1
lhe cho1r was partlcularlx good 1n 1ts I'Cl1fllt10ll of dehcate brllhant and llght
notes wh1ch agaln Tellllndefl ue of the far off rmglng of chnnes But the deep
pouerful full throated volce of Ivm Steschenko s was qulte as complnnentary
I' he soprano aolo rendered by Ludnnla leodorova accompamed by the cholr
dazzled the audrence because of the unusual effect produced bv such 1 Sllflpll,
Ihe chorr was llke the muted strmgs of vrohne the swaymg of reeds rn the
coolnesa of a Summers mght the dehcate hum of a falrys vmce and the deen
beatmg of a bam drum all C0l1llJ1l1CCl IH one
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Icebouncl, L three uct plw pte1entecl bx the llllllllllfl Llub xx IN 1 mmrkel
lhe plot of the stoxv concerned the Iold 111 fanulv who It the openmff of the
plav, u ere 'tssemblecl it the old home 'twfutmg the death of the1r mother 111 order
thctt thev nnght pounce upon her fortune llke '1 group of greedy wolves I
clescrlptlon of these fll01Cl pelsonfthtlcs Owen Ihvls gfwe to hts plw the tltle
Cl1r'1 Cooke '15 jane Crosby was 1LlIl2l1'lx tbly good m her IJI'ES6l1t2lt10I1 of the
one chflracter of the cast who clld not have an 1cebound personahty lhe mterpre
tatlon of Ben Jordan, played by V1rg1n1a Trench, was equally as good He, unhke
111 the other Jordftns, was 1clm1r1ble Wh1Ch 'lccounts for hw belng h1s mothers
favorlte At the end of the play he 1nher1tQ hls mothers fortune through the mflr
rmge of Iwne Crosby a falthful Qervant, who hw been left the entne e-.tftte under
the pxousxon that Qhe wlll nnrry Ben
Beesle T enxs
Flla an old maid Qxster
Nettle a young, miter
Qadle a mdows
Oxm her son Ilazell Ixmg,
Dorothy C Ihrrzson
Halma an old Servant
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Page 2-I 2
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Page 24 3
A 611 M Band
I Blg B10tl1L1S .11e always as pleasmg .1s thex were the lllffllf the11 band p11yed
fol us we see no reason wl1y X K 1Vl has 11ot been mobbed long 'lgo bs th1s
slster sehool and 1obbed of 'Ill those brothers Nor do we see wl1v the kggles do not
101111 1 11111 C0111p111b and p1'1y agfunst Paul 11 h1te111.111
1'1o111 the t1111e our gallopmg gooses began bflllglllg' the Xgg'16 boys to o11r
campus 1111111 the t1111e 111ose two 11ve1 1611011 programs were handed out to Us we
111 knew that t11ere was so111et11111g good 111 s1o1e for us lwen m ou1 c1.1ss1ooms
as we heard 11e1v1er footsteps 111 the h'11ls t11e X X V1 band had 1ts etfeet
11 seemed to lend 'tn atmosphere of s1r111ge strength 1nd C01ll1Cl1:fI'1CC 1we11 t11111d
Susan br1ghte11ed up 111 he1 Spamsh class and br 1ve1y translated 1 whole sentence
She actually d1d lt sp1e11d1dlv, as though she feared that 11111 1111gl1t be 11NtC1'l111Q
1111ouff11 t11e keyhole
llltf band was b1Ol.1gl'lt to the 14111113118 bx the SCIIIOI' elass lhey came o11 Much
lhe f11st number the band played was a 111'1reh Stauneh Illltl lrue bx 1e1ke
We thought 11111 w1s a good lDLg'111U1I10' fo1 we knew that they were st11111e11 and
hoped that they XVCIL. tr11e e11oug11 to g1ye us 0111 two full l101l1S Il1ey d1d
f1X6I'tl,1lL Hum ady Laszlo, bv 1 rkel was tl1e seeo11d number It 11115 bette1
111.111 the hrst ue coneluded as tl1e last Stlillll d1ed out 111e tl111Cl 11111111361 Wts 1
Solo for 1 trombone, performed by XX 111121111 I Ickles lt was bette1 than the
seeond ll1L other numbers seemed to get better and after It was 1 OXLI no 1 e
knew or even dared to guess whlch was the best of the111 111
111e o1ehest1.1 played follovung tl1e band 1JL1f01l11'111C6 lh1s eapped the ehmax
Xnd we wondered wl1v the evemnff h.1d gone by so qu1ck1y and wh 11 11.1s 11ot
1JL11l1lSSi1.lJlC on such S1JC'L12'll 111ghts as th1s to lengthen the mght 111 hour 111 so 1111
smee we had to upl1o1d t11'1t standard as the 1 uture XX 11 es a11d Mothers 11e expeeted
to do we 11ad to go to our roo111s and just dre 1111 about lt .111
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HF College Orchestrm hah become one of the moet promment lI1l1b1C'1l orgfuun
tlonb on the campus At regular lntervale the orchestra has appeared over
the Iort Worth broadcastmg Qtatlon WRAP thus wmnmg publlcatlon for lteelf
'md for the college Ihe orchestm 19 dlrected by Mr W1ll1am E Jones
thue prmmg her muelcal 'xblllty
T , . ' . ' " . . ".-
4. M . . , . . . . . i
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To be a member of the orchestra a student must pass a special requirement,
. 'i 7 . . 4 ' I .
Page 2 4 6
H IC Choral Club, under the direction of Orville bl. Horehers, has won for itself
popularity and aclmiratiou on the campus. This year it is made up of about
Iifty members. It is open to every one on the campus who has passed a required
voice test. The Choral Club meets twice a week. for which its members get one hour
credit each quarter. 'l'he Club takes part in assembly entertainments and special
programs of various forms.
Page 24 7
'Virginia Carroll Lodge
N attractlve feature was added to the campus life this year when the Virgmxa
Carroll Lodge was opened to the students of C I A for the first time The
lodge IS only the materlalization of another dream of Miss I-Iefieys to make the
college life of C I A 1rls a happy reallty and a lovely recollection
The club house is owned by the Student s Chrrstian Association and named for
the late Mrs Vlfglnla Carroll the founder of the Y W C A movement at the
'lexas Qtate College for Women
Although the club house is a new thlng on the C I A campus lt figures
promlnently m the social l1fe of the girls If one has a few hours to spare between
classes the lodge 19 iust the place to go to forget the cares of the classroom It IS an
ldeal place to dance on the other hand girls find solace and qulet 1n the rest room
'md the beds of a sllver ,ray to blend wlth the chambray
The lod,,e is not only a place to dance and rest but lt also has a readme room
't wrltmg room and best of all a kitchenette There 1S an upstalrs porch too-the
wery place for a chat 1n the twlllbht of a summer evemng On a cool damp day lt IS
co7y to sit about the bit, fireplace m the hvmg loom and talk of college affalrs or
even to dlseuss thmbs of the bl, world outs1de of C I X
Since Its opemng in the fall the four walls of the club house have wltnessed
manv happy hours and have sheltered the glad hearts and the sad hearts of C I A
It stands today '1 monument to the memory of '1 beautlful llfe and the promise
of '1 blgber better C I A
D l I
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upstairs. The C. I. A. glrl lS at home there, for the curtains are of blue chambray
1 V' .I 0' I 1 .
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Page 2 4 8
T HERE is always a weird feeling associated with Hallowe'en but Hallowe'en
night on Blue Serge Hill is an event never to be forgotten by a C. I. A. girl.
Girls filed into the dimly-lighted living rooms of Lowry and Brackenridge Halls
on Hallowe'en nightg each girl eagerly expectantg yet experiencing qualms of mis-
giving. On every hand spooky motifs greeted the eyes and sent nervous thrills
to stalwart hearts. jack-o-Lanterns leered at timorous girls. Live ghosts added
an uncanny reality to the scene.
The fun really began when "The Ghosts of '26" extended cold, clammy hands
to greet the underclassmen as they entered the dining halls. Oyster cocktail and
other attractive items of the menu were interspersed with shrieks and laughter as the
ghosts passed back and forth in the dining rooms.
The sophomore hostesses, little sisters of "the Ghosts of '25," wound among
the tables. and sang--just another feature of Hallowe'en at C. I. A. Then the dining
halls were filled with those tunes so dear to the hearts of the chambray maidens.
Hearts throbbecl, some gay, some sad, as voices sang the songs dedicated to Alma
Mater-all songs pregnant with tender memories of the life and traditions of the
college on Blue Serge Hill. At last Hallowe'en was over and the girls departed
added one more link to their chain of memories-a Hallowe'en at C. I. A. !
I'I.XXKSGlX'lNG day dawned at the College of Industrial .-Xrts. a glorious
mornin,g'. bringing with it at promise of a happy day.
Optional breakfast for the unclerclassmen meant a busy morning at the College
stores, :md from eight to ten, Blue Serge Hill presented the unusual picture of
girls sauntering' leisurely to and from breakfast. .X fter each trip to the ltitle stores
the orange and white of 'l'exas l'.. and the red and while colors of :Xggieland were
evidenced somewhere upon the person of C. l. A. misses. for this was the day of
the Big Game! Hearts beat a little faster as the girls yied with each other in
singing' "Goodbye to 'Vexas lfniversityf' or "'l'he lCyes of 'l'exas .-Xre Upon You."
The big event of Turkey Day at C. I. A. came when at one o'clock the girls
assembled in Brackenridge and Lowry dining halls. As she bowed her head for
grace, each maiclen's heart was especially thankful for home. country and C. I. .-X.
Soon Puritan bonnets bobbed back and forth across the dining tables. Ifinally
sighing with satisfaction the girls drifted from the dining halls and out into the
'l'hen came the time when the reports of the game came over radio, making
some girls happy and others sad. but all good things must come to an end--even
the day of days at C. I. A.-'l'HANKSGIYINGl
Page 2 S 0
Hell h1sto1x 1cpcxts ltself 18 x true xclxgc xx xs proud on X rlentme lllglll
for some sexenteen hundred Ulrls of L I X esscntullx nnsses of 1026 werc
transformed 1nto ladies and gallrnts of colonnl daxs Best of all the dlmng rooms
of Brackenrlclge xnd Ioxx rx Halls xxcre conxcrtcd Into old fxshloned ballrooms
As thc grand mlrch begxn lt sccmed as tlxoubh one xxe1c glllltlllf., through a
style book of colonul drys vet the Marthls md Georges xxere flesh and blood
1eal1t1es charnung dainty grllfxnt and gry Xfter the grand march twentleth
Y e rs
xnd gI'?lllClf'1tllt'1N dld to the St1"l1l'lS of the Nlxnuet 111 C
Across the floor strewn xvlth confettl xnd se1pent1ne hxndsonxe colonvxl gentle
men led then grand lfldles 1n dances of long rgo lhen the soft st1 nns of dreamx
muslc ceased and each courtly gentleman escorted hls lfxdy to '1 secludcd spot
where they could eat the Valcntme supper Cllflfflllb oxcx then plates 111 the old
Soon the clanclng began agnn and once more the bxlhoom floors xxerc clowcled
for the dancers xvere loath to waste one dance bccausc on the morrow the hoop skxrt
povxdered Wlg gay breeches beauty patches bows lrce nntts 'xnd rulfled pantalets
must glxe way to the conventlonal blue and whlte of Bluc Sergc H111
Home Sweet Home drlfted out over the ballroom to rennnd ladles and beaus
that the Valentme Dance was over and that they must drlft back from thc land of
makc bellexe 1nto the llfc of the txventleth centulx gnl
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century couples danced the statel waltzes even as our wreat-ffreat-grzxnclmothers
1 1 . ' .' .' : , . ' ' ' 1.
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Senior dance: 'auth Niall?
Ye: lztlle freshzzzwr flaming :mill twelve 'zuzth men'
ENIOR dances are just 'mother of those l1bert1es known on the C, I A campus
as semor pr1v1leges Indeed the dances g1ven by the town boys are great
events 1n thc l1VCb of the SCHIOTS
All day before the dance the barber shops and beauty parlors on the campus
are crowded 1n some cases, even such ummportant matters as attendlng classes are
ox erlooked m order that the hlgh and mlghty senlor may be ln tr1m for the semor
dance And lf she IS so fortunate as to know '1 town boy and have 1 date for the
At last It IS t11ne for the dance and the senlor "steps out ID her Canton or '1
strftly starched vo1le dressed all 1n whlte of course the senlor prlvxlegel 'lhere
IS no un1form regulatlon agfunst wearlng flowers and handkerchlefs, and they add
the deslred touch of color to Mxss Senlor s dance frock
The dance' Oh' It IS lovely For days after lt IS over the glrls can be
seen talkmg about It ln the halls and semol l1v1ng rooms and each sen1or looks
forward Wllh keen 1nterest to the next dance
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dance her joy knows no bounds.
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Nl of the hrst events on tht HOClll LllLllCl'1I' of the Ll1ss of 76 w1s the eunrlse
orerkfrst e1rly 111 the f1ll lust 1s the sun w1s rlslng the scmors, dressed
m thelr wh1t1 umforms 1Qse1nbl1d on the green 111 front of thc Rm, rdlng House Inch
glrl w1s presented vxlth 1 rose by thc 1JI'LNlClLl'1t of thc cl1ss, 1nd 11lll0Cll,1C6Cl herself
to her Cl"lSSlll'ltCS
Soon the grrls formed m the tr 1d1t1on1l L I A older 1 lme 1nd bre1l1fast
wis h1ndcd out How good the cusp brcon hot coffee, flllll 1nd to1st t1eted th1t
Brc1l1f1st vms sc1rcely over when the photogmphcr 1pp111cd wlth her equrp
ment 1nd the ple1s1nt prospect of IJOSIUQ' for 1 group plcture confronted the scmors
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T HE annual Student 'Loan Sale was held in the Virginia Carroll Lodge in
November. Preparations for the sale were made long before the sale opened.
At nine o'clock on Thanksgiving day the doors were opened to the awaiting students,
friends and visitors.
In the afternoon of the first day of the sale a "drop in and sip with us" tea
was given. After the Texas-A. X M. game the call was answered. Thanksgiving
day was the main day of the sale but it continued in the afternoon of the following
The Loan sale leaves to the Loan Fund of 1925-26, three hundred dollars and
ninety-nine cents. For the success of the sale credit goes to the work of the depart-
ments, the firms. the student body, and especially to the Loan Sale committee.
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Page 2 5 7
JUSTICE GRAHAM MARTHA BARNETT LE VERT SHOTTS
LILUAN SHEPP.-XRD ROBBIE Ri:-:Go ELoU1sE HALEY
EBATING is the only inter-collegiate activity other than the '1'. I. P. A. in
which C. If A. participates.
The increased interest in debate this year has been expressed, first, in the organ-
ization of the two Debate Clubs, The Walker King Debate Club, and The S. Justina
Smith Debate Clubg and second, by the securing of three inter-collegiate debates,
The first contest took place between Oklahoma College for Women and C. I. A.
- The second contest took place between C. I. A. and West Texas State Teacher's
College, at Canyon, Texas. The last debate was between C. I. A. and S. M. U.
at the college.
We largely attribute the increased interest and enthusiasm in debate to Mr.
Grover C. Shaw, the coach.
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Page 2 5 9
I-Ili life in Blue Serge Hill is as any other college life, yet
in a way so different, so unique. In the daily round and
nightly rouncl--we have caught a few pictures that you may take
with you wherever you go. Not that you will ever forget them
but that you may have them to refreshen your memories years
hence-to laugh over, cry over, and laugh again.
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Page 2 77
NIAMIE RUTH LANGSTON ....... ........, . ..... Editor
ANN SEYMOUR ,,....,............. ...... L iterary Editor
ALICE WELTV .- .... ......,. , .,... . ,. Art Editor
RUTH PRICE ..............,. ........ B usiness Manager
MARY CAROLIN HOLMES ....,... Circulation Manager
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T H15 Daedalian Quarterly, the literary magazine of the College
of Industrial Arts, gives the students an opportunity to have
their literary attempts published. Only articles written by students
are publishedg and every student is invited to submit contributions.
The magazine consists of such forms as short stories. formal and
informal essays, one-act plays, poetry, book reviews, and editorialsg
and many of the articles exhibit genuine interest and ability.
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Page 27 9
The Daedalian Stailiii
IRST, an Editor, Business Manager, and Art Editor who planned and dreamed
of an ideal Daedalian Year Book. Then, months of work, hard knocks and
worries, all of which were mingled with the joys of new ideas and inspirations for
the improvement of the Daedalian. Finally, a finished college annual in which
we see many of our plans realized and the traces of many shattered dreams.
A nine by twelve book which has been the ambition of former Daedalian staffs
is really ours. '.l'his year the Senior class voted to enlarge the size of the Daedaliang
and it is the first of this size to be produced by C. I. A.
In creating the Daedalian we have tried to catch the real spirit of our college
and represent it in tangible form so that it may live in the pages of this book forever.
We have sought to represent glimpses of campus life and to record the events of
the year 1926 so that the Daedalian will be a true memory book in the years that
are to come. If we can make you feel again the joy of the Valentine dance, the
fun of a Saturday night picture show, and the beauty of "Alma Mater" as it is
sung by eighteen hundred voices, then we believe we have made for you a C. I, .-X..
Year Book. The work has been a privilege and a pleasure.
'lisp' QI 16 i
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Jimmie lY1I.l.l.kNIS .... .
LE X"ER'I' Sl'I0'l"l'S
QXLLENA Brilll.-XM .
MAURIC1-3 Woon .C
Svmr. H.xNi'or'lQ ,
C ... . ..,. Assistant Editor
Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Art Editor
. ,,it, . Senior Class Editor
junior Class Editor
, Srmpliomore-,l+'reshman Class
C. ., . Calendar Editor
,. .e,e.. Cartoonist
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l Page 281
LOUISE' DUKE , ..... . Editor-in-Chief
Brzssm STEPHENSON .. ,A.. Associate Editor
I30RO'I'I-IV TAYLOR . ...,., ,, Associate Editor
RUTH Pmcr: 7.o,, ., A. ...... .. Business Manager
MARY CAROLINE Homms ..A.,,. ....., C irculation Manager
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T HE Lass-0. the weekly newspaper of the college, is published by the students
of journalism. The copy turned in by these students becomes laboratory
material for student copy readers, who do the editing and headline writing. The
editor and her associates supervise the make-up of the entire paper.
The use of this real weekly newspaper insures that the conditions under which
the journalism students work shall be nearly identical as possible with those she
will meet when she has left school for actual newspaper practice. It insures that
the student reporter shall be treated as a reporter and that the fundamentals of a
newspaper office be impressed upon her.
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Mlxkv C. HOLMES
ERIC G. SCHROEDER
NI.-X'1"l'l E SALLER
i A 2,
Mr.-RRY EL1zABm'H HAWLEV
.ANNA LAURA WEAMS
MAIQX' Avis GEN'1'lQV
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Page 28 5
P0675 CL UB
Estella G. Hefley
Marnie W. Walker
Daty B. Healy
William Dyer Nloore
lVIary Carolin Holmes, "poet laureate" Marian Williams
0, with the afzciefzf
Room' af ma11'.r
ture T 'wz'11e.v Me efernaf
Paffzozz af .f0l1g.
Efver Lofue jazzy ifg
Ever Lgflf jlfedr itg
Time cannot age irg
Death cannot flay.
' Nlamie Ruth Langston
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, Page 289
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The Lost Thought
It was not so long ago:
just a year ago today.
It was just the time of snow
In a country not far away.
I had planned a journey to a foreign land,
But plans are often broken.
My feelings could not be spoken.
I walked in my garden thinking.
Everytihng before was misty
As if of wine I had been drinking.
Into my mind there crept a thought
Much happiness to me it brought.
At that moment a whirlwind came
My thought was gone, the wind to blame.
Before me stood a tiny lad
I did not know from whence he came
He said to me-"You look sad"
"Why are you happy my little man ?"
My little friend said:
"I know all lands,
The waters and the burning sands.
I am happy because the birds sing,
And children swing
And bells go ding-
Please come away with me
Not to listen to songs from me
For I will take you to the wonder land
To see the waters and the burning sand
And hear the elfin band."
"But my thought," said I.
"You will find it by and by"
Oh the childish grace of the little knight, and oh how trim.
I could not choose but follow him.
I was amused at the little pate,
And offered not a whim as he led me to the
He asked me to enter, and learn my fate.
And there before my very eyes
Lay a garden of blue roses.
You may imagine my surprise.
He took my hand
And led me on through this field of
On we walked, I heard a band,
I looked and saw more blue,
Not Bowers, but the deep blue oceang
And the music I had heard
That had aroused my every emotion
Came from a sea bird
Who seemed to be master and band
On a tiny ship not far from land. .
The ship in the Bay of Dreams was
Sailing on to the enchanted Sea
Away from my friend and me.
The ship passed on. I turned to the shore
And there was old Neptune, no doubt
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Page 294 1
The Lost Thought
With all his daughters about
His throne. There was even more,
The whole court was there
To wait on the mermaids fair.
The little boy pulled at my sleeve
And told me that is was time to leave.
"Little boy, I will go far away
If you will take me where the wind does play,
I am sure the thought it stole away
Would have made me as happy as a queen's arrayg
'Fake me to the home of the wind."
He gave to me a pair of shoes with wings
He took my arm and glided over the water
He began to sing about wings
And leaving Neptune with his daughter
We walked and Hewg we were far away
From the shore, far from the bay.
As we walked in our winged shoes over the sea
Large fishes and small fishes swam beneath me.
The waves grew larger and the little boy
Ran ahead to playg he was the waves' toy
He rode the white caps even as they broke- '
I tried it too, and fell on the slippery slope.
On we sped riding wave after wave.
The sea was wild and seemed to raveg
After a long long while
We saw an island
Before us, not a mile away. "Ashore, is it my land?"
I turned to see him smile
A grown-up smile for such a child.
I noticed this child's features then.
His eyes were large and dreamy blue.
He had a faint smile when he looked at you
His hair was dark, his eye-lashes too.
When I had asked about the land
He spoke again:
"If you like roses
You find them there
If you like poses
They grow too
It depends on you
If you are true."
The golden shore of this tiny land,
Came full in viewg the water was a band
Of ribbon around it.
The little boy removed our winged shoes
And threw them on the watery plain-
They sailed away-he shouted, Nwhoes shoes."
And down they went, those winged shoes.
We went to the very center of the land,
To see the iiowers I had planned.
But no, the earth opened wide
Away down inside, I saw a ladder
Made of the webs of the spider.
I thought it would break, but my friend went on
Proving to me that the ladder was strong.
' I followed and was greeted then
l us .
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Page 29 5
The Lost Thought
By a whole band of little men '
They were hardly larger than liies,
Not very strong judging by their size-
But they were stronger than two to my surprise,
They looked to me like real men, but for their size.
And too, they had wings and were very wise.
What do you suppose they had?
Wishing caps, both good and bad,
They made them there
And cloaks of darkness bad and fair.
I begged and begged to keep just one,
I started crying then for one,
And then appeared before my eyes
A person about six times my size-
He had horns on his head,
A pitch-fork in his claws, and was dressed in red.
I cannot remember any more
Until I woke up on the shore,
I was still attended by my little boy
This little friend who gave me joy.
Before me lay a bridge of eggs,
And like the gold at the rainbow's end
Sparkled and shown more fairyland.
I was commanded to cross by my little friend.
I told him that all the eggs would break before we got to the end,
He showed me then how the bridge was made 5
The arches were eggs of a larger, harder grade-
Then too, on the bottom they were very large
These were grey and brown, like an old barge.
Each egg in the layer above
Must have been dipped in the spring of love
For the very harmony of this set
Was like the rainbow when the grass is wet.
And over these was a crystal set
The crevices filled with diamond jets-
As I stepped on the rainbow bridge, I was filled with the hope of old
That I was nearing the pot of gold.
So light were my feet, not even an egg did break,
"Who laid these eggs, for goodness sake ?"
"Mother Goose," said by little friend.
And then it was that I looked back.
There was no bridge, no sign of a track
But there was a shadow over water and land
There were birds in the air on every hand.
Too soon we had reached the bridge's end.
I saw a little town,
Quiet, there was not a single sound.
I wondered who lived there but did not ask
For fear my friend would tire of his task.
Then I saw the home of Jack and Jill
By the side of a wee little rill,
The place where they had had their awful spill-
I saw a haystack as I peeped
Over the house-top, and saw Boy Blue fast asleep,
Then tiny sheep and little Bo-Peep.
-- , '33 KJ 'tis U
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The Lost Thought
The streets were narrow, the pavement green
And there were blue streets in between.
We came to the center of the town
And there I stopped and looked around.
The streets from here looked like a color dial,
I could not keep back a smileg
These streets led to this central place
Where there was a driveway space
And in the center was placed the flagpole.
The flag was a huge picture of Mother Gooseg
Truly I had found Mother Goose town.
And after I had looked around
I hastened on in Search of my lost thought.
Just when I reached the edge of the town
I heard a fierce noise and looked around
There was Mother Goose herself.
She was just the size of a grown-up cow
And was certainly in a rage just now.
She could not get her children together
I thought she was going to lose every feather
Walking up and down and flapping her wings
And quacking like some terrible giant sings.
Her large webbed feet were raising the dust
I felt sure her bill would never rust-
If she kept that up long.
Then I found what the trouble was,
Why her children were gone, and she in a fussy
The cow had just jumped over the moon
And the frightened children thought they were doomed.
I hope she found them soon. We went on to a valley where
Clouds were dark, the weather never fair J
The air was cold and damp.
As we followed the winding path we needed a lamp
"The Valley of Dragons," I was told.
And soon I saw before dragons young and old,
I turned to go back but the path had closed.
My friend told me to look, back no more-
Until I had reached the other shore -
Of this dreadful place. The dragons rushed toward me
They showed their teeth with glee
I screamed, and when I opened my eyes to see
They were held by chains one yard from me
Oh how terribly close, you see--
They had huge gray eyes with centers green
And many scars in between.
I could feel the heat and see the smoke
As if from within them hell had broke-
And then before my very eyes
Was a dragon of a terrible size
With seven heads and fourteen eyes.
He broke his chain, my friend drew his tiny sword
He looked up, and without a word
A pathway opened up a mountain side.
"Safe at last" my little friend cried
This was a gray mountain which seemed to have no pride.
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The Lost Thought
Soon I saw many castles also grey
Nothing in the atmosphere was gay.
Eagles hovered over those castle walls
Against my will my friend led me through the halls
Of the largest castle on the mountain.
He said that the witch would not be home for an hour-
I was afraid, I was in dreadful pain
When I would think of that witches power-
The castle was tall and round
And it echoed every sound
There were cells around the wall
Some were large and some were small.
In the first were many people sleeping-
In this room they were all men
From youths to those with bearded ching
The next room was full of women hanging by their hair
I certainly did not tarry thereg
In another were trees that walked about
Like human people, in and out.
My friend explained with the air of a judge
That they were people that the witch begrudged-
We went through a huge room
Filled with rings, sticks and brooms.
And in another was medicine of every line-
Dark, crystal, and red, like wineg
In the center was a spiral stair
Of course the child took me there.
This stair was made of human hair.
We climbed and climbed until at last
We came to the top, not very fast.
From the window we saw below
The witch, she was not walking slowg
She was dressed in gray,
But her eyes looked very gay,
To me it seemed that they fiashed red.
Into the castle she rushed as if to be fed
I thought that I was ready to die
When my friend commanded me to fiy.
He threw a cloak around us .
And we landed in a field of tangled underbrush.
I was still frightened when I saw a light.
I turned to my friend, "What can that be?"
"Tis only the "Will 0' The Wisp" said he.
"Don't be frightened, while you are with me"
Suddenly, then we were in a land of green
More beautiful mountains than I had even seen.
I stumbled and looking in the grass
I saw a long rusty gun of the past-
"'l'is Rip Van Winkle's gun" said he-
"Whoever is telling the story has awakened him, you see."
I looked then and saw Rip himself,
I-Ie stretched and yawned and looked about-
He fiew into a rage when he saw me
He thought at first that I was his wife, you see.
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The Lost Thought
He seemed good enough when he saw his mistake-
And said: "Why in thunder do they want to wake
A fellow so soon. I want to rest-
I've been asleep only twenty years at best."
He took up his gun and started on to towng
He went over the mountain and down.
We turned to climb, my friend went ahead with an
I ran after and on reaching the top,
I was certainly ready to stop.
"We are going down now, it won't be hard."
And what I saw below, oh, to be a bard,
To sing the beauties of that place.
About half way down the mountain side,
The mountain jutted out and was wide-
And there surrounded by the green
Was a crystal lake serene-
.As we climbed down I could see
How very clear the water must be-
'l'o reflect everything about so perfectly
There were white swans, I counted six.--
And saw them among the water lilies mix.-
Beside this lake was a beautiful flower
More beautiful than I had seen in this world of ours.
There on the bank, Narcissus stood revealed
King of the hills and of the field,
He was gazing, not at Neptune's daughter,
But at his painted image in the water.
A voice was heard from the mountain side,
"My love, my love," it cried.
I looked quickly around and then it sighed.
A fairy queen I thought, by the golden voice
But when I looked and saw not, I had no choice,
For the sylvan sound of that wandering voice
Came from the dainty, fleeting- dancer, Echo.
Still crying for her lover in tones so low,
We journeyed back over the mountain high
For there was no other way, and no use to sigh.
We did not go back but turned due west.
At the mountain's foot, we found not a little nest
But a wee castle there to make us guests.
A tiny palace made of precious stones
Of all colors and all tones.
The windows were made of diamonds clear
And the roof fashioned of rubies dear
But the walls included everyone.
It was surely a work that good fairies had done.
A shadowed path found its way to the door
NVhich lacy vines hovered o'er.
The prince who opened the aged portal to me
VVas proud and courtly as a prince should be.
I-Ie was the kind of prince that modern girls see
When they take time to think in the breeze of society
And Cinderella, if you will know,
NVas small, dainty, and white as snow '
She had a waist that men's arms crave
And feet that make all girls rave.
But with all her beauty, and she was fair,
I saw a trace of a few freckles there.
Hospitality reigned in that place
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The Lost Thought
1 hated to leave but "We must cover space."
Whispered my little guide.
We were ushered out through a long hallway
Blue walls shone out through arches of flowers gayg
We found ourselves in a garden fair.
Myriads of tall flowers were there,
Taller by far than I could reach.
With perfect buds all agold like a lovely peachg
King Midas had surely been that way
For we found his path and we were gay.
And though the odor was extremely sweet.
So stifling we could hardly keep on our feet
We found our way to an open space,
And crisp-like air.
Before us was a single tomb, beyond compare
A hallowed tomb it was, of silver rare,
So true was the heart of the sleeping one,
That nature had fashioned her own headstoneg
A moss-grown boulder was her choice
And from the hallowed stone a living voice
Of ever-blooming flowers of crimson red.
Alive and velvet, and yet they bled:
As they spelled King Arthur's mystic name
And spoke to the world of his ever-living fameQ
The little boy bowed his curly head.
He was about to cry, as he softly said:
"Come, come, please come away,
If you wish to find your thought today."
Then before my very eyes,
Arose a mountain, to my surpriseg
High upon the rock cliff side,
VVas a place, very, very wide. ,
Where flashed a perfect rainbow,
The rainbow had given me an awf-ul hope.
Again I looked up a great distance to see,
A green spot which looked strange to me,
For all around things were deadg
"The hanging garden" were the words I said.
It was, and a vegetable garden if you please.
In it were cabbages, corn and peas. .
Higher still we climbed and the climate grew
The few little shrubs looked very old.
We climbed and climbed a very long time.
The mountain was steep, we had to wind
Around, and as we neared the top,
I began to shiver and rock.
The biting wind pierced my bones
With their burning cold, like sharp-edged stones.
I saw white bushes scattered all about
I touched one, crystals flew, I gave a shout.
They sparkled every color as they fell,
But oh, how cold, how cold the spell
They cast on me, My friend explained as we neared the top
That the bushes were snow where I had stopped.
The top of the mountain was like a huge bowl
Very deep into the mountains very soul
This was lined with ice,
It was clean and nice.
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All around the edge and up and down
Grew rows of snow and in the bottom of this pit
Was a large factory where they made more of it.
After it was gathered. They made ice alsog
Yes, all the ice and snow.
The workmen looked to me like snow-men
They were white but they were thin-
From hard work, I suppose. Each one had a very long nose.
And black sparkling eyes. I nearly froze.
"I must have my thought, please little mang"
He said not a word but took my hand.
Led me around and clown to the other side,
It was rugged but the path was wide.
We were half-way down
When he swung me around
Into a cavern at the top of a cliff,
I heard something go, "oooooh, biff"-
And then cyclone demanded, "Who's there."
The little boy said:
"She is fair in play
She won't give you away,
Your child took away her thought to hear her say."
Then the blustery wind invited me in
And called to his wife, Gentle Breeze to attend.
While he sat out front to blow and blow
I-Ie almost rocked the mountain so
And there I saw his breath that we call wind
As he blew it out in streams,
And took it in again.
While he sat there causing storms of wind
I went in with my little friend.
"Please, may I have my thought
To give me happiness that I have sought."
Then Gentle Breeze kindly saidg
"You have your wish my dear
You shall never fear,
You have it now, here.
You will always be happy with your little friend
He, who brought you to the wind
He leads the mind out and away from the everyday,
He is the thought the whirlwind stole away."
I looked, there was no child, I was about to weep
"Oh, I shall never never sleep."
"My dear, what do you will,
There is the wishing well
Your wish to fulfill."
"I want to be home," I cried.
And there before me on a level plain
Lay a field of blue flowers once againg
Stripes of red flowers then were seen
And rows of white flowers in between.
And the stars began to shine
In that field of blue which I call mine.
I was glad to be home again
In this native 1and,'
But still greater the joy you understand
T 0 know that this kind little man can ever take me at his will again.
To that happier, lighter, daintier, fairy land.
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T HOROUGHLY exhausted from my walk clown the aisle, I sank into the seat
which the usher indicated. The night was intensely hotg I glanced about the
theater and saw sitting very near me the venerable professor of English in one of
New York's leading universities, very near him sat his delicate wife. To my right
sat a young girl, the essence of everything lovely. but modern even to the detail of
an escort who was a fair representative of the youth of 1926.
At last a life long dream was about to be realized. All my life I had been a
theater goer. I remember when I was a child of three. my father and mother went
to the theater and left me at home alone with the maid. I wept bitterly. I have
always had an especial fondness for Shakespearean productions, and "Hamlet"
is my choice of them all.
I spent several years at Stratford-on-the-Avon trying to absorb the atmosphere
Shakespeare must have felt when he wrote his Hamlet, but I have never seen the
play without feeling that there was something wrong. Long ago I realized that the
play needed to be modernized. To-night the curtain was about to rise on the first
production of HI-iamlet Modernizedf'
The play was supported by an all-star cast. Miss Ima lflapper, an actress
known both in Europe and America was playing the role of Ophelia. Opposite her,
and playing in the role of Hamlet, I saw the name of the prodigy of the theater
going world---Will Stacomb. Mrs. Lizzie DoDiet was playing the part of Ger-
trude, the Queen mother. A man of national and international repute, and a XVorld
War veteran. Colonel I. Loveme was playing the role of Laertes.
Other features of the play bade fair to be very attractive: clowns for the
clown scene were men who had formerly been with the Barnum and Bailey Circusg
their duty was the care of the monkeysg so I knew the clown scene would be a treat.
Players from the Metropolitan Grand Opera Company had been engagedto play
the Mouse-trap scene. Music was under the direction of Sousa. Lords and Ladies
of the court were members of Washington's most select society. Best of all, from the
program I saw that the United States Govermnent had placed its stamp of approval
upon "Hamlet Modernized" by permitting soldiers from our national guard to play
in scenes in which soldiers would be needed.
'l'he scene is laid in New York. U. S. A.
The time is the present.
Suddenly the curtain rises and I am confronted with a barren stage. I marvel
at this. I contrast it with the opening scene in the original play and remember
that it was laid on a platform and soldiers were on guard duty. The stage is so
bare that I decide that it must be NO MAN'S LAND, but suddenly I hear an
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Suddenly a Yankee helmeted head rises from the back of the stage closely
followed by a shoulder and arm clad in the khaki of the American soldier. This is
uncanny, until it dawns upon me that the figure is rising from a trench, as the
scene is taken from modern warfare. I am apprehensive for the approaching
stranger, for the figure in the trench hurls a gas bomb. My fears are ungrounded
for a soldier merges into view lowering a gas mask. When the poisonous gas has
cleared away he removes the mask and greets his fellow in the trench with:
"Long live the King!"
The soldier in the trench climbs out, embraces his buddy and replies,
"For this relief much thanks, 'tis bitter cold and I am sick at heart!"
Here the audience responds to the fact that " 'tis bitter cold"g it is so cold, in
fact that the professor is frantically mopping his face with a large handkerchief.
His frail wife is fanning herself with a large palmetto fan, and the young girl at my
right murmurs to her escort,
"Well, Bill, if you can't beat that, for goodness sake give me the fan."
When I turn back to the stage I see that there are two strange young men
upon it. One of them is dressed as a Yankee soldier. His leather boots and the
badge at his shoulder tell too plainly that he is a first lieutenant in the U. S. Army.
It is Marcellus. His companion is the athletic type. His gray trousers. gray felt hat
and gray overcoat only accentuate his manly bearing. The wind blows open his
overcoat and I see that he is wearing a red sweater with a large white H upon it.
The young man at my right enlightens me:
"Nannette, the guy who is playing the role of Horatio is a Harvard graduate.
This time next year I'll be wearing a red sweater with a larget white H upon it
I see a gem sparkling over the heart region of Horatio. It is a fraternity pin,
for he and Hamlet are schoolmates.
Suddenly a wide ray of light is flashed upon the stage. It is so bright it is
blinding and I shade my eyes for a moment. When I look up again I see that the
audience is gazing in wrapt wonder at the ray of light and then I see in the ray
of light the figure of a king.
I marvel at the bravery of the young men, for upon the first appearance of the
light they all rush for the trench. Clinging to the edge of the trench, they
peer over it at the figure of the ghost of the murdered king. As a friend of
Hamlet's Horatio feels that he must speak to the ghost. Ducking his head in the
trench he bravely shrieks,
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"I'1l cross it though it blast me!"
I tremble with excitement, for I see that the ghost is about to speak, when
I am horrified to hear the shrill crowing of a rooster from the wings of the stage.
A light button snaps on the stage. The professor sighs to his wife:
t'Ah! Mary, the ghost will not speak to-night. The crowing of the cock is the
signal for the disappearance of the ghost-too bad! too bad "
The stage is in darkness. When the lights are turned on in the audience the
audience is too tense, after having seen the ghost, to applaud. Finally the curtain
rises and the scene is quite changed.
The scene is a modern railway station. I wonder how a modern railway sta-
tion can be used in a production of "Hamlet," There is an old iron bench in front
of the station and seated upon it are a young man and a young woman. I wonder
who they are, and conclude that they must be a couple of New York's elect about
The young man is strikingly handsome. His suit is of handsome material, but
has a more modern cut than the most daring "jellybean" would dare venture out in.
At his feet are a handbag and a suitcase.
The young girl is a lovely blonde. Her light hair is well marcelled. Her
skirt perhaps daringly short, and upon her feet she wears extremely high heeled
slippers and chiffon hose. She carries a silver vanity which serves the double
capacity of being a vanity and a cigarette case. She extends the case to the young
many both light cigarettes.
The young man begins speaking, and then I recognize the well-known voice
of Colonel If Loveme. It is Laertes and his sister, Ophelia. l Laertes is about to
leave for VVashington where he is to make his first appearance in the diplomatic
life of our capital. .
With all the characteristic pomp of an older brother Laertes begins advising
"Farewell, and sister, do not sleep,-let me hear from you. For Hamlet and the
triiiing of his favor, hold it a toy-nothing more. But here my father comes."
A large limousine drives across the stage and draws up in front of the station.
A liveried chauffeur opens the door and Polonius steps out. He is a small man.
His clothes bespeak the workmanship of New York's best tailor, but the color is a
severe black. He Hicks the dust from the toes of his shoes and places on his head
a tall silk hat. The widower Polonius is wearing a red Carnation in his buttonhole.
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He is carrying a box of cigars in his hand. The old man seems somewhat annoyed
to find that Laertes has not yet departed for Washington and he exclaims:
"Yet here, Laertes! For shame! Aboard, aboard l." and extending the cigars,
"my blessings season this in thee."
Here a negro porter appears calling out the train and Laertes turns to go, but he
pauses to give one last farewell of advice to Ophelia.
"Farewell, Ophelia, remember well what I have said to thee!"
Ophelia makes a grimace at her brother which I take is to indicate that she
does not want her father to know what they have been talking about. Laertes has
scarcely turned his back to go before the old man begins questioning Ophelia.
"What is't Ophelia he hath said to you ?"
"Something touching the Lord Hamlet," Cangrily and pertlyj.
"What is between you? Give me up the truth ?,'
"He hath of late made tenders of his affection to me."
"Affection, pooh! You speak like a green girl. Do you believe his tenders
as you call them? You'll tender me a fool. Come your ways."
Polonius enters the coach. When her father turns his back upon her, the
lovely Ophelia makes a very unlovely face at her father, then sinks into the back
seat of the car as far from Polonius as possible. She is pouting prettily as the coach
drives off the stage. The curtain falls.
VVhen the curtain rises again the scene is once more barren, but I don't mind
the deserted scene. I like the simplicity the modernists have given to their setting.
The audience is applauding loudlyg I wonder what it means when I discover
two young men upon the stage. They are dressed in evening clothes, perhaps they
have been to some function of New Yorkis elite. One of the young men I recognize
at once as Horatio. His companion is well dressed from the toes of his patent
leather pumps to his evening cape and the silk hat which he removes from his head.
As he removes his hat the light fiashes upon the pallid features of a young man.
and then sparkles on his heavily stacombed black hair-I recognize Will Stacomb
playing the part of Hamlet. Hamlet pulls his coat about him and says,
"The air bites shrewdlyg it is very cold."
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Again the audience responds to the fact that it is very cold in New York.
It is so cold in fact that a man in front of me is endeavoring to take his portly wife
from the theaterg she has fainted from the heat. My own collar is completely wilted.
The old professor is fanning his wife. Nevertheless. it is "bitter cold" in New
Yorkg snow is falling in great flakes---upon the stage.
I hear a clock striking and it is quite obvious that it is meant for everyone
to hear the striking of the clock, for it sounds and resounds through the theater. I
count the strokes of the clock: it strikes twelve. Upon the twelfth stroke of the
clock the two young men rush for the trench and peer over the edge.
A great wave of light is tlashed upon the stage and in the light the figure of the
murdered king is plainly visible. The audience is waiting breathlessly, hoping that
this time the ghost will speak. Hamlet has recognized it as his father's ghost. He
feels that he must speak to it. Clinging to the side of the trench he exclaims,
"It waves me: go on I'll .follow thee."
Here Horatio proves himself a true friend. In the spirit of true friendship he
sneaks down to the far end of the trench, climbs out into the wings of the stage
and to safety. Hamlet is left alone to battle with the ghost.
Clutching a revolver Hamlet climbs from the trench and pointing the pistol
at the ghost commands,
"Speak, I'1l go no further."
The lips of the ghost have parted the audience waits breathlessly. There is an
ominous silence--then static-and then-
"A1 Satan broadcasting from station H A IJ IC S the lines of the ghost for the
modern production of Shakespeare's "I-Iamlet":
'I am thy father's spirit, x
Revenge his foul and most unnatural murther.
Adieu! Hamlet, remember mel'
Hamlet is feeling the situation. He slaps himself loudly upon the heart. It is
a noble gesture. the slap echoes and re-echoes through the threater. Hamlet says
"Hold, hold, my heart!"
Gesticulating wildly he concludes the pledge with
Hkemember thee! I have SWORN IT!"
The curtain falls.
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When the curtain rises again, the scene has changed once more. lt is laid at
the country home of Polonius, on the golf links. The weather has greatly abated, for
it is spring in New York now.
A small arbor commands a view of the golf links. It is decorated with red,
white and blue hunting and from the topmost pinnacle of the arbor the Star Spangled
Banner is furled to the breeze, About the doorway of the arbor courtiers of the
court are grouped. It is a very select crowd.
The King and Queen appear in the doorway of the arbor and Sousa motions
to his orchestrag the National Anthem swells throughout the theater. The audience
rises to a man. Even the players upon the green pause in their game, lean against
their golf clubs and remove their caps as a tribute to our national air.
When the music ceases I wonder why some women in the audience are still
standing until I discover that they have their opera glasses focused upon the
stage. It has been given out that the ladies who are playing the part of the ladies
of the court are those members of Washington society who set the styles of our capital.
The players have disappeared from the green. The lords and ladies have left the
stage and the King and Queen have gone inside the arbor.
Polonius saunters upstage, more dapper than ever before in his golf togs. He
is as prosperous looking as John D. Rockefeller himself. Ophelia crosses the stage.
but pauses in her walk across it to do a few jingling stepsg these I readily concede
must be a late addition to the Charleston. She greets her father with:
"My lord, as I was eating breakfast in bed
Hamlet, no hat upon his head, his stockings ungartered
His face pale as his shirtp
His knees knocking each other-he comes before me."
"Mad for thy love," and Polonius kittenishly pinches her cheek, "but come with
me, I'l1 seek the King." I
Polonius and Ophelia enter the arbor. With the indifference of the modern
girl Ophelia makes a slight nod which takes in both the King and' Queeng then she
drapes herself on the arm of a vacant chair. Polonius goes at once to the business
It is the 'first close-up the audience has had of the King .and Queen. The
audience cheersg I see the chest of Poloinus begin to swell. I hope when the play
is over someone will go back stage and tell Polonius that the audience was not
applauding for him but was paying a tribute to the King and Queen.
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The Queen is a striking creature. The King is handsomeg his well fitted suit
and portly bearing made his a fair representative of America's greatest financier-a
large cigar just adds the finishing touch.
The King and Queen are seated at a card table. The empty glasses and vacant
chairs tell plainly that they have recently had company.
Polonius takes from an inner pocket of his coat a yellow packet. It is a
bundle of telegrams, and I see that they are addressed to Ophelia-. Polonius
begins talking as he opens one of the telegrams:
"Your son is mad, I have a daughter." Here he indicates Ophelia, but she
ignores the indication. Polonius continues reading one of the telegrams:
"O dear O I love thee best,
O most best, believe it! Aclieu!
Polonius is a happy fatherg the face of Ophelia is a mask. The King nods
significantly at the Queen, but I am unable to tell what the nod signifies. Turning
to the professor I ask,
"Sir, how do you account for the nod of the King and Queen?"
"I do not know, but it is a very significant nodg it is quite evident that it is
a very significant nod."
I am disappointed in Ophelia. She is permitting her father to take ad-
vantage of her in the presence of others. My faith in the young womanhood
of today is restored, however, for I see Ophelia snatch the telegram from her
father's hand, pick the packet from the table and rush from the arbor. She slams
the door after her.
Ophelia is tossing down the gauntlet to the young womanhood of 1926 to break
away from parental guidance. She offers just another step toward the emancipa-
tion of woman. -
Ophelia has hardly gone before a well dressed woman stands in the doorway
of the arbor. Her eyes take in the three inside the arbor, but rest finally only upon
Polonius. To give the play a more modern touch she greets him with,
"Oh, there you are."
She enters the arbor. Polonius is somewhat fiustered. He places a chair for
her at the table. They gaze into each others eyes-and only into each others eyes.
The King winks at the Queen. I am disappointed, for I have always under-
stood that royalty should never be guilty of ill-breeding. The King begins shuffling
cards, the Queen passes around cigarettes, and the modern game of bridge begins.
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Someone is whistling a well known tune-in fact it is the air "Collegiate,"
Presently a young man in white iiannels stands in the doorway of the arbor. He
has a tennis racket under his arm and is reading "College Humor." The sunlight
sparkles upon his black hair and I recognize Will Stacomb playing in the role of
Hamlet. He looks up from the printed page, glances at the four playing cards, and
as he disappears from the stage he mutters,
"These tedious old fools."
When the curtain falls this time, the audience hopes that the actors will come
out for the curtain call, and sure enough the curtain rises and this pleasant picture
greets the eye: Hamlet and Horatio are propped together smoking cigarettes g
Ophelia stands center stage, with the blase indifference of the modern girl, she
powders her nose, Polonius is smelling the red Carnation in his buttonholeg Laertes
stands beside his baggage, and the King is drinking to the Queen.
The curtain rises on another New York scene. It is laid on a deserted country
road. The road is a winding road. I wonder if some hold-up is about to take
place when a large sport-model roadster drives across the stage and draws up at
the side of the road. The car is occupied. It is moonlight in New York.
The moonlight fiickers upon the pallid features of a young man and then
flashes upon his heavily stacombed hair, and I recognize Will Stacomb as Hamlet.
He never looked more manlyg his feet are propped up on the windshield of the car
and he is slumped far down in the car seat. Taking a cigar from his mouth he begins
one of his great speeches,
"To be or not to be, that is the question."
Here his companion, the lovely Ophelia, interrupts with one of her great
"My lord, I have remembrances of yours, I pray you now receive them."
She climbs out of the car, goes to the back and returns with a large box.
She spills the contents upon the stage and I see bits of jewelry, articles of dress.
empty candy boxes, withered roses, magazines, sheet music, books, and among other
things, a large picture of Hamlet. Hamlet denies her,
"I never gave you aught."
I do not wonder that Ophelia is angered, for she has the evidence to prove
to Hamlet that he has made gifts to her. Picking the picture up from the floor of the
stage she hurls it at Hamlet exclaiming,
"I know you did!
Rich gifts wax poor when givers prove unkind.
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The picture falls harmlessly against the steering wheel of the car and the
glass shatters to the floor. Sneering at her lover Ophelia continues to the audieuce.
"I see that noble reason, like sweet bells jangled, out of tune and harsh--"
Hamlet is so infuriated at this speech that he starts the motor with a jerk and
Ophelia is only saved from being left on a deserted country road by jumping quickly
to the fender of the car and it disappears from the stage.
When the curtain falls one of the managers appears in front to announce that
the members of the Metropolitan Grand Opera Company who were going to play
the mouse-trap scene are unable to keep their engagement, but that the little
theater movement of New York has consented to play the play.
I hope the little theater people will do it good. for I remember from a course
in college English that the moustrap scene is one of the great scenes of the play.
The curtain rises and I see the play audience upon the stage. The scene
is laid at the New York Little Theater. Among the stage audience I see the King.
Hamlet. Horatio, the Queen, Ophelia and Polonius. Winking at Horatio, Hamlet
"You played once i' the university?"
"I was accounted a very good actor."
"What did you enact?"
"Julius Caesar-I was killed i' the capital.
Brutus killed me."
It was a brute part of him to kill so capital a calf there."
I am surprised to hear a loud slap in the audience and turning see the pro-
fessor just ready to slap himself a second time on the knee. He is rocking with
laughter at Hamlets jokem-soon I am rocking with laughter at Hamlet's joke, and
soon the entire audience is rocking with laughter at Hamlet's joke. We all recover
in time to see the villain pouring poison in the ears of the sleeping king.
This is the King's great moment. He rises to his feet in rage and roars,
"A light! Give me some light!"
Someone in the audience passes up a Ilashlight. I like thisg it shows the close
affiliation of the audience with the players. The King flashes the light upon
Hamlet. and then he and his courtiers rush from the stage.
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Hamlet and Horatio are left alone upon the stage. They are well pleased
over the culmination of the mouse-trap scene. 'l'hey are so well pleased, in fact
that they become chummy. 'l'hey place their hands upon each other's shoulders and
begin to jig about the room, until as if by inspiration Hamlet commands.
"Come, come, some music!"
Sousa tunes in his orchestra and this is the signal for one of the loveliest scenes
of the play, New York debutantes, lovely in pastel shades Hock out upon the stage.
'l'hey are accompanied by young men in full dress-dancing begins.
Hamlet is dancing with Ophelia when lfolonius interrupts
"My lord. the Queen would speak with you."
Hamlet is angry at having his dance interrupted, but he replies civilly to the
"l, will come by and by."
Someone in the audience cries out, "ON WITH THE lJANCl'I." The dancing
continues for some time and finally Hamlet pulling himself from 0phelia's arms
"Now will I to my mother."
'l'he curtain falls.
The next scene is greatly improved by being given a modern setting. It is
the original closet scene, but it is laid in the Queens bedroom. In the original play
l remember that the closet scene was staged in a small room hung with heavy black
draperies. 'l'he white ivory furniture, the now white coverlet upon the bed. and the
rich white satin curtains stand out in.vivid contrast against the blackness of the
character of the wicked Queen mother. My one regret is that Shakespeare is not
in the audience to-night to see how his original play has been improved by the
'l'he room is complete even to the detail of a lfrench maid who is gazing out of
the window. She is gazing out into the night. I wonder what new device the
modernists are about to introduce through the window when the maid turns. I
follow her eyes, and they finally rest upon Polonius. He is talking with the
Queen about Hamlet's madness. 'I'he Queen has taken the precaution not to
violate modern conventionalities and has a French maid present as chaperone at
her interview with Polonius.
A step is heard in the hall. Hamlet is approaching. l'olonius steps behind
the snow white satin curtain. The Queen mother in an effort to appear at her ease
picks up a cold cream jar from the table and begins dabbing the cream upon her
face. She has risen to her feet.
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Hamlet is still angry at having his dance interrupted and he greets his
"Well, what's the matter?"
The Queen is about to reply when Hamlet points a revolver in her face and
"Sit you down."
As the Queen sinks to the chair at her dressing table she screams for help.
I see the black muzzle of a revolver peeping from behind the snow white satin curtain
at the window. But Hamlet is too quick for the past generation. He whips a
Colt's 45 from his pocket and without pausing to consider, he fires. There is a
low thud, and the figure of Polonius is lying at the foot of the snow white win-
This is much better than the original play, for it would have been very awkward
for Hamlet to walk upstage, draw a dagger from his bosom and stab it through
the rich satin curtain. Furthermore it would have ruined the curtains whereas the
tiny bullet hole is hardly visible.
Through all this the Queen is acting like any modern mother would. She is
almost hysterical, wrings her hands and screams. Pointing a revolver in her face
again Hamlet commands,
"Sit you down-let me wring your heart."
Mrs. DoDiet sinks in a swoon. There is a low grinding noise, and when the
static has cleared I hear,
Al Satan, singing off station H A D E S, as this is the last appearance of
the ghost for the modern production of Shakespeare's Hamlet." And then:
'Hamlet, do not forget'.
Hamlet's action here shows that he spent long hours of practice on the part.
He falls to the floor in a tranceg he rolls his eyesg he clasps the region of his heart.
I see him pass through a great soul struggle, then he rallies all his forces, like the
dying Gaul he makes a super-human effort and is once more master of his own
The Queen is as one dead.
Hamlet crosses up-stage to the telephone and calls an undertaker to take
charge of the body of Polonius.
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Before the curtain rises on the next scene I listen to the comment about me
regarding the action of Hamlet. I see great possibilities for the youth of to-day, for
Hamlet is being played by a young man of twenty. I see the future unrolling as
a scroll for the young womanhood of to-day, too, because the next scene is the
mad scene-Ophelia's great scene.
I am horrified to discover that the mad scene has been omitted from the
program. I turn' to the professor,
"Sir! how DO you account for the omission of the mad scene!"
The professor wrings his hands and pulls his hair and is about to answer when
the young girl at my right says,
"Oh, Ima Flapper is a friend of mine. No girl will loose herself enough to
play in a mad scene. just think she would loose all her dignity before this great
audience. It is ridiculous!"
The next scene is greatly enhanced by its modern setting. It is a desert place.
I hear the rumbling as of many tin cans rattling against each other. I decide that
New York's garbage man must be coming to the city dumping ground with a huge
load of tin cans when the inevitable Henry Ford rambles into view. The car stops.
even after it stops the fenders continue to vibrate-it is as if the car were feeling
the situation. 'i
Two men alight from the car. They would be well dressed if their clothes were
not so dirty. Each wears in his cap a badge--I see that they belong to that great
fraternity-the labor union. They sit down beside the car and begin smoking their
pipes. They have taken from the car a pick and a spade.
Two young men cross the stageg it is Hamlet and his classmate, Horatio. When
the grave diggers see the two young men they rise to their feet and go to work. This
brings home to the audience the intricacies of the labor problem. And it proves
true the old adage "when the cat is away the mice WILL play."
One of the grave diggers has unearthed a skull. It falls at Hamlets feet.
He picks it up and mutters to it,
"Here hung those lips that I have kissed."
The next scene is the same except that the ford is gone as are also the grave
diggers and the pick and the spade. An undertaker is conducting a funeral. This
sends a pang to my sensitive heart. I know it is the funeral of the lovely Ophelia.
I am shocked to see Ophelia among the mourners. It is the first time in the history
of "Hamlet" that Polonius is being given a public burial-it is Polonius' funeral.
When the funeral service is over I wonder why Ophelia lingers behind. but
she is joined immediately by Hamlet. With all the bravery of the modern girl she
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tells her lover that Laertes has a poisoned dagger concealed in his shirt with which
he means to stab Hamlet in a mock duel. '
The last scene of the play is a banquet scene. The Queen mother is enter-
taining. About a large table richly laid with silverware and cut glass lords and
ladies are searching for their places. Hamlet is among those present. and opposite
Hamlet stands Laertes.
Hamlet tinds at his plate a large white envelope. He opens it and his
face becomes black with rage as he reads the note. He iiashes one glance at
Laertes and then rushes out through the French doors and upon the lawn. Laertes
follows Hamlet. The lords and ladies think it is going to be a mock duel. but I
have seen blood in both the eyes of Hamlet and Laertes. A small boy bears a pair
of dueling pistols.
The lords and ladies line up to watch the duel. The King and Queen stand
on the front row. The signal is given. but both young men fire wildly. Hamlet
has slain the Queen and Laertes has killed the King.
When the smoke has cleared away Hamlet is left alone upon the scene of
carnage. The courtiers have disappeared lest they be involved in some society
scandal or a murder trial.
There is a low rustling sound and I see Ophelia standing at the back of thc
stage. She never looked more lovely than she does now in her chic mourning gown.
Then I see what the modernists have done. They have given to posterity a
"Hamlet" in which Hamlet and Ophelia are spared to each other. I see a great
future for the two. When the murder trial is over and Hamlet has acquitted him-
self--as he no doubt will--they'can go away somewhere-out in the great open
spaces where a man can be a man and live their own lives in their own ways. Perhaps
they will go out where the West begins. but at all events I see only happiness for
Hamlet looks up and sees his sweetheart and with a glad cry he rushes into
her arms as the curtain quickly falls. E
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Moutlhiings of Mittens
Said one glove to another:
"My own companion, where have you been all these months? Nell has looked everywhere for
you. Of course, I could warm only one hand, but at last you are found."
"Well, my dear, I have been in that old coat pocket which has been placed in the attic since
last year. I have seen nothing since we returned from C. I. A. last yearfl
"I went back and I am so sorry you didn't go along, It has been a great year."
"Please tell me all about it, Hurry!"
"Well, of course, it was great fun to see so many girls glad to see each other, but there were
so many that did not come back. There was much talk about them for some time. The seniors of
last year were missed, for everybody said that it seemed strange for them not to be parading the
campus in white. And I am sure Nell never did feel like a senior, but I suppose the under-
classmen looked at her just as they did the seniors of last year.
"But, of all the blue clouds in the summer time! You should have seen that campus when
everybody was in uniform. You remember, or course, something about how it used to look. A
short time before classes began, the campus was blue, regardless of the sky-whether it was
blue or gray.
"At the beginning of school, along with vacation tales and future plans, I heard a great deal
about plans for the Bralley Memorial Li-
brary. I feel sure it will be a great thing."
"Did they have a good Big Sister-
Little Sister party ?"
"Grand! But you should have been
to the Valentine Dance. We danced to
the music' of an out-of-town orchestra.
And, the cutest colonial costumes! Con-
fetti and favors and up till twelve o'c!ock!
"And the new lodge! You should
see it. The Y. W. C. A. club house that
Miss Hefley has wanted the girls to have
for such a long time. It was formally
opened October 3. It is called 'The
Virginia Carroll Lodge' and, dear, did
you know that Mrs. Carroll is dead?
She died February 24. We were so glad
the lodge was finished and that she knew
about it, although she never saw it. We
sent pictures of the lodge to her. And the
funeral services were held there for her." I
"It is sad that such a life has to i
"Yes, very." !
"But, tell me more about school."
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"Well, Claudia Muzio was there. You
know how wonderful she And the
Russian Choir was very unusual and very
excellent. They were both Artists course
numbers and came before Christmas. But
there was still another thing before
Christmas, "The lilixir of Love.' It was
"And what else P"
"Well, let's see. There was lfresh-
man Day as usual. The fish had a good
time at the exclusion of everybody else.
Their elevated status even extended itself
to monopoly of the elevator.
"Of course, there was such a lot of
things-the Hallowe'ev party and Thanks-
giving dinner. lllverybody seemed happy.
And Senior Week was before Christmas.
I think Nell had a perfectly wonderful
time. Really I think everyone did. There
was a town boys' dance, weiner roast, din-
ner in town, picture show and a dance
given by the little sisters. Oh, there was
just too much, I can't remember everything
all at once."
"Go on. what happened since Christmas?"
"Well, Paul Whiremaws Orchestra was here J anuary 22. Paul surely Could Shake his head
The Dramatic Club gave fflceboundu March 10. Of course, there were many recitals. Final
exams were held in March and on March
22 the new term began.
"Say, did you ever think about the na-
tionalities at C. I. A.? There was an in-
vestigation, in a very small way, which
revealed Japanese, Chinese, Swede, Span-
ish, Mexican and French girls."
"And what else happened?"
"There were more Artist Course num-
bers. Then the A. N M. Band was brought
to the college by the senior class, who gave
them a dance after the concertg there was
the junior play, 'Captain Applej:ick'g the
senior play, 'The Goose Hangs High'g the
soph musical comedy, 'The Student Prin-
cess'g and the fish stunts. Oh. plenty
happened in the Auditorium after March 1.
"The senior banquet was given May 8.
The seniors were busy last term. And,
then there was commenceinent--something
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I Page 317
sad and glad, judging by the faces of the girls. Anyway, it was a wonderful year. I only wish you
could have been with me."
"So do I. Tell me more."
"I can't think-oh, yes, I almost left out about St. 1'atrick's Day. That is the day the seniors
beg, you know, Nell's bunch went to Mr. Walvoord's. He is one of the new teachers. He mar-
ried cluring Christmas and his wife is perfectly precious. They certainly were lovely to the Irish
"I just want to know everything you can remember. Do you know where Miss S. justina
Smith is ?"
"Not now, but she was having such a wonderful time when I heard of her last. I heard Nell
say she spent Christmas in Paris. And oh, yes-what do you think of this? You remember Mr.
Shaw and Miss' Mendenhall?"
"Sure, Nell had a class under Miss Mendenhall last year."
Say, not Miss Mendenhall now, She is Mrs. Shaw now. It happened Christmas."
"How nice. How is Miss Helly, Dean White and Mr. King ?"
Oh, Mr. King's happy. He took the usual fishing trip. Oh, yes, there is something more
about him. A Walker King Debate Club was organized this year. Its rival club is called the S.
.lustina Debate Club."
And so, far into the night.
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She pulled the gay little red hat further down on her golden
curls. Her scarlet mouth was tremulously curved-almost
childishly as if she were about to cry. She was going back
to C. I. A and R. V. was only a sparkling memory. But it
was not that that caused her head to sink low on her right
collar bone-for she loved her school work. No-it was the
He had seemed so big, so splendid. just when she lost
faith in Santa Claus and Elsie Dinsmore, he had come with the
dashing swagger of the greek god collegiate. Ah, here-
she had thought-was the Splendid Reality. She had even
begun to collect recipes and to speak dreamily of a little
white house with bright green shutters. Her shoulders heaved
heavily as she thought of it. And her mouth curved bitterly
as if she had eaten a green persimmon.
R. V. had been a golden dream. Ah, how he had loomed
above all others at the Hop. Until the very last minute at the
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Page 3 20
Station he had held her enthralled. She had forgotten all
else. Then as the train whistle sounded, she had looked
into the green inscrutable eyes: she had let her gaze linger
lovingly on the sleek, black hair. She read the XYZ of love
in his strong manly face. '.l'hen he had parted his lips
slightly-as a child might have done she thought tenderly-
And he had a gold tooth!
A senior sits nonchalantly on the bus with a square-top set
at a rakish angle upon her head. Upon inquiry it is found
that she is to have her cap and gown picture made at a clown-
town studio, and doesn't want to carry an extra hat!
Our idea of a fellow with a good disposition is one who
goes to sleep in a telephone booth while waiting to get the
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LOUISE SEZ: I
Some men smoke as many as twenty cigarettes a dayg others
smoke any given number.
Yes, Geraldine, a baby who has eyes like his papa's is
Some people are so dumb that they think a monecule is
something an Englishman wears in his eye.
And when a boy tells her that his love for her is as deep
as the ocean, she knows that that is too much to swallow.
A telephone line is the shortest line between two gossips.
Some people get more sleep than others. But then some
people have more classes than others.
And more likely, if anyone found a medicine to cure love-
sickness, no one would take it.
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Page 322 '
We have never taken horticulture but we would suggest
that the best time to pick apples is when the dog is chained.
One student upon being asked who made the first cotton
gin, replied that she didn't know they made it from that.
Late hours are bad for one, but they aren't so bad for two.
We wonder if a person is privileged to call his girl a
knocker because she is something to adore. Ruth says,
"Why not call her Hinges?"
Many butchers are keepers of tough joints.
A few words mumbled over your head means marriageg
a few words mumbled in ygur sleep means divorce.
We don't claim to know much about geography, but we
know a bluff when we hear one.
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No subject can be taught without a careful study of
Methods in that subject. 'I'herefo1'e, no course in Methods
can be laid out without a course in Methods in Methods. But
how can one work out a proper Method in teaching in the
teaching of Methods without first having a course in Methods
as a subject to teach? But, also how can this course be
taught by a proper method without a method of the method
of' teaching the method?
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If tunes can be made through colors, is there not a possi-
bility that pictures can be made by radio? If you will tune
in on Station C. I. A. I am sure you will see a picture, for
listen: "There are several matters that I wish to speak of-
iirst, in the fact that we will soon be going home for the
Christmas holidays, and I don't want us to forget ourselves.
1 want to feel that you always keep about you that sense of
fineness which should be characteristic of a C. I. A. girl."
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The Yarn Goes Like This
SQJENE: '.l'he Publication Office in editorial disorder. Stacks
of Lass-O's and various sundry annuals add to the general
journalistic motifg which is further carried out by the mad
rush and hair-tearing propensities of main characters.
TIME: Most any hour of any day.
CHaRACi1'i:Rs: One Robbie Ringo, upon whose shoulders
the responsibilities rest as editor-in-chief, and one Jimmie
Williams who assists herg one Lois McGaughy who has felt
the cosmic urge and from whose fertile brain Russian figures
in multitudinous gay colors dance right merrilyg one Ruth
Seele whose curly hair and blue eyes belie the business ability
which is manifested by methodical peeks at the typewriter and
firm "no's" when necessity demands conservative expenditureg
and her one right capable associate who chose rather to work
on the Daedalian all of her senior year than to be president
of the student body-one Laura Snyder.
PUR1-osifz: The best Daedalian in the history of C.
I. A.-----dom. And right busily do they work!
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S a fe ty Fi rs t
WE THANK YOU
The Denton Bus Line
18656 710 7'm1r.r of St'7"I'l'1' 1926
FROM ALL OVER THE VVORLD
xx'e.guf1w- food for C. I. A.
They Demand The Best-- -'-- We Supply It
Other Houses at
'Thc Home of "Renown" Food Products
OUR STORE IS IN HARIVIONY WITH YOUNG LADIES,
THEIR IDEAS, AND IDEALS, HERE THEY WILL FIND
THEIR FONDEST STYLE FANCIES EXPRESSED IN
AUTHENTIC APPAREL FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
HERE THEY WILL FIND SALES PEOPLE ALWAYS EAGER
TO PLEASE THEM, I T'S THE STORE OF PERSONAL
UNIFORM AND COLLEGE APPAREL
IMMEDIATE SERVICE ON ALL MAIL ORDERS
J. W. GRAY COMPANY
the store of certain satisfaction
Ola' I 77 Tears. Tozmg In Ideas
In existence for almost half a century this store has
kept abreast of the times in merchandising in its every
phase. Not satisfied with any forward steps We may
have made, it is our earnest desire to make improve-
ments from time to time to the end of making this
store a place Where one likes to shop. Constantly be-
fore us is our slogan:
"Desirable and Dependable x
Merchandise at Fair Prices
A very complete stock of everything pertaining to
Uniform Wear. Glad to have your requests for sam-
ples. Mail orders amounting to 85.00 or more sent
THE WILLIAMS STORE
Court Square, East Denton, Texas
riendly F acts:
It's a fact that we go any length to assure the complete
and lasting satisfaction of every customer.
It's a fact that We fill all mail orders intrusted to our
care with the right materials and accessories to make
any uniform garment.
It's a fact that hundreds of students of CLA. have
looked to this big department store for their require-
ments for many years. They like the service: courteous
and efficient sales folk, always in attendance.
If you don't find what you Want at home send
us your mail orders.
VV. li. MCCLURKAN K COMPANY
THE CAMPBELL THEATRJES Inc.
FIRST NATIONAL BAN K
Shopx llfith One fzfeaf Qf SKl"'Ul'L'L'
UNDIVIDED PROFITS JARMAN ' WRIUH1
35108000.00 STYLE SHOPPE
V SH OP PE
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS Q gui gffwflw
o an s
H. F. S . 'Ex H .. , ,, Pr sr' - - ' I - -
DR. W.CE-Ilixlir-5il3Il0UC'II , ,, , Vl't'0-PfZSflljiE? Cady to .xx ear Iilovvers for
L. H. Scnwuan ., . A , , Cashier Lmgerle g Occasions
XV. Ir, WOODWAQQD , . ,. Assistant Cashier Imlosiel-Y Member
2351 gf g.'f3fil2N Ei Efxi5fIi5IS NOVCIUCS 2? "",r'i3e1fflT5W"
77zcmk Tau, C. I. A.
Our efforts to please you have been repaid by your
We have a complete line of books, cards for every
occasion, and We specialize in party decorations.
Callfbr our Gibson line of M0ff0e.r and Greeting Carafv
THE FAIR STGRE
R. C. KEE ,
E11 S T SIDE OF S.f2,Uf-IRE
The biggest little store in town Compliments of
Duke 81 Ayres,
'li' 5c to 50c Stores
RICHARDS AND SONS 4"
iiiii A complete line of
DRY GOODS NQTIONS
C L 0 T H I N G guggl- 'glSGOODS
S H 0 E S SgggCg?.1XSIl.ll9i'LIES
48? LACES, err.
Phone 99 We Deliver L. O. Jones, Manager
For more than 30 years THIS BANK has aided in the develop-
ment of Denton and Denton county, serving the people in every
financial problem coming before them.
For more than 20 years we have watched with pride the
growth of the COLLEGE OF INDUSTRIAL ARTS, assisting
by Word and action in every possible Way, serving its managers.
instructors and students whenever opportunity presented itself.
We QM? He7"e fo Ser-ve
Denton County National Bank
ll Depository for the Collegen
.I. W. IDHCAN. PrHSfd0r71 IVI. BARNES. Cdshfel'
J. F. RALEY. Vice-President C. I-5. NllLI,IlR. Assistant Cashier
F. C. DAVIS, Vice-Presiderzl Ci. C. WRlGH'l', Assfsranl Cashier
THE CURTI STORE
Modern Drug Stores in every sense of the word
Drugs Victrola Records
Toilet Articles Soda and Lunches
Expert Prescription Service by Four Registered Pharmacists
Backed by a quarter of a century of experience
Good Service Sim'e 1900
North Side South Side
Do Yon Know?
The negatives for the pictures in the
1926 Daedlahan are Med in our studio?
And that at any tnne, Prints can be
made of them and sent anywhere?
Olfhcial Photographers for the hrst year book
Olfhcial photographer for the 1926 year hook
The Shaw Stnohio
J. w. SHAW '
Northeast Corner Square
lfVe carry' a campfen' fine qi'
ELECTRICAL GOODS, CHINA AND
GLASS VVARE, ALARM CLOCKS,
SHE.-XRS, HAIR CLIPPERS
and CURLERS, ETC.
fl ix zz Pfeamre lo Show You.
Mx! to Home
THE BEST PLACE
TO EAT IS THE
HARRIS-KOENIG F. C. ERNST
HARDWARE COMPANY PROPRIETOR
Serve f mm' YJ msc' Ui!!
THE HOME OF
PURITY ICE CREAM
DENTON DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.
220-222 WEST OAK STREET
Yellow Cab Company
Phone 56 or 300
Taxi Cabs Touring Cars
Fords for Rent
YY. W. BRAKE,
General Transfer 8: Storage
Phone 56 or 300
Baggage a Specialty
J. w. royviizu, Prop.
A7 IJt'llf0ll Ofwmfrf C0lll'l'l'll
Manu faeturers of
VE R IB E S T
Corn Meal, Milk Feeds
We Frame Pictures
V W SHEPHERD
VVe Appreciate Y our
Vannoy jewelry Company
219 West Hickory Street
P"""eS' 6 48 zss w. Hickory sr.
EVERS' Dependahl e Hardware
For nearly forty years we have been building a
reputation for good hardware. just as your college
has stood for the hesl there is in culture.
IC.. l. A. students and faculty are continually
bringing their friends here to get things.
Some things that appeal most to them are-
and other electrical appliances.
EVERS HARDWARE CO.
fll. IQ O V li R 'l'H If WORLD
The low prices you find dl every Plggly-XViggly
store are not made hy accident.
'lihey are not placed on a few "leaders" and re-
gained in other items.
'Vhey are not plicerl on old merchandise which
must "move" in a hurry.
'lihey are FVIERY DAY Pigglv-XViggly prices.
Enormous buying power. no charge accounts with
bad debts. no expensive delivery service. fast moving
stoclts. low margin of profit and volume sales-
these things make Piggly-XViggly prices the lowest in
D lil N T O N
lVe specialize in bobbing the hair, in hot-oil treatments for dandruff.
and we use imported Castile Soap for shampooing.
We also carry a full line of Hair Nets,
Combs, Barrettes, etc.
jlfzss Taylors Eeaazy Salam
, C C 9 9
. in lit i, ,'
r2'i,tgwWf.i,GlE , .
. You are trying to select something unusual for a really
valued friend, you need assistance. We invite you to
come and accept our help. Everything to be found on
our tables and shelves possesses the quality of distinc-
tion that everybody likes.
The ftlfC'Ad'ifl' aficvzyf haffgf 0Ilf.fl'lfc' far you here.
Come in and fook rl7'0lHNf.
HGifts Reflect Thoughtll
THE ART AND GIFT SHOP
T223 Oakland Denton, Texas
Kay 3 S S to re
Cll7"7"Z'6.V Il ,Que Thur -7xQI'F.l'.Vl'fl-EJ'
Favors, accommodations, and appre-
ciation all go with our business.
We want you to make this store
yours while in C.I.A. We apprecia-
ate your good will the same as your
K's Facing Lowry Eb' Capps K's
See A46 Before You Die!
R. DICK CRIDDIJQ, JR.
The Boston Store
Sells for Less
Denton's Fastest Growing Department Store
There's a Reason:
Snappy. popular priced merchandise. Al-
ways showing the newest Ready-to-Wear,
DRY GooDS, MILLINERY, BAGS,
TRUNKS and SHOES
Call and be convinced as to super values.
THE BOSTON STORE
Buy Froni C I A
Oldest, Biggest and Best A+
4, 7Qpaz'1'z'7zg Neaffgf 230716
HALF SOLHS RUBBER HFI-il.S
Home Grown Plants and
J. R. ALLBERT, Prop.
lhgf: 3 5 l
School Supplies Drugs
SIOIiOn9fy Toilet Articles
College Jewelry Cold Drg'nk3
Dry Goods Notions
Um' wz'.u'z'0n ly to ser-ve College
Sfudefm' and Fzzculzjf. UQ
efzrleawf' fo Carly in .rfoci af'-
- zicles ffm! are reguz'rea'Qy Mew.
At Qur Store You Vxlill Find
WHITSON 8: MCDADE
The Original C. I. A. Store
UNIFORMINGLY HIGH QUALITY AND CLEANLI
NESS ARE CONSISTENT WITH THE HIGH IDEALS
OF THE COLLEGE
Here at the College of Industrial Arts is
a laundry that would be a credit to any
institution. "Wonderful" is the word
used by many in describing our facilities.
arrangement of equipment, and system.
Year after year We have added to our
facilities and knowledge in order that
we might render the very best service
possible to the student body and the
faculty. We have done our best to merit
the confidence which our patrons have
expressed by their loyalty and words of
COLLEGE STEAM LAUNDRY
H. G. BROWN' N, flflfmczgcfr
R. B. HSCUH, l'7"0pf'fef07t'
IZIQ Oakland Avenue
Our part in the recent pro-
gram of beautification of the
college campus is represented
in the paved inside drives and
the paved streets surrounding
JAGOE CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
Af P6l7'f7167' fwiffz Me Public
Early Nfzfuml Gas Hi.v1ory:
Natural Gas was known to exist in China, Persia and British
India for many centuries, although it was never put to commercial
use. It appeared as leakage from gas-bearing strata through crevices
in the ground, and when lighted by the natives, it was worshipped
as a Fire God.
In this country, as early as 1775, George Washington dedi-
cated to his country, as a national park, a tract of land which he
had preempted, located in West Virginia, containing a burning
spring. This, too, was leakage from a crevice in the ground. The
first discovery of Natural Gas by drilling in the United States
occurred through the drilling in the shallow wells for salt in Ohio
and West Virginia, and probably dates back to early in the nine-
teenth century. The first actual use of Natural Gas for light oc-
curred in 1826, but it was not until 1872 that cities were piped for
Natural Gas for domestic purposes. Prom that time the Natural
Gas industry has had a phenomenal growth, increasing from a
domestic servant of perhaps a hundred people to the present total
of a few million consumers.
Jlfunicipal gas Company
Popularly known throughout this part of the country as
"A Partner With the Public." Rendering Natural Gas service that
is complete, covering adequate light, heat and power service of
modern and satisfactory character. A twentieth century organiza-
tion termed as one of the most popular institutions within the city's
borders, and one whose patrons have found always willing and
anxious to provide the most modern service and to assist in all
matters that concern the good of the community.
Jlffunicmczl Qui' Cbmprmy gf Texas
DR. P. LIPSCOMB
Ear, Eye, Nose and Throat
Glasses Correctly Fitted
Office Over First Guaranty Bank
CLYDE L. OLIVER, D. D. S.
C. MURREY OLIVER, D. D. S.
General Dentist Practice
X-Ray and Diagnoix
SOUTH SIDE OF THE SQUARE
OFFICE 208 HOME 1129
DR. C. H. HANCOCK
204 McClurkan Building
M. L. MARTIN, A. B., M. D.
Eye, Ear, Nose ana' Throat
Glasses Correctly Fitted
OFFICE SUITE 100 RALEY BUILDING
Phone: Office 22 - Res. 153
DR. RICHARD MANDELL
W. N. ROWELL, D. D, S.
GENERAL DENTAL PRACTICE
X-Ray and Diagnosix
MCCLURKAN BWLDING Suite 203 Mcclufkan Building
Plwne 936 Denton! I exas Southwest Corner ofthe Square Phone 341
DR .W. H. HAWLEY
DR. REBECCA M. EVANS
311 VVest Hickory Street
OFFICE HOURS 1:30 TO 5:30
South Side of the Square Phone 1124 Phone 368
We Wish to extend to each of you
the most cordial wishes and our
. nl- l 77 7747777
. H f ..-:-A- f e-- - J
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. James
is a refrigerator without any
ICE? There may be food in
it, plenty of it
it would cost only a few cents
to have that food protected.
Rayzor Ice Co.
Garrisonis Drug Store
4' P 7'L'.l'L'7"Zff7.07l Df'1zgg1'.s'f,'
We carry everything a modern drug
store should carry.
Shop here and you will be satisfied.
Phone 49 We Deliver
West Side of Square
TURNER Sc GRAHAM
"If It's 'l.'o Eat VVe Have lt.
On my record of service to my
friends and patrons, I solicit
J. P. ivmtslszia
Insurance and Loans
Phone 61 l
I 1, 359
Special Chicken Dinner
M CRAY CAFE
XVest Side ot' Square
Elbert Produce Co.
XfVholesa.le and Retail
l-3 U "l 'T E R
Denton Phone 45
VV. l,. YARBOROUGH
llenton Record Chronieal
Daily and Semi-Weekly
2I.l. VVest Hickory Street
North Side ot' Sqyare Denton, Texas
NON.-X MAE OLSICN
SOUTH SIDE OF SQUARE
Come to this shop or
all 526 for
mmediate satisfaction, f
repair or purchase of
All kinds of electrical
'llHlC l'll,EC'liRlC SHOP
South of Post Office
Remington Portable Typewriter '
The little typewriter with the standard
keyboard. No shifting for figures. Price
9660. We also rent and repair typewriters.
Plaiting, Buttons covered
Hemstitching and Singer
Denton Typewriter Exchange
East Side of Square Phone 780
LONG and KING
li If1'l"l'lf1 R K I N D
l'n.4'r 3 51
A Old Fashioned E
5 1 Hospitality
if gl Xxwi ,,,ifw- QXZIDE sweep of lawn, melting into the
iii. ' X white of pillared veranda, shadowed by
Q it WW X magnolia trees: lilting laughter of muslin-
W I . at M- -
' , as frocked maidens and broad-shouldered gal-
lants waiting there to greet the arriving guest
-romance of an old-time hospitality . . .
a hospitality whose essence was the feeling
It is in the spirit of that old-time hospitality
that we strive to make you feel at home
whenever you visit this store . . . you a
welcomed guest in our work-day home as
well as a customer.
Believing that courtesy is not unrelated to
business efficiency, we are never too busy nor
too efficient to be thoughtful and accommo-
dating-particularly, may we say, to our
friends of the College of Industrial Arts.
WW W Q 1 fn? ,4
mix -f ' f A ff fff 'ff
WW Z! Z
Z?Wz4 Z' ZW? Z Z fa 2279? ZZ l .
H7776 Shop PWM A Sou!"
Largest stock of Standard Vocal,
Piano, Violin, and Chorus Music
in the South.
Only music of the better class.
Only the best Editions.
Personal accounts solicited with
all professional musicians and
E. G. COUNCIL
"Y7ze Mu.vz'c' Man"
BUSH TEMPLE DALLAS, TEXAS
The THREE LEADING STORES
Ot' the Three Leading Cities
of North Texas
' 'Hi Tour S6l'7JI'6'6, '
DA l',l 1.-XS -VVACU - FORT ' VVURTH
l"o1'tc'f11'1f wifh 7'v.vf1.f .r1'm.'f' .fcli-749
Hourl Interurban Service
THE Interurban provides safe. convenient,
dependable and courteous service. Each car
has a porter to assist with baggage.
STUDENTS going to Dallas may call the
Denton lnterurban Station and check their
baggage from their room. The agent will
make your appointments, hotel or Pullman
reservations in Dallas without charge.
Texas Interurban Railway
-wrth the Passmg' of Trme
In a ew more years as you enter rnto
husrness lzfe power eleetrre power 'wrll
eorrre to the forefront ru your eorzserousness
as one ofthe greatest thrrzgs tn the corn
mereral -world Orr ever y hanrh you -wr!!
ree hundr eds of trrrus the pr odrret of po .ver
ru the orrrz of nearly efoer y ruarzufaeturea'
Perhaps you fwrll return to your horrre
tofwn at the end of your eoltege years, or
perhaps you 'wrll male your home rn some
erty 'where the oppor tunrtzes seerrr greater
You realzze wzthout a doubt
that the growth of any crty
partrcularly from an rndwrdual
standpomt, depends largely on
the abzlzty of the power and
lzght company to serfve
1 hrs eorrrpany rs proud to say that all
eztzes and towns on rts tr arrsnzrssron svsferrz
have ahurrdarzee of power mor e than errou gh
or any rrrdustrzal growth
Texas Power 8: Llght Co
Providing for the Texas of Today
Planmng for the Texas of Tomorrow
, yrs I
artrele, Z'71C!lll1lltl g the rrecessrtzes of lrfe.
A WORD to flze STUDENT
No doubt at some time you will be interested
in our line of Domestic Science equipment
and items for Home Economics.
Don't forget that we are always prepared to
serve you completely in these lines. Let us
help you with our years of experience.
Huey-Pf7z'lp H11.r If
HUEY-PHILP HARDWARE CO.
Texas Produce Compan
WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE
Whatever Your Aim in Life May Be
Saving money is a stepping-stone
to the realization of your desires.
If you are not already practicing the virtue of thrift-the whole-
some habit of saving a certain amount of your income each month
-then, you should begin at once.
This Association offers you a safe, practical and easy plan of saving.
Based on the experience of this company.
SS 5.00 per month for 128 months will amount to 351,000.00
310.00 per month for 128 months will amount to 52,000.00
325.00 per month for 128 months will amount to 35,000.00
Write for our little booklet "The Building and Loan Savings
DALLAS BUILDING 8: LOAN ASSOCIATION
OIIIJICIERS AND DIRECTORS
ARTHUR I.. KRAMER
RHODES S. BAKER. President
E. E. SHliI.TON, Vice-President
CHAS. I-. SANGER. Vice-Presidenl
J, G. LOVING. Sf-rrelary-Treasurer D. Ii. NVAGGONI R
NICHOLSON'S TESTED SEEDS
The Standard of Quahtm
A CONTINUATION OP
Ask for beautifully
YOUR PATRONAGE illustrated catalog
WILL BE .
GREATLY APPRECIATED A
T. C. SAMPLE
A RoET. N1oHoLSoN
43, SEED COMPANY
The Church The School
linked Together in Serv1ce
The purpose of education is service, and we require an
education in order to be able to render higher service.
The great education factors are
'l' H 111 C H U R C H-'lhrougfl l'f.l'JW7.7ll.J'fL?7".L'
'I' H lj S C H O O L-Yyzrozzgh in 'leaa'hef'.s'
TH li .N ICVVSPA PH R-'l71f'ougf9 fry I6f1ll.f07'.t'
These are not all the educational mediums, but they
are the most unselfish, for the men and women en-
gaged in these pursuits get their greatest reward
In a more modest way the telephone is an educational
factor, and it is our greatest pleasure to serve ade-
The Newspaper The Telephone
Every Texan should be intensely interested in our
Home Institutions, and should support them un-
stintedly by demanding their products.
BROWN'S "Liberty Bell" Crackers, Cakes and
Candies are Quality Products of the highest type and
merit the patronage of the most exacting:
Brown's Saltine Flakes-- Are Crisp and Delicious
Brown's Fine Chocolates "Sweetest in 48 States"
Made in 15 Diferent Assortments
Also a Complete Line of 5 and 10c Bar Goods
"Let's Go" - Maple Nut Candy Bar
Contains Calories of a full Meal.
N ' S 2-133525
HIGGINBOTHAM MILLINERY CO
914 Jackson Street, Dallas
Designers and makers of
Patricia Model Hats
Clarice Trimmed Hats
Jobbers of all kinds of millinery
goods. and materials.
Dallas Fort Worth
Dennison Hillsboro -
Page 36 7
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Commercial leadership is
earned not inherited. The
public rewards a store in pro-
portion with the service it
renders. Our leadership is an
example of the people's ap-
preciation of our usefulness
to the community.
, , ,.. , .mth v, 'J if '. .I IN 105, V
. - Efff-wi.. fr- iaufr, film!
- " li.: 13-3 "'5"'m""'v'ilif'-il--fur:.12'?fb'n H' .. .1 .l
Arg ' fi ' mem' li
r ' 'N ,ifflievliiiifi JM in l"Nilii'i'W 1 '
i wi, 31.41221 '.1':3!'-ii" -wf5i'lll'- Wi l
L. -1 ,jiipfl-5--'.i all 2"C5ff"f5-JY1fiiflQf':i'Gf3f"w "2,i,f'f?f1f'2!"35- W'
A F- A::x"-G" 511--053'3?Y?'fi9'53e?35f!-fir?"'I Q' 1' -fl 1. X' , fm" V,
4 4vf...f4-gif"- .,j "1 -:r'.-Q-bfi!" , 22: ,,,, ,.f-: fr r,I" ' -'Hs
of -i- .
il:'i.'i.i.iii 4 "7 'il ZQZQLLZ '
jloslke Bros. Co.
-9 ,iv ' '
1 .I 1 i" '
. V' in 5 .5
t -5 ,.
The Big Store
Over 100 Depts.
P Where we hold
117-I Zl Losowx STREET
SAN AN'roN1o, rl1l3XAS
Nationally known and Recognized
as Pre-eminent Stylists to
1:7-H9 ALAMO L:-LAZA
wif fix wif
San Antonio, Texas. U. S.
Note-Our Representative visits all
the principal college towns. Write
now for date of showing in your
I ugr 3 68
on a diamond-a
walch--P-a piece of silverware-
means just this-
qf that the house ot' Hertzherg has been here
QI? that the Ilertzherg Guarantee is a sound
assurance ot' lasting satisiactione-
QI? that you KNOVV whatyou are getting when your
purchase is hacked hy the Ilertzherg name!
Charming Gli"'l'S for every occasion
ANNIVFIRSARI HS -'C A R ID PA RTI KS f-HTC.
Ulf! 7L"ZU6f7'lV Remodeleri zum' lfepzzircfz' in the
Cfzzxs Pins amz' !4'7'lllL'7"7liLV Emblems marie In order.
if fbi' Sign Wufhv Clark" Houston Street'
Cw'm'1' Sl. A4tl7lV,.f
, SA N A N'1'oN1o
THERES A PAN GBURN
Can ly 1 ne f the most n u shmg
foods-and oh so delicious' And the
quality Pangburn puts into every piece
reflected n th ver mcreas g de
man! for Pa gb n Candles
Style and Youthful
233 East Houston Street
SAN ANTONIO. 'I'ExAs
219 Alamo Plaza
Q0 0 III S1'M.ve H1 1.7117 l'2"1'r
San Antonio, Texas
Hargreaves lpiriiinutiinig Co.
For Pictures. Art Goods,
1 4 170
K I N D142 RGA RT ICN
Tlzww' lx fl Q
IFOR YOUR NEED
lt has been conceded without question there are few require-
ments of a musical equipment which in severity of demand ap-
proaches that of school use. The instrument that withstands the
rigors of educational usage must naturally become the standard by
which others are judged.
That is the reason the College of Industrial Arts recently
bought eleven Starr-Made Pianos. We are proud to have Starr-
Made Pianos in this wonderful school. We know these instrumnets
will meet every demand made on them. Today over a thousand
schools, colleges, universities and other educational institutions are
equipped with none other but Starr-Made Pianos.
From the small school model only 3 feet 8,92 inches in height
to the magnificent Concert Grand Starr-Made Pianos represent a
maximum of value.
Send for special school literature -
S'lQ4RR l'.luY.7VOS EZYCEI,
STARR PIANO COMPANY
1f.vf116lz'.vhed 1872 Rzkfzmonrzi .17Zl1fl'6l7lIl
CTONSICR VATOR Y
Most of us would think it rather uncomplimentary if somebody
requested our prints, yet isn't it true we leave them everywhere-
indelible tokens of our personalities and characters.
Our reputations are built on daily impressions we make on the
minds of others. Our success depends largely on the marks left by
these myriad contacts. Very slight things have been known to
affect the destinies even of the great. It is very much Worth While
not only to be worthy of esteem, but to make all our contacts so
expressive of our worthiness that the esteem of others will follow
as a matter of course.
VVe strive to register none but favorable impressions at this store.
Our impressive mail order service is pleasing tool
Firxl lo Seronn' on Hbmlon ana' Maifz For! PIQNII, 'fL",YIl.f
Wishes to convey to the students of
the College of Industrial Arts its sin-
cere Wishes for their happiness, pros-
perity, and for the speedy and suc-
cessful accomplishment of their un-
dertakings in the future.
Fort Worth - Wichita Falls - Abilene - Dallas - Corsicana
i i 1926
fbi" AMERICAN QU.hlENS
Sold By the Leading Deal:-EE-A-in Each Locality
lflflwn in Fort W orrh lfixil
King's Candy Store 85 Tea Rooms
Maui, ounuus 1+'1Ll,r:n MONNIG'S
Not an average department store,
but an institution of service-that
SERVICE which makes highest
quality of material, workmanship
SHOES AND HOSIERY and style the first consideration thus
FOR COLLEGE GIRLS assuring our customers of superior
43, values in service-giving merchandise.
'Me flfelw tS3Dz1c'z'0u.v Store
Houston, Throckmorton and
Fort VVortl1, Texas Pom' WOll'l'I'l TEXAS
Has taught you the advantages of mod-
ern housekeeping methods: it has taught
you the many things electricity can do
VVc carry a full line of proven standard
F1l1.9'1l Tt'l'lll.1' 011 Illll' flrfl'1'ff'
Fort Worth Power 81 Light Co.
ACME POTATO CHIP COMPANY
H. C. DODD, Prop.
SALTHD P1+IANU'1"S mm'
Phone Prospect 1092 1419 Ellis Avenue
1 PORT WORTH, TEXAS
BERGMAN PRUDUCE COMPANY
lfokw' Wowru AND fll'ANAH
The Woman's 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 hard to make this
store the kind of store where you
and your friends like to trade.
We show the "New Things" earliest
and often exclusively. Come visit:
us-we are glad to see you-always.
i n FAIR
The Haart of For! W01'fl1,J
Houston Fifth and Main Sts.
Phones: Lamar 927 and 928
1208 Houston Street
Fort Worth, Texas
luiqf 3 75
Come to our
Buy Retail at
25 to 302
IT PAYS T0 PAINT
WITH WESTERN PAINT
It pays from the start-No Premiums-No Special
Days--Every Day the Same--Just Guaranteed Paint
RETAILED AT WHOLESALE PRICES
Then comes a Greater Saving for WESTERN Paint
stays bright-"Stays Put"-long after other paints
have faded and peeled.
WE NOT ONLY SAY THIS-
WE GUARANTEE IT!
Western Products are Guaranteed to give Complete
Satisfaction or your money Back.
The Western Paint 85 Roofing Co.
Makers of Bescote-The Liquid Roofing-Used
for Entirely Covering any old Roof-or for merely
patching Leaks. It is very Serviceable and Economical.
f'There's a Westsern Product for Your .Every Need"
1600 HOUSTON ST., FORT WORTH LAMAR 5569
HWS Qualify Supfemeu Veihl-Crawford Hardware Co
Wholesale and Retail
Ice Cream S
'Special Cream for
SHAW H ROTI-IERS
1605-07 Main Street
Fort Worth, Texas
We Specialize in
I-Iotel and Cafe Equipment
Also Carry Complete Line of
Sporting Goods, Radio, Tools,
Stoves, Refrigerators, Grocery and
IF IT IS IN OUR LINIC
C Rl-CA M 142 RY COMPANY
Fort ,Worth, Texas
WH HAVE ri'
If our solicitor does not call on you,
mail us your order.
M. B. WHITLOCK
Gemfral Ci0llfl'lll'f0l' and
Compliments Of Thank You, Girls,
Come Back Next Year
Manufacturers and Jobbers of
Standard id Monitor Windmills 81
Monitor Gasoline Engines W
Plumbing Fixtures and Supplies W, H.. Lindsey
Mill and Gin Supplies H
Well Supplies 1209 Oakland if-Wvenue
Fort Worth, Texas CARTER GROCERY
Aiwhere the West Begins"
Fort Worth Lubbock Fort Worth, Texas
.S'l'IR1f'lC.'lrl S7'7'l,l+l QU,Jl,l7',7'
SHOES and HGSE
for the family
The smart shoes in our store are not styles of the moment: they're
styles that will endure, and will be in good taste until
the shoes have outlived their usefulness
We, shine FREE
All Shoes purchased here
THE E E5 A CQMPANY, INC.
lSuccessors to A. F. Eversj
Phone 67 No. 119
South side of Square
y ..,,s DRESS UP sHoP
A lJL'llf0ll'.V 07107 1C,w'!u.r1'-z'e
life !llC7l,J' ima 1' Sfzop
Carrying at all times the season's smart-
est and most advanced offerings in
Women's apparel, millinery, shoes and
L U " AN A
f " 'vere ' 1' f V,
:X x lim
i "-'-'-""' 1 '
t iiiit 1--i-i- N ii-f rr'r' :mu
ti ll-V 1 l l
ll" i 'f lt l
mx 1 N 'Yu
.3 i' THE DRESS UP SHQP
Exclusive but No! Expensive
Some place it says "'C5l7e pruoent
business man aovertises: the wise
stuoent reaos the aovertisementsf'
Ebis book was maoe a possibility
because of those 'fflruoent men
ano women. we the annual staff
ofl926 wish to thank them ano to
ask the Stuoents again to
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