Texas Womens University - Chapparal Yearbook (Denton, TX)
- Class of 1907
Page 1 of 131
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 131 of the 1907 volume:
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011132 Senior Qlllass uf O7
Qlullsge of Zlnhustrlal Qtts
TO HIM WHO HAS LABOFIED UNCEASINGLY
FOR THE BEST INTERESTS OF OUR
COLLEGEQ TO HIM WHOM WE
LOVE AND HONOR, TO
Qllree UE. wrath
THIS VOLUME IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED
ZZZ- ONTENTS X! J!
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I In Title Page ,..,,.................,. 1
1 GILQLELZff?gjgj1Q11i 7
5 7 College Page ......., , ...,,,,,,,,,,. 3 V I M!
Z 2255253 111111111 j11 Q1g 113 7 ' 4
El 1111 ijjiiji 13
' SO- -I U ,,,4A ,,, ., 81 If
flgzlp ll Social Events ......,..,......,.,,, 101 9,
fb "". ' General Matter .,,,.,-.,1,,, ,.,-, 1 09
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EULA P. TURNER, '07 .
OPAL FRAZER, ,O7 .
BESSIE V. SNEED, '07 . . ,
. Associate Editor
. . Business Manager
MAGGIE M. lx-GITNNIS, '07
JULIA TIMMONS, 'O8 .
GENE SEAY, '09 .
LAURA BAUGH ,
NELLIE CHANCELLGR IO
MYRTLE BOLIN, Irreg.
LUCILLE STALLCUP, ,O7 .
LUCY R. RICHMOND, '08
MAY DYE, Irreg. . .
CRESSIE BECKMAN, '07
GRACE RISLEY, 'O8 .
LAURA PIERIE, 'O9 . .
STELLA ELIVIENDORF, 'O8
MISS BECKMAN, ,O7
MISS ELMENDORI-', 'O8
MISS WOOD, '09 '
MISS STALLCUP, ,O7
. . Senior Class
Second Preparatory Class
. First Preparatory Class
. . Irregular Class
of the B. anrl P.
Y. PV. C. Al.
. Glee Club
Clmjmrral Liierary Sofiety
. English History Club
. . GF7'7IZ!l7l Cirfle
MISS LACY, ,O7
MISS VON BLUCHER, '08
MISS GARCIA, 'IO
MISS DURHARI, '08
W MISS HANN, Irreg..
MISS B. MONTGOMERY
MISS M. MONTGOMERY
- ,- 0
TH E C H A P
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To Greet You
College of Industrial Arts
Established April 6, 1901
C. I. A., C. I. A.,
You will know us any dayg
We learn to do by doing" our parziv,
I-lurrah for tlze College of lnflurtrial fifty! l
COLORS: Red and Wlzire.
Calendar-I 906-I 907
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10 THE CHAPARRAL
Fall Term of thirteen weeks began ............-,.. -- --------------------------- ThUfSd21Y, Sepfembef
Reception to Students by Faculty .....,............,......................,...........,... Monday Evening, October
A, B, S, Order of the Brush and Pencil organized ........................................................A OCt0ber
Welconre by old Second Preparatory Class to new members .......... ,.......,..,. O Ct0-ber
Senior Hallowe'en Party .................,....................,......-........------ ---,,.-----------------.----.----- ',-,--------- O C t0bC1'
Second Preparatory Reception .....................................r.....,..,.,.., -.----....-V N ovember
Reception by Junior "Bell Girls" to Junior Class ......... ............. N overnber
Thanksgiving Holiday .........,..e.........................,..,........................,... -...--.------ N Overnber
Junior Penny Fair ................ ............-......--..,,.-. D ecember
Senior Reception .....,........ ...,....,------.................. D CCCmbCr
First Term ended .,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, l..,...,,. T hursday, December
Christmas Vacation began .................. .......,...., F riday, December
Christmas Vacation ended .....,........................,v,.....................r................................... Wednesday, January
Second Term of eleven weeks began ..........,....,..,.................,...e.................,,l........ Thursday, January
Musicale Artistique by Miss Morton, and Messrs. lVIacDonald and Srnithmjanuary
Social lldeeting of the Chaparral Literary Society ............,..........l......,,............................... January
Reading of "Macbeth" by lXdrs. Jessie E. Southwick ,.,,... ...........,,............... ...........,. I a nuary
Reception by lVI1iss Humphries to the English History Club ............ ,..........., I anuary
Social Nleeting A. B. S. Order of the Brush and Pencil ........l......,,..................,... February
Glee Club Entertainment ........,........................,...,,..................,......,.....,. Monday Evening, February
Washington's Birthday-Holiday ............., .............. - ....................... F riday, February
Second Preparatory "Hatchet Party ',., .............,,.. ..... ............,.,..........,,,,.. F e b ruary
Texas Independence Day-Holiday .,..,..................,..,............. .....,.... S aturday, March
Open Meeting of the Chaparral Literary Society f.,,..,...,.,,,. ,,...,,,,.,,,,,,...,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M arch
Second Terrn closed ...............l....................,..,,.,,..........,,,,.,.,,,....,...,,r,,,,..,,.,,,,,r.,,,,,,,,,,..r,,,,,,, Saturday, March
Recital by Miss Nannie Joe Minnis, assisted by the Senior Class...Sat. Eve. March
Third Term of thirteen weeks began .....l...,..,.,.,rr,.......,,,.,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,.,.,,,,.., Thursday, lVI'arch
Whitneyf Brothers Concert Company ,,,,...,.,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,.,r,.,.,,.,,,,,,,.. ,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. M arch
Junior Pure Food Sale ..,,,,...,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,. r,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A pril
Senior Class Picnic ..........,,,.,.,...,......,,,,,,...,.,,,,,,.,,.. ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, A pril
Domestic Science Fruit Sale ..,.,....c,,,,.,. ,,,,,,, M gy
Junior Class Picnic ,.,,,,,, - ,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,r,r, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,, M 3 y
Junior Reception to Senior Class .,,,,..,,.,.,.,
College Societies Entertainment ,,,,,,.,,,,,,
Class Day .,.....,,,,,,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,r,,r,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,,r
Glee Club Annual Concert .A,,r,,,r,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Demonstration and Exhibition Day ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
President's Reception to Graduatin
g Class..- .,..,.,.,,. ,,,..,.,,,,. ,
Commencement Day ,.,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,-,,,,,,,
Alumni Reunion ...........
Thursday Afternoon, June
Honclcre nee Oualey, Presnde ni,
Miss Mffbanar Bmekenr:J1e,Vnee PLQS,
San A nfon lv-
Mrs.Helun M.3todJarJ, Secrvfary,
Dv. in Blount, Tru:
Him- J- H- I-vwr-ey, Honq Grove
Mrs. Cane. Johnson, Ty le r
lx I AMW., l,j!a':F'd
12 THE CHAPARRAL
DR. REBECCA Nl. EVANS, Preceptress.
Equalizer of circulation and dealer in coun-
MR. CREE T. WORK, President.
Psychology and Ethics.
Teaches the Seniors how to develop then
thinking apparatus. Specialty: Chapel
talks and sermonettes.
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THE CHAPARRAL 13
MISS BEATRICE MONTGOMERY.
English Language and Literature.
Is very much in love with the men--of
MISS JESSIE H. HUMPHRIES,
History and Economics.
One who loves fchocolatesl and is lived
by the girls.
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MISS S. JUSTINA SMITH,
Elocution, Physical Culture, Vocal Music.
Doctors all ailments peculiar to Class and
College Spirit. Backbone of the Glee
MISS MAUDE MONTGOMERY,
Modern Languages and Latin.
A merry heart doeth good like a medicine."
MR. A. L. BANKS,
C. I. A. "mint" for the "coinage" of fairy
tales and other spontaneous stories il-
lustrative of problems in Mathematics.
The soul of good humor and kindliness
and a true friend to all the SiF1S-
MR. C. N. ADKISSON,
Physical Science and Photography.
'And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew,
That one small head could carry all he knew."
THE CHAPARRAL J5
MISS HARRIETT V. WHITTEN,
Biological Science, Geography.
Refers all new students to page twenty-four
cf the Century Dictionary: "Zo-ol-o-gy."
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NIR. WILLIAM J. SOWDER,
ilnstructor in Rural Arts and Superintendent of
An expert in IH'O1'tICllIt'll1'9, Floriculture, Ag-
riculture, Bee Culture and all other cul-
tures thus far undertaken. A specialist
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MRS. HELEN B. BROOKS,
Domestic Arty Sewing, Dressmaking, Millinery.
The babbling brook that cheerfully Winds
her way through seamy places and end-
less mountains of lce: who carries
with her a lesson to aspiring but de
spairing maidens that "As ye sew, so
shall ye ripf'
SA 1' U.: - -'
MISS AMELIA B. SPRAGUE,
Fine and Industrial Arts.
chairman of the Entertainment Commit-
tee she is the chief promoter cr dis
courager of all social functions.
16 THE CIJAPARRAL
4 'H' ,
I '. 'A i- .v.- "
N, . '- 'v.
MISS MARY LOUISE TUTTLE,
Supervising Instructor in Domestic Science:
Our full-blown sunflower. Dietetic Specialist
and expert in plumbing.
MISS HERTA A. TOEPPEN,
Assistant Instructor in Rural Arts and Flori-
She maketh the little flowers to grow,
And causeth the basket-ball girls to blow.
THE CHXIPAIRRAL 17
MISS MARTHA T. BELL,
Assistant Instructor in Domestic Science: Cook-
Here's to the greatest of all virtues in a
school-teacher-Dignity! May it never
MISS ANNA M. CRON,
Instructor in Manual Training and Mechanical
Deals in planes, saws, chisels, etc. Is very
kind, but expects you to handle your
tools with care, to be exact and make
things as they are and not as they seem
MR. HARRY GORDEN ALLEN,
Sole dealer in accounts. A specialist in
MR. JAMES DEE BALDWIN,
General guide to information, especially if
it is in the Dictionary. Never too busy
to answer questions.
Student Assistants I
PE-ARL BLOW .
MAY CLARK .
MARY FAIN .
. . Domestic Science, Cooking
Clerical Wor'k, Commercial Art
. . . . Inllustrizil Hr!
Domestic Science, Laundering
. . . . Dome.vz'ic Air!
. Book Room
. . I-listory
. C ll em istry
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MOTTO: "Second to None."
FLOWERS! Violet and White Carnation.
COLORS: Lavender and Wlziie.
Richetyy Racheiyj Raehetyg Rue!
We are the Seniors, almost through:
Zichetyj Zachetyg Zachelyg Zewen!
We are the Class of 1907.
OPAL FRAZER .
. . Critic'
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EDITH ADAMS .
PEARL BLOW .
ETHEL BISHOP .
JULIA BEALL .
ADA BUTLER .
VELMA EADS .
MARY FAIN .
OPAL FRAZER .
ELSIE JONAS .
ETHEL JONES .
OLALEE LYON .
NIATTIE LEE LACY
IRENE STEGER .
MARY STERLING .
BESSIE SNEED .
IOHNNIE MAE STROUD
LELA SIMMONS .
GRACE TAYLOR .
DORA WARREN .
LURA YANDELL .
. Kent, Ohio
. . Hieo
. San Hntonio
. . Elmo
. . Denton
. Canyon City
. Filefv Valley
. . Denton
. Canyon City
. H ern psteael
. . Denton
. Fort Pyortlz
. . . Denton
I see a happy, courageous band
United firmly by loyal love.
In the glorious light of friendship they stand
And, one in spirit, they forward move.
I see them as they onward go
With slow, or now with quicker, measureg
On toward that goal where they all know
They'll surely ind life's greatest treasure.
At times the path seems dark and drearg
Grim shadows often cross their way,
But soon the light shines strong and clear
And they rejoice in a brighter day.
And now I see them on Victory's height
With freshest laurels triumphantly crowned.
The future glows all radiant, bright,
No hint of shadows soon to be found.
I see them slowly drift apart,
Yet all beneath one dome of heaven,
The band still one in loyal heart-
This dear old Class of Nineteen Seven
Fine and Industrial Arts.
are roses over-Washed with dew."
Fine and Industrial Arts.
"Those dark eyes-so dark and so deep
could sing the savageness out of a
26 THE CHAPARRAL
'There swings no goose so gray, but soon or
She Ends some honest gander for her mate."
"Her modest looks a cottage might adorn
Fine and Industrial Arts.
uch study is a Weariness of the Heshf'
THE CHAPARRAL 27
She will take her place in the little play of
ADA BUTLER, '
Fine and Industrial Arts.
"To see her is to love her, and love her but for-
"Many charming ways does she possess."
ELS! E JONAS,
Shake not those gory locks at me."
"The flower of meekness, on a stem of grace
"She is too little for great praise."
THE CHAPARRAL 29
'She neglects her heart who studies her glass,"
"To meet, to love, to part,
Is the sad, sad fate of a school
Fine and Industrial Arts.
"I would rather excell others in knowledge than
30 THE CHAPARRAL
IREN E STEGER,
Fine and Industrial Arts.
"Her voice was ever soft, gentle
An excellent thing in woman."
Brown as the hazle nuts and sweeter than
Fine and Industrial Arts. '
"If at first you don't succeed, try, try again."
THE CHAPAIRRAL 31
Fine and Industrial Arts.
Beware of her fair hai1',fo1' she excels all
women in magic of her locks, and when
she winds them around a young man's neck,
she will not set him free again."
' JOHNNIE MAE STROUD,
"How goodness heightens beauty."
' , - 1
K'We meet thee like a 'pleasant thought, when
such are wantedf
Fine and Industrial Arts.
sunny temner guilds the edges of 1ife's
"The very pink of perfection."
GRAC E TAYVLQQR,
"Her breath gives fragrance to the flower, her
voice music to the grove." .
THE CHAPARRAL 33
Fine and Industrial Arts.
"Next to love, quietness."
A daughter of the gods, divinely tall."
Fine and Industrial Arts.
"VVho chooseth me shall get as much as he de
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MA'1:1'1E LEE LACY
THE CI-IAPARRAL 35
Extracts from the Diary of '07 Class
Sept. 23, 1903-With a puff and a bound the train at last arrived at Denton. Total
strangers at the depot. Nobody knows his neighbor. A kind-looking man, whose
keen eyes show that he is fond of mathematics, walks up and says, "College Stu-
dents ?', Packed in a cab. Sent to the building.
Sept. 24-Dedication of the building. Chapel is full of people. Men are making
long Howery speeches, too Howery for a hot September day and homesick girls.
Sept 25-Entrance examinations. The smell of paint and buzz of saws in the build-
ing confuse you. Some questions are perplexing.
Sept. 27-SOHZC answers are crooked. Due to noise? lVIany supposed Second Preps
are stamped First.
Sept. 30-,Becoming better acquainted. Doctor has administered several pills- for
Uct. r-Mgfrtle fiirted with dashing young carpenter in basement. She has learned
Nov. 25-Thanksgiving-day, a glorious day. lVIany papas come to see homesick
Dec. I-Cressie wanted a pair of white slippers. Ran against painter's bucket and
now has them.
Dec. 9-Party at College. Juniors are a loving us. Second Preps. would like to.
Dec. 5-At our toilettes, tried new head-pieces. Square black things with a horse's
blinds only they waved back and forth.
Jan. 8.-Our first class meeting. Elected officers, adopted class colors, yell and motto.
April 22-A grand picnic at Blue Hole. All teachers captivated. Dinner was
facinating. The ride home, watery.
Mayf I-RCHTiHdEd teachers of day by giving them a bunch of Ma5f flowers.
June 6-Dropped our title First Prep. to bear the more distinguished one of Second
Sept. 21, 1904-lVIany of our honored members of pioneer days have not returned, but
we welcome into our midst all those whose head-pieces weigh as many grams as ours.
Sept. 23-WC number twenty-three, but We make up in quality.
36 THE CHAPARRAL
Nov. 2-lXfIiss Whitten wished to know the cause of so much wiggling in our
Geography class. She kncws that we have never studied Zoology or wiggle-tail-
olOgy, S0 She called us the weather prophets.
Dec. 2.-We are now studying the "Last of the lVIohicians." Ada dreamed that she
was lllagna, and her room-mate is suffering from a severe hair-pull.
March. 2-The greatest stunt of the season. Served an eight-course dinner to the
faculty all by ourselves. Everybody called us dears, and the Juniors called us
'ffishf' and all these honors did we swallow modestly.
April 30-Class song practice at lVIaggie's house. Several girls fell in ditch of water
on way homeg and some had a pistol shot above their head. Such a wild West.
June. 7-Qui' songs as cute as those of the Juniors. But as their name was tiresome
to them, they kindly passed it on to us.
Sept. 20, 1905--Not many old girls back. Just ever so many new ones. VVe let
all those enter the Junior class who are O. K.
Sept. 24.-All four courses represented in our class.
Nov. 14-A mouse in the dairy room. Somebody wants to kill it. Johnnie lVIay says
"Don't kill it for there is room for it and you, too, in this worldf,
Jan. 8-A reception given by lX1iss Humphries to the D. A. Juniors. Refreshments
and decorations in class colors, lavender and white.
Jan. I5-A tacky party given to the whole school. Everybody had a lovely time.
Proceeds to be used for the annual.
Jan. 30-Cora has a blue nose. Caused by a collision with something. Blue is so
Feb. I3-A snow-ball fight between Juniors and Second Preps. Lavender and white
waved over the conquered foe.
May 19-Junior reception to Graduating Class. Refreshments and decorations in
Senior Class colors, yellow and white.
June 5-Exhibit unequaled. Party consisting of teachers, Juniors and Seniors, dis-
posing of cooking exhibit.
June 6-Beginning to practice the more dignined manners required of Seniors.
Sept. 25, 1906-Seniordom is exacting, and we admit only those who were Juniors
before. lvflany of these have not joined us and of the pioneers who entered in
1903 there are only five.
THE CHAPARRAL 37
26-"All great minds run in the same channel," for we have now only D. A.
and F. I. A. girls who are taking regular work. The C. A. got tired of the rustle
and bustle of that great commercial world on the second floor, while the E. S.
decided not to become an English bard.
30-Geneva has a crick in her neck. She has been using it too strenuously trying
to see a handsome somebody. She is now applying hot-water bottles, and says
she has a sore throat.
131A play party given by Eula and Opal. Seniors put away their dignity and
a jolly good time we had. Irene took prize.
31-H3ll0WC,CH party. All College present. The scenes were ghostly.
15-Reading "Rape of the Lock." Lyon dreamed that she saw one of her locks
ascend to heaven guarded by two little cherubs.
19-Luncheon given by D. A. Seniors to several of the regents and legislators.
Praise was all ours.
8-Discovered by Pearl that Pious X was excavated in 1492.
I4-First number of the Lyceum Lecture Course which is a great success.
lVIar. 16-Program by Miss Fanny Ice lVIinnis assisted by members of Senior Class.
April I4-BCSSiE locked up in laundry-room. Nothing but soap, starch and mice.
lVIay I-Serenades are very irritating to Bertha, unless the stimulus at the other end
of the string happens to be a certain somebody.
May 20-Everybody is excited. Dresses are almost finished. No end of whispering
and class meetings.
June 6-We step out to give place to others, striving ever to reflect credit upon our
Alrna Mater, and being always "Second to none."
F ine and Industrial Arts
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"29'T1- '- w" " 'd?LNNi+EQ1'1'i
QQ - f 3,--L zvfawk 1-.., T3-silk--
WHERE WE PAINT CHINA.
40 THE CHAPKIRRAL
At graduation We all have our deplomas
and are ready for 1ife's work.
My D. A. and F. Sz I A. f- iends
go to the concert or to bed at
eight while I hope to get through
studying by two.
It is pleasant after all to
come in contact with univer-
Five Years Hence
"I hesitate to go in, "
says my F and I A. . ,
friend, ' 'for no onewishes
91113-Tgfd Pictures H1650 "I do Wish John would come
QYS to dinner, I am so tired."
A SENIOR SENTIIVIENT
I stood on the campus at evening,
The sun was sinking to rest
As I gazed on my dog-eared Physics
On which I had done my best.
I saw its worn-out pages,
And its problems of time and rate,
Cn which I had pondered and pondered,
Though failure was always my fate.
In spite of all my failures,
I Could not cast it away,
With its tender associations
With dear old C. I. A.
I turned and viewed the College,
The sun sank lower and lower,
The darkness gathered about me,
As I thought of the days of yore.
I thought of the moments I'd squandered,
Standing idly in its halls
Gossiping with my class-mates,
I-Ieedless of learning's call.
I thought of the hours when homesick,
And my lone. sad heart would ache.
Then word from home would come,
"Tough it out, for your own sake!"
I thought of the old class meetings,
'When things waxed warm then hot,
When the president's eye looked murder
And we wished others were not.
I thought of all the class-rooms,
Where many a lesson I'd learned,
And I did not regret my labor,
Nor the mid-night oil I'd burned.
I thought of the different teachers,
VVhose patience I'd sorely tried,
As each one labored faithfully,
lXfIy untutored mind to guide.
Again I recalled my Physics,
Whicli had dropped upon the ground
And gathered its pieces together
Rejoiced that they could be found.
I hurried away to my lodging,
One problem I would workg
Qther requirements unthought of,
Every thing else Ild shirlc.
I read all the problems,
I tried them every one,
V:gt, szb gt?
That problem could not be done.
I Worked, I toiled, I labored,
I almost went insane
Qver that old crazy problem,
As usual 'twas in vain.
I stood on the campus at morning,
The sun was shining bright,
As I gazed on my dog-cared Physics,
On which I had worked all night.
THE CHAPARRAL 43
It was supposed to be study hour in Thurston's Hall, but the members of f'The
Firm," with the exception of Polly, had assembled in my room, as was usual, for what
Dora called our "Tea and Gossip Party." We were wondering if Polly had been
detained in town, or if she was deliberately throwing rules to the winds, for it was
to our minds a dreadful crime to be out after dusk.
UIt's queer Brownie hasn't been in to see about us," said Ann. About this time
Polly, with red cheeks and dancing eyes, tip-toed into the room, causing poor Dora to
almost faint from fright. ,
Polly hastily cast her bundles on the table, and hurling cap, jacket and sweater on
a lounge, she dropped into a chair and gave vent to one peal of laughter after another.
"Polly, are you crazy ?', I demanded.
"No, Janie, dear," Cob, that horrid name of minel "perfectly sane and harmless,
but so thirsty. lVI'ay I have a cup of tea ?"
I couldnyt see any especial reason why being thirsty would make a person laugh and
act as if she had lost her senses. I said nothing, but filled a cup with hot tea and
passed it over. She balanced it on her knee, and looking around fthe group, said,
"I wonder if you can stand it ?"
"Polly Powers, as an officer of 'The Firm,' you have solemnly sworn with your
hand on Jane's beloved 'Oliver Twist,' that you would share everything with its mem-
bers, from cash to corn-cure, so by virtue of this fact I demand that you tell us without
delay the cause of so much merrimentf' said Ann.
Polly began: "Girls, prepare yourselves, have camphor, fans and plenty of ice-
water handy, for you. will need them, as what I am about to tell you came to me in
an unguarded moment, and the result came near being fatal, at least to a pug-dog and
silk hat which came out in the car with me."
'fPolly, do leave off preliminaries and tell us what it's all aboutf,
"Well, I don't know about leaving off preliminaries, but to return to the cause of
my undue excitement. The cause is-Brownie, she-has-a-beau."
"Polly, you are abominable, can you ever be sensible ?" I was provoked with her.
Ujane, dear, it's the truth, I know it's hard to believe, I wouldn't believe it unless
I had absolute faith in my own eyesight, for, Janie, I saw him,-yes I did,-he came
down on the car with her.',
f'Pollykins, I believe you, but do begin at the beginning and tell it all," said Ann.
' Polly launchedlforth thus: "First and foremost, I Went to town without permis-
sion, simply because I couldn't Hnd Miss Brown, and I needed hairpins dreadfully. I
got to town and bought my hairpins without seeing a single teacher, so I ventured
44 THE CHAPARRAL
further uptown, but, as is always the fate of the 'yaller pup,' I met Miss Brown. I
was shocked when she took my arm and, smiling sweetly, asked me to go with her. I
allowed myself to be led off, resolving to die cheerfully at least, as I supposed I'd be
summoned up in the morning. But I soon found that there was method in her madness.
We went into the cafe,-and girls, think of it, think of Brownie eating strawberry
cream soda and through a straw! I nearly fainted, but recovered when I saw Dr.
Beezle, the zoology teacher, coming towards us.
"He bowed, and looking at Miss Brown asked, 'Will you young ladies permit me to
sit with you ?'-mind you, he said young ladies, and he wasn't looking at me, either.
I began to think things were curious, especially when Brownie blushed and said,
'Delighted to see you, Doctor, how are you,' just as if she didn't see him every day in
the week. Well, he ordered a strawberry soda, too. They soon became deeply engaged
HDr. Beezle had placed a small box on the table when he sat down. It was a curi-
ously shaped affair, and I was taking particular notice of it, when out crawled a small,
angry, but perfectly harmless, black snake.
"If I hadn't been raised in a snaky country I suppose I'd have screamed, but I kept
still. Neither Miss Brown nor Dr. Beezle noticed it. It was wicked of me, I know,
but I did wish so hard that it would run toward Miss Brown, and my wish was
gratihed, for it did. Such a scream as she gave, clutching her skirts she jumped on
the chair, crying with every breath, 'Ezra, Ezra, catch it, catch itl'
"Yes, girls, she did it, every bit. I had sense enough to get out of sight, but I could
hear Dr. Beezle saying in such soothing tones, "Come down, Lizzie, come downg itls
gone, it won't bite.'
"She did so, and they hurriedly left the room, never thinking of me. But I did not
forget them, I intended to see the rest of that little game, so I followed them to the
street where it was fast getting dark.
' i'Arm in arm they walked rapidly towards the car, which they boarded. It was dark
inside so they stood in the aisle, Miss Brown clinging to Dr. Beezle's coat sleeve with
all her might. I was exhausted with laughter, and sank into what I thought a vacant
seat, but which, to my disgust and the utter dismay of the gentleman next to me, con-
tained the pug-dog and silk hat I spoke of before. The old gentleman muttered a lot
about 'silly school girls,' and I wasn't a bit sorry that I mashed his hat.
"By the time I got comfortably seated, the conductor called off 'Thurston Halll'
I got off, then came, Brownie with Dr. Beezle carrying her bundles. They stopped
on the porch, while I came on in the hall to wait for the elevator.
HI didn't mean to over-hear them, they ought to have known I was there gjI'm not
responsible for love being blind, as I didn't put out his eyes, but I heard Dr. Beezle
recite two verses of 'My Luve's Like a Red, Red Rose.' The elevator came along and
I heard no more."
THE CHAPARRAL 45
After several bursts of laughter, Polly broke in with, "Well, girls, after all Pm
glad he loves her, because-well, well, because I think it's-well, it's, yes, it's nice."
Her face grew rosy, then redg we were astonishedg could it be possible that she knew?
"What do you know about it, Poll," said Ann.
"Oh, nothing, Ann, just guessing that's all," she said, but the color still flamed in
her cheeks. '
"Say, Jane, by accident or design you put salt in my tea, instead of sugar, so donft
believe I'll drink it. Good-night, girls, I must study," and with this Polly left the
We gazed at each other in amazementg could it be true that Polly, the avowed man-
hater, was in love?
It was funny that Brownie had fallen in love,-but Polly,-it was dreadful.
Already we felt lonely, and missed herg the silence was unbearable.
Ann broke it saying, "Can we ever do without her?"
. ' l A
' V .3 N
mg, , 342
It was 1n the bleak September
ln the Vear of 1903
When a class of the dear old Collebe
Flrst P1 eps declded to be
As they struggled s1de by s1de,
The fa1 dlstant sumnut to reach,
Many a struggler falnted,
Leavxng 1n the ranks a bleach
Yet of all th1s wondlous company
Only five to11ed on to the last,
And ID '07 the goal they reached,
And thelr names now head the class
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LThrough mistake one picture was omitted-Edl
THE CHAPARRAL 47
I-leard at Faculty Meeting
M1'. W.-'lNow, teachers, you are not succeeding in your Work, you do not have
the students put in enough time. You give them too much time to go to town and
spend their money for pictures, postals, candy, fancy waists, and many other things
equally unreasonable. I just mention these things to illustrate. Now, I would advise
you to make the Seniors work from 12:00 M. to 11230 P. M. and from 6:oo A. M. to
12:00 M. They put in too much time in thinking about the annual, paper, society,
Here he was interrupted by Miss M.-flYes, I think so, too, Mr. W. I have just
been planning to have them put in more time on my work. I think I can keep them
busy at least six hours every day. 'With fifty men to study before June, they will just
have to do that much, at least, and not work too hard. I may have to give them more
at the end of the term."
E Miss- H.-"I will have to extend my time in order for them to get up all the
sociology I want them to have. It is very important, and I want them to have a
great deal of it. Then they must write an Industrial History theme. That, with their
history work, will keep them busy four or Hve hours each dayf'
Thus the conversation continued till they had decided to have us work twenty-six
or twenty-seven hours a day, and no one raised a voice in favor of the Seniors. They
soon began to put these plans into operation. Is it any wonder, then, that the Seniors
should have had a class-meeting and formed a labor union? As our college days are
now drawing to a close we have decided to publish our constitution. It is as follows:
CONSTITUTION OF THE LABOR UNION
Adopted by the Class in Class Meeling,
February 14111, IQO7.
I-Iumbly begging the teachers of the College of Industrial Arts not to work us to
death, We do adopt this Constitution.
That our health may be preserved, that we may have the liberty of free government,
and that we may get the greatest amount of knowledge and keep our hearts beating,
48 THE CHAPARRAL
Section I. We are free and independent girls, subject only to our own wishes
Cwhen our fathers' do not conflictjg and our future happiness depends on our main-
taining our rights.
Section H. We will only work three hours per day, this time is to be divided
equally between our various subjects. The following subjects receiving fifteen minutes
each: Political Economy, English, History, Psychology, Arithmetic, Physics, Agricul-
ture, History of Arts, Household Economy, Sanitation and Care of the Sick, Music,
Section IH. Our study hours are to begin at seven o'clock and end at ten.
Section IV. From four to six and all vacant periods are to be spent in class meet-
ings, reading circles, social chats in the corridors, on the campus, or in town.
Section V. No girls shall leave the College without a thorough training in all
branches taught, such as: dancing in the hall, chattering in chapel for three minutes
after the second bell rings, writing a dozen letters per week, with one each day to her
forty-second cousin, talking over the telephone five nights in the week from 7:00 to
8:30, going to town as much as four times a week, and averaging two new street
acquaintances each trip, having her books out of balance from one cent to two dollars
per month, missing Glee Club practice every other week, averaging three finger prints
on each belt, changing turnovers once every two weeks and having six pins in the back
of each skirt, boring all holes at an angle of forty degrees, strewing thumb tacks on
the floor, wasting no time in reading selections from Craik and Warde, squinting both
eyes when looking through the microscope, handing Physics notes in no earlier than
two weeks late, alternating going persimmon hunting and eating peanuts during
Floriculture, spending no time that might be spent in strolling to write resume, getting
nervous over the questions in Agriculture, leaving soap-cups on the tubs and the wash-
boards underneath, stuffing a cold and sitting in a draught with damp feet, asking for
a full explanation of dietaries, and piling silver, china and glassware on the same tray,
rushing through wages, wealth and money and having no connection between dates
Section VI. No girl in the Senior Class shall be refused her diploma on or before
June the sixth.
The remainder of the constitution has not been formulated yet. This was sufficient
for our use, so we leave the remainder to the Senior Class that feels the need of it.
They are Crying,
Still Seniors do not shirk
They are dying,
Of cruel overwork.
They are going,
To 21 note-less land,
C. l. A. is losing
All this happy band
They are passing
Seniors have breathed their last
VVhile you're weeping
They from C. l. A have p1si
50 THE CHAPARRAL
NAME l1IGHEST AMBVUON THE NIAN YVE MOST ADMIHF
EVANS ..,,, ,,,,.,.,.. B e a lady of leisure .....,....... .....,,.... G ood
BISHOP --'A'. ,,,,,,,,, B 6 tiny ,,,,,,.,.,,,,.,...,..,...,,,.,. .. ........... Cow PLlf1Ci'lCI'
GLEASON ,,,,,,,.,, Get out of work ........., ...A....,.. S weet tempered
BUTLER ,, ...A...... Be a good artist ........ .---------- M oral
EADS ,,E,,,, ..A....... T each school ................... .,......... F armef
BEALL ,........ .......... M arry .........................,A........-.- ---------4. B aflkfff
FAIN ,,,,,..,,4,. ,...,.,A,. B e like Miss Tuttle .......... o..o....... B ookkeeper
TVIILLS ,,,,, ,,........ F ashion Designer ...l....... -.--,------ P TCHCIWCT
STALLCUP ....,..... Poetess ............................A.l...... .... -----A--,'- C H H16 N133
LYON ......... ......... F lirt with the boys .....................-.--..-----. Fruit Grower
JONAS ......... .......... T ell about San Antonio ..........-..,,...... SOCi6ty Lioo
KENDALL .....,.... Fuss .................................,.................... --,-------. B ig MGH
TURNER .,..,,.., Study Arithmetic ............ .rr-....... R ich mari
STERLING ,...,..,,, Mind Reader .........,.......... -.--.,,.... IN fIuFiCi21r1
FRAZER ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, W ork out Dietaries .,.,.,.... ......,.... T iny man
SNEED ,,,,..... ,,l,,,,,,, B e beautiful ........,,........,.... .,.,,..,..i P reacher
STROUD .,,,.. ...,,,,,,. N ot to be noisy ............. .....,..... P opular Man
REEVES ..,,l, .,,,,,,,, L isten to yarns ,...,... t.......... F unny Nlan
QTEGER .,,.., ,,,,,.,,, N ot to be seen .,,...., ........... A Big Talker
BECKMAN ,,,,4,,,,, To marry soon ,,,,,,,l ..,....,... F arrrer
SIMMONS .,,,,,,,,, Study Psychology ,,,l,.,.,,,,,,,,..,,.... ,,,.., Bank President
BOWLES ...,.. ..,,,,.,,, B e a vocalist ...,,....,,,.......,,......,,..,..,...,....,,... A Sport
TYSON ...,.,.....,.. .....,,,,, Y Vorlc out Physics problems... ........... A Fat lVI21n
WARREN ,,,,,,,.,, Be fat ...........................,.,,.......................,,,....., A Slim Man
TAYLOR .......... ........... K eep house ......................................,... ........... A Diplomat
YANDELL .......... ,,.... Go back to California ......... ........... H orse Trader
VVATTAM .......... Be tiny and beautiful ....... ....,...... S ocietv lVIan
REYNOLDS .......... Be a missionary ............. .. ....,...... lVIerchant
WHEELER ...... UGO to Europe ........... ......,..., P oultry Raiser
MINNIS .. .....,.,,, Be tall ...,.................................. ........... U gly
LACY ............ .......... iV lake pretty things ...,,.......... .........., S chool Teacher
NIORRIS ...... ...,..,... M ake wire hat frames ...... .........,. B londe
.TONESY --.-.. ........ G et out of work ................ ,......,... A ny kind
BLOW ......... .......... G row a bit .....,.,,.... ...,....... P retty Dian
ADAMS .,.... ....,.....,.........,................ B e a butterfly ...................,......... H.. ....... .Cotton Buyer
A "Xa-. QD
X X 5
J '5a4 , 'Y
1 U I
V n f
4 , ,
' 7 KM
S I t W e f A..
Class of I 908
COLORS! Black and Gold.
FLOWER: Black-Eyed Susan.
MOTTO: "Not first honor, but honor
Kiute! Kiute! Kiute! Kiute!
Root! Root! Root!
FAVORITE OCCUPATION : Studying.
MINNIE WARD .
EFFIE VAN ZANT .
LALLA MANNING .
STELLA ELMENDORF X .
JULIA TIMMONS . ,
. . President
V i ce-P resid en t
. . Secretary
. . . C ri tic
S ergeant-at-A rms
CLASS OF '08-D. A. AND E. S.
THE CHAPARRAL 55
Clippings from the Press of 191 7
lXfIiss Para Baker, instructor in mathematics at the high school, has just completed
a treatise which advances a new theory-that of teaching geometry as it looks. It will
soon appear from the press of Harper 81 Brothers, New York.-Houston Port.
A MASTERPIECE or ART.
Nliss Eva Black of Texas has established a strong footing in the arts world, her
vast piece, a pin tray, having just been sold in Paris for flSI,500,000.-New Yorlc World.
Bliss Cora Bethea has accepted a position as teacher at the Hogs-Ford school-house.
-Hogs-Ford Q Texnrj Items.
Bliss Birdie Blow, the gifted contralto, brought the musical world to her feet by
rendering the beautiful ballads: ul-low Wotild You Like to be a Dorgl' and 'll VVould
Like to liflarry You," last night at Wright's Opera House.-Denton Record and
bliss ivrgmie Bowles of Christian, Texas, has opened a private sanitarium at this
bliss llflattie Dee Brown, formerly of the College of Industrial Arts, Denton,
Texas, is starring as Aluflrey in Shakespeare's beautiful comedy of "As You Like Tt.l'-
Drrzmrztic Mii'1'0z' YJ
illarriezl:-Last night at the home of the bride's parents in Lampasas, Nliss Bess
Brown, daughter of our well known etc., and Mr.-of Dallas. The bride looked
charming in, etc., etc. The groom was attired in conventional black. Qn page three
will be found a full list of the wedding presents. Congratulations from the News.--
Lr1nzj:rz.m.r Daily News.
The German Club will meet Tuesday evening with lVIiss Nlarie von Blucheiz-
CorjJu.r Clzrivti Daily Bazoo.
Bliss Whitten of the College of Industrial Arts, having resigned the professorship
of codhsh and anatomy, bfliss lVIary Crabb has been selected as her successor. This
is pleasing news to her many friends.-Leonfzrzl Gmplzir.
Despatch from the little town of Claude, Texas. lVliss bffertie Cope, aged 45
years, was thrown from a horse and seriously injured last evening. It is to be hoped
that her injuries will not prove diastrous.-Dallay Times-Herfzlzl.
bliss Julia Chernosky entertained a number of her old college friends at her home
in Rosebud last night. It was one of the greatest social events of the season-Rows
See lVIisses Durham and Richardson for hand-painted china. Low prices, or ex-
change for country produce. Over Cole X Grace's Grocery.-Hiro Rzfziezu.
56 THE CHAPARRAL
Mrs. jack, nee Eula Dunks, and her little daughter Nellie, visited her relatives at
this place last week.-Crosby Light.
Miss Stella Elmendorf returned yesterday from Denton, where she has just com-
pleted her course at the College of Industrial Arts.-San Antonio Express.
Miss Cora Garrison has accepted a position as boss of a large tailoring establishment
in Ft. Worth.-Argyle Record.
"SOCIETY NEws" FROM THE Italy Times-Herald.
Mrs. Florence Gleason Black has just gone to California to look after the interests
of her former husband's grape orchard.
Miss Addie Grafton was sent to the Terrell asylum today. It is said that her
mind is unbalanced and that she continually hums, "I believe I'll marry Bill."
Miss Zollie Griffith, one of our most efficient nurses, left yesterday for Hot Springs,
Ark., to recuperate from her arduous labors.-Galveston News.
Miss Pearl Harrison, President of the Federation of Women's Clubs, who is now
on a tour of lectures through the state, will address the students of the C. I. A.
Friday afternoon.-Chaparral Montlzly.
At Mrs. Astorbilt's reception last night Miss Sue Hughes, a charming debutante
from Texas, made her debut.-New York Times.
Books Received: "The Life of Mr. Epaminondasf' by Elizabeth Kelley. An ex-
tended review of this important work will be found in these columns next week-
Dr. Neitha Kincaid has gone on a professional visit to her former classmate, Miss
Addie Grafton, at Terrell.-Leonard Graphic.
THE ELKS ENTERTAINED. '
Miss Lula Kendall of Prairie Avenue, entertained the Elks of this city last evening,
at her palatial mansion, in honor of her former classmates, Miss Callye Smith, of
Dallas, Texas, and Miss Carrie Winton, of St. Louis.-Chicago Tribune. H
Miss Savannah Lackey, of this city, has been taken to New York for professional
treatment. She has been suffering for some time with heart trouble.-Fort Worth
Miss Lalla Manning, while rushing down stairs last night to answer a telephone
call, fell and was seriously injured. It is to be hoped that she will soon recover,
although many lsoneswere fractured.-Atlanta Constitution.
For Sale.-All kinds of beaded work and reed and raha baskets.
MARY NIARTIN, Main St. South, San Antonio.
-San Antonio Express.
The Oriental Club niet with lVIiss Ollie Nlatthews thif afternoon.-Denton Record
THE CHAPARRAL 57
See Misses McCleary and Moursund for plain every-day sewing.-Honey Grove
Mrs. Schimmelpenik, nee Hattie Mulkey, the great novelist, will leave Monday by
the steamer Sacramento for an extended tour of Europe, Asia, Africa, and Australia.
It is reported that she will gather material for her new book, 'fThe Deserted Wife."-
San Francisco Examiner.
DONlT LIMP ANY MORE!
Murfee's Liniment will cure you in one night. Money refunded if unsatisfactory.
Sold by all druggists.-All the papers.
Miss Mattie Parker, who has charge of the kindergarten work here, spent Sunday
with her parents in Denton.-Krum Palladium.
Lady Lucy Rose Richmond-Cholmondeley has retired with a host of friends to her
country seat, to spend the hunting season.-London Times.
POST NO BILLS
BUFFALO BILL'S SHOW TONIG H T.
HEAR SENORITA ALICE SORENSON
SING ALL HER LATEST SONGS.
ADMISSION I 5c.
The community was much surprised to hear of the elopement of Mr. X. and Miss
Pearl Stratton yesterday afternoon. May their lives be one continued dream of bliss.-
The third edition of "Food and Dietetics" by Miss Cecile J. Tillman has just been
issued. Tillman has now taken the place of Hutchinson as authority on this important
Miss Tollie Pierson has just accepted a position as instructor in domestic science in
Pratt Institute, Brooklyn, N. Y.-Amarillo Star.
Miss Stella Phillips, formerly of the College of Industrial Arts, sang at the North-
west Texas State Normal last evening. She has had excellent training under Miss
Justina Smith, and she reaches the high notes with grace and ease.-Pan Handle
Miss Lucile Penry is now coach for the Senior basket ball team at Vassar College.-
The annual Thanksgiving services were conducted yesterday at the NI. E. church
by Miss Eloise Punchard.-Sagerton Items.
58 THE CHAPARRAL
Our work will compare favorably with that done in any of the larger cities. Writt
or call on us for information. Q
STRICKLAND 85 RISLEY, Jacksboro, Texas.
Nliss Julia Timmons, a graduate of the C. I. A., of Texas, has been appointed to the
chair of mathematics at the University.-Austin Statesman.
lyliss Efhe Van Zant has just returned home after a year's study of art in Berlin.-
Wafziezl.-A neat, competent housekeeper, with good references. Apply to lVIrs.
M. WARD BLANK, 142 West Oak St.-Philaflrlplzia Ledger.
Dr. X. Y. Z-, the pure food inspector, reports that lVIiss Winkleniannls
dairy, south of town, is managed on the most scientific basis, and that it is absolutely
free from bacteria.-fefferson Jinzjnlecmfe.
i QQ i""'x
Un the fourteenth of February of that year occurred their first
THE CHAPARRAL 59
Annals of Naughty Eight
'Tis the Class of Naughty Eight,
Ever ready, never late.
HOSE who have searched into the pedigree of the Naughty Eights, de-
clare that the founders of that clan were a loyal band of about seventy
strong, who, in the fall of 1904, entered the portals of the College of
Industrial Arts with a firm determination to make their class record
an excellent one.
Though somewhat troubled at first by the sights they saw and very
ill at ease, their ugreennessn gradually wore away, and before many
weeks had passed they felt at home, and their ambitions grew by leaps
and bounds. As they were the second class to start in the College,
they felt as if they were among the pioneers.
attempt at entertainment, when they bade the Faculty and students to a Valentine
Party. After this nothing except examinations broke the tranquility of their lives, and
in June their good-byes were said. This time was sad, for they knew that some of
their girls would not be with them againg but they were cheered by the thought of
having successfully climbed one step of the stairway to graduation.
In September, '05, they again assembled, and at roll call several old faces were
missing, though their places were hlled by many new girls who, with their fresh minds
and fine ideas, stimulated the original workers to greater and loftier ideals. During
this year a memorable snow-fight, with all its hidden significance, crossed their horizon,
for, though the Juniors were victorious over the Second Preps., the latter were forcibly
brought to realize that, to accomplish what they had set themselves to do, they had
need to hold tight and fast to each other and give a long pull and a strong pull and a
pull all together. This year they attempted more than they had the previous one in
the way of organizations and entertainments. And soon again they had to come to
the parting of the ways.
When they returned in September, IQO6, as full-fledged Juniors, they were be-
wildered by the sea of strange faces that thronged the corridors, and were indeed glad
to welcome about thirty of these to the Class of Naughty Eight, whose number now
reached nearly sixty. They united themselves in the ever-present desire of being the
most brilliant class which had yet passed through the trials and pleasures of the life in
60 THE CHAPARRAL
Before the first term was over they had proved their ability as entertainers, when
they gave their l'Penny Fair" for which they had decorated the College very effec-
tively. Amusing races, guessing contests, games, and the serving of bananas, lemonade
and candy in "Fair" fashion made the affair very enjoyable.
They have a very strong newly organized basket-ball team which is proud of its
natty new suits. Another organization which affords them much enjoy ment is the
P. S. QPleasure Seekersj, which serves to hold the girls together and foster a greater
feeling of fellowship. As the name indicates, the purpose of this is merely pleasure.
Another society which is holding its own is the Elizabeth Barret Browning, of which
all Juniors are members. lts object is the study of the life and works of Mrs. Browning.
This year is proving very helpful to them all, and they realize what a vast amount
there is to learn and how unable they are to learn it all. But it is showing them as
well the advantage, the pleasure and the importance of knowing what they can learn
here and what a great privilege it is to attend the C. l. A. With their motto, l'Not
first honor, but honor iirstf' as their guide, they are pushing onward, ever onward, to
higher things. One more year, the Senior year, will probably end their school life at
the College of Industrial Arts and they will always look back with love to the dear
days they spent within its doors.
THE CHAPARRAIL 61
.Z . -TAT
U B f
"' 0- 'sag
A Domestic Arts Junior
I C. reason. 1 pt. study.
M lb. patience. 2 Tb. knowledge.
' I oz. cleanliness.
2 Tb. genius.
Dash of temper.
Melt the genius in large quantities and add the knowledge all
at once. Then gradually add the study. Stir constantly until the
' ' ' ' Add h reason-and patienceg
mixture IS of the right consistency. t e
cut in temper. Put in a well learned note-book and cook slowly two
years. Serve on a clean white apron and garnish with sleevelets and
a blue and white checked towel.
V' LT:'i" , will
g Y Q iii t' I I
In at ,ga l
IT TAKES Two IN THE PARLOR TO EQUAL ONE IN THE KITCHEN.
22 Aawni' Di
1-. A.. --tl
Pearl belongs to the C A Class
A11d 1n Arithmetic excels any lass
She exeits day by day all oi her talents,
mf he "ef:
And truly 'tis wondeiful how her books do balance M
K Wifi, X , W J v Q-Ld 'rv :iv c - 1
1- 7 sf . - , ., -- .
I...j"'::-:fa X' N' 'iq' 'Q' ' v 22, ,. -fp: - .
91- X--E31 R .....,. ... . li'-g"' , I ,ni ui atv w- .rn - -I
.--A will f I 5,64 .- E.-' g.Q.,-..-
f l l,,..Ji!!:f- 57 41 g.3.a1i'f"4- , -
-. - .Zi ' as ' . if Ev 4 ' .lf ' 1
V C. . '
Annie Mae Scales, a bookkeeper by birth,
Has also discovered the mysteries of earth,
She tells us of Mars, the Moon and the Sun,
While we sit and wait for the tardy one.
Julia is a girl we find hard to construe,
Whether she's false or whether she's true,
Sometimes she's pleasantg sometimes she's sad,
But books are ever and ever her fad.
Cora is the last of the four,
And how that old Spanish makes her head roar
But she's always as pretty and always as gay
As the Queen of the list in the beautiful May.
Cora Bethea's our jolly lass,
NVith a smile for every one,
She's always eager to do her part
And ready for work and fun.
Of Lula Kendall it should be told
Her plans are many and funnyg
She's anxious to be a lawyer bold
And live on other folk's money.
See our Elmendorf, with a rapid walk
To the French class go, with shoes unlacedg
Of Dormitories she loves to talk,
And of her humor we've had a taste.
Lucy's name is the last on the roll
Of the brilliant E. S. Class:
She's always doing something droll,
This queer little dark-eyed lass.
i f Black-Eyed Susan i'
K f This miie Black-eyed susan ff W
E Came straight from juniorland, V
Endowed with wondrous power
In touch with this happy band.
i She brings to eaeh of us " l
Sweet memories of College,
And in her face is hidden x M
A charm that Works for knowledge.
She sings sweet song of praise
And our hearts with pleasure heat
As she helps the Naughty Eights
Their courses to complete.
M Tis merry, 'tis merry in Juniorland,
Z When she peeps above the grassg
,f , f O Harlcl Qur Susan calls
Hurrah, for the Junior Class.
64 THE CHAPARRAL
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Class of '09
ANNIE ANDREWS . . . . . President
GOLDEN LACY . . Vice President
INEZ SCHERER . .,.. Seeretnry
HATTIE MILLER . Corresponding Secretary
GENE SEAY .... . .. . . Treasurer
LOLETA COCHRANE L S l f A
GENA TERRELL S . . eigeelntx-ez.-Aziizs
GENE SEAY .... . Class Representative
BESS MINNIS . . . . . . . . . Historian
MOTTO: Be Original.
FLOWER! Wlzite Rose.
COLORS: Green and Wlzite.
C1156-Il-7'H.! ellie-a-ra! ellie-a-ra-rime!
See us! xee ux! here in Zine!
Her'e at the top, always on time!
We are the Class of Nineteen-Nine!
ANNIE ANDREWS-In the art of managing class affairs, she has no superior.
ETHELEEN BANE-A still small voice.
JESSIE BEVERLY-What a falling off was there.
ANNIE LOU CHASTAIN-AS still as a cat in a milk-house.
FANNIE LEE CHANCELLOR-Whose chief conversation is about the afoot."
LOLETA COCHRANH-Who is never known to be serious except during class-
ADDIE COUNTS-Not quite as friendless as she looks.
LILIAN CRADDOCK-AS sharp as a frosty morning.
ELLEN COVER-I hourly learn a doctrine of obedience.
GOLDIE DODGE-A countenance more in sorrow than anger.
NELL FOSTER- 'iln' every rank, or great, or small
Tis lndustry supports us all.
DIONA GREEN1Sh6 is loyal to the class colors at all times.
BIIAY FRYE- "l tell thee life is but one common care,
And I was born to suffer and to fear."
VIRGIE HARDY-The greatest pleasure l experience is in tracing a drop of
blood through the body.
ANNIE HARDRIAN-ShC intends in the future to do missionary work and keep
' people from swearing.
SUSIE HOPKINS1AlXN'3j'S in a hurry, but tardy a great deal.
ANNETTE HOUSLEY, Siberia!-Last, but by no means least.
HETTIE IQING-O excellent! I love the Second Preps better than figs.
GOLDEN LACY-t USO bright a tear in Goldnenls eye
One half regrets to see It dry."
KATE LACY-iKG00dHCSS is beauty in its best estate."
MYRTLE LoVEJoY-"Some people say dark-haired women marry first, I differ,
its the light-headed ones."
"'VVhen musing on companions gone
E r L Z
DBA YLES We doubly feel ourselves alonef'
ELISE NICCLANAHAN, Special-Her many amiable traits have Won for her I1
place in the Second Preparatory ranks.
HATTIE MILLER-'fLike a pond., still but deep."
BESS MINNIS-The class poet.
LULA BXIOORE-IKAS happy as a Hock of snow-birds."
"She knew what's what, and that's as high,
LAURA PIRIE- As metaphysics Wit can fly."
l'Of manners gentle, of affections mild,
PAULINE POWELL- ln wit a woman, simplicity a child."
.MINNA PREUSS-l'You look as frisky as a spring lambf,
ETTIE SCALES-She sees the funny side of all serious matters.
When the heart of this girl is depressed with cares,
The mist is dispelled when a song book appears.
GENE SEAY-Qur energetic girl who was never known to neglect her studies
or any class duty whatever imposed upon her.
ANNA SORENSON-She haunts the Manual Training department.
ILSIE STAFFEU-Who walks along the side of "Banks,,' and never fears the
GENA TERRELL-Even in playing the part of Brutus, it is hard to look
BESSIE TURNER-Our little dainty girl.
NIAMIE WHITE-She is invariably found straying in the opposite direction of
the mathematics room at class time.
UTIE WILSON1HCT eyes deceive her for she is no flirt.
'lOl all those arts in which she excels,
PYRENE WOOD- . . . . ,,
Her chief master piece is drawing well.
DUSSIE VISE-Always very studious when it comes to talking class affairs.
EDITH YATES-OH every serious occasion, she is heard to remark, "You egg."
if I Az
K he V. a
q J .. f
Second Preparatory History
N THE sunny morning of September 20, '05, fifty timid, lfraid little
fo' Q1 girls slowly and with fear and trembling climbed to the top of that
beautiful hill in north Texas on which is situated the College of In-
E G li . . . . . ,
e. 5 5 dustrial Arts just to see if it could be possible for them, young and 1n-
9 5 Q
experienced as they were, to take a part in the delightful and yet not
easy work carried on there. On entering the door they were met on
all sides with the disheartening cry of "First Prep," but this seemed
ig-T only to give them courage, so with this cry ringing in their ears, they
set to work with a determination that can only mean glory, for this
class, though small and insignificant as it seemed to others, had a good opinion of it-
self and they soon found this to be the only stimulus needed.
It was the '09 Class that organized the first base-ball team of the C. I. A. The
playing was excellent and their example was soon followed by other classes. ln the
second year., however, they decided base-ball was too rough for girls and resorted to
basket-ball and tennis. Then to carry out their motto, "Be original," they made and
organized an entirely new game, the 'LNaughty Ninesf,
Athletics, however, do not occupy all their time, and while they excel in this line
it must not be forgotten that the regular school work holds a more important place.
lf one will observe, he will find that Second Preps are any thing but asleep in a social
way. The delightful informal f'Be one of us" the old members of the class give the
new ones is one of the pleasantest incidents of their college life.
Keeping up this record it will not seem long to us until that sunny day in June
shall come when we shall join in the cry:
Chic-11-rrlf chic-fl-mf chic-51-ra-rirnef
See us! ,tee us! here in Zine!
Here at the top, zzlzvnys on time!
Fife are the Clzlxr of Nineteen-Nine!
1 I W
If ever in Denton by chance you should be,
E'en though you're there for only a day,
One place there is which you surely must see,
other than our dear C. I. A.
there and all in dark blue,
And this is none
llflany girls will be
And each you will End a sweet sunny lass,
But though you may look the whole school thro'-
None will be found like the Second Prep, Class.
In the kitchen we shine, for that is the place
WVhere we learn to make puddings, pies, cakes, and ra
For often welre told 'tis not beauty of face,
But the way that we cook that reaches 'ctheir hearts."
Cooking, however, is not all that we learn
ln this big room on the very top floor,
For dish-washing and fire-making each has a turn,
Then theory-and, oh, a great many more!
To sew we learn how, and this knowledge is good
For to Hhisl' poor purse does it not send a thrill
When we say that as well as prepare 'lhimn good food
We can easily save the d1'essmaker's bill?
But cooking and sewing tell not even the half
Of the work that is done in this dear class of ours,
For English and History, and many others in fact,
Take many of our minutes,-more often our hours.
So please bear in mind that while now welre at work
With the many hard tasks that take up our time,
We're happy and gay and never do shirk-
E'en while we dream of the year of ,O9.
Of that year we talk and of that year we dream,
VVhile swiftly and gaily away goes the time,
For the work is but play-at least so it seems,
When we think of that day in the spring of 'O9.
cfm of X9
5134 . W A-mv : --
First Preparatory Class
COLORS: Gold and Green.
FLOXVER! Cream Rose.
MOTTO: Do the best we can
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Gold and Green,
First Preps! First Preps!
Best ezfer seen.
, . Vice
BESSIE MYERS .
MARY MONTAGUE . . -
LAURA BAUGH . . . .
' Q19 ,l,,,,,,,.,. aagimmu
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, . Sergearzts-az'-14 rms
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CLASS OF 1910.
FIRST PREPARATORY ROLL
Arnold, Rose .......,,
Baugh, Laura ..,.....
Blount, biinnie ........,
VVHY I CAME TO C. I. A.
nothing else to do
learn to make love
...........To become a fine vocalist
...........,.........,.Cause I had to
...,,......,For my health
Fugate, Irene v.,..... ......, .....r.....,.. I h ad a reason
G3TCl3, lVI21rie .......... ............. T o have a good time
Harper, Ella ...i.... .,,,,,,..,,............,.,..,.. T o kill time
Hausler, Iva e............,. ,........,.......,....,. T o travel
Henderson, Floy ..,...... ,.....,...........,,..,........... T o flirt
Higdon, Efhe .....,......... ............. C ause I wanted to
James, Bobbie ...... .........,... T o wear a uniform
Johnson, Clara .... ,,...........,.... T o get "smart"
Knolle, Roxie ........ .............., T o learn Algebra
Leider, Emily .............. .............,.....,.,....., T o do nothing
Montague, lVIary ,...,..,.. ............,,. T o get to go to town
Myers, Bess ........,........ ..,....,,................ N eeded exercise
lVIcKee, Etta ,,,........... ....,....,............,.. T 0 study Latin
lVIcKee, Francis .,...,....... ..... .......,,......,........,....... T o study Scripture
Reinli, Nell ,,...,......,,..... .,.,...,.,.................... T c learn UD how to fuss
Thompson, Ethel .........
Wood, Frankie ........ ......i.........,...........r...........
Yeary, Alleen ................,,... .....,........
......,,...Cause I would be near the lNormal
To take care of Dussie
Too delicate to walk to public school
Yarbrough, llflamye ,,.,... ........,...,..,......................,........................... T o galn flesh
FIRST PREPARATORY HISTORY
1.4 On September 23, 1903, the doors ofthe C. .
I.-1. F-' A. were thrown open for the first time to a
large class of First Preparatory students.
On September 23, three ears later, the
v- ' - y
gv' doors were again opened to a class of about
E iz - ga -oi' thirty girls. 'We came with the determina-
, 7, tion to be the best class the C. I. A. has ever
, M' had. The first few weeks after school be-
Q I -,IHA l H gan we were all homesick but at last we
I 'I X ll W realized that the other classes were all at
yi, 1 l work so we immediately called a meeting.
ff, I l - ' ,I ' There were only a few girls present but we
'53-'. :'.'f' I ,,, ,gIi1."' .viulli I
L' ' ,-QL! K organized and elected officers.
E' Our meetings were never very successful
before Christmas as only a few girls would come. But when we returned
there seemed to come with us a new zeal and spirit which will carry the class
through with flying colors.
We are the babies of 1907 but we are going to be the graduating class of
1910 and one which the C. I. A. will long remember.
Now we look upon the Seniors, who were the First Preparatory Class of
1903, with admiration, but as we leave the dear old C. I. A. as the "Sweet
Girl Graduatesl' of 1910 we can look back and feel that our trials and tribula-
tions were not so bad after all. -L. B.
3'-' fum ' fi'1f,-gf. . A-gm migxfigf f 55, .-:Q
' .g.5g2i?::h2. Flzfaif-
. - ' X-i ' Y - T-
9 . 'U' 'CT'-1 f J n' 'd""B' Y 'o-"0
COLORS: Blue and Gold.
FLOWER: flfffzreclzzzl Neil Rom.
Prexizlent . . . . . . .
Vire President .
Secremry 111111 Trezzszucz . .
.ZI'l'Fg'Z!l!ll'J' ! f1'regu!111'.v !
If you Cllllll' be a Regal
Irregzzfar will 110.
. ZUDIE REID
XVILLA B. HANN
THE CHKIPARRAL 79
CLASS OF 1904.
Kincaid, Beulah, fFrs. D. H. Fryl, C. A..
CLASS OF 1905.
Bumpass, Lena, D. A., Oak Cliff, Teacher of
Domestic Science and Domestic Arts,
Cobbs, Gretna, E. S., Denton, Teacher,
Greenwood Academy, Greenwood.
Hofstetter, Adele, D. A., Austin, Teacher of
Manual Training, Austin High School.
Kirkpatrick, Sara, F. I. A., McKinney.
Lovelace, Sallie May, F. I. A., San Angelo.
Medlin, Topsye, D. A., Wolfe City.
Neale, Laura, D. A., Leonard, Teacher of
Domestic Science, Fort Worth High
Poynor, Mary, D. A., Bartlett, Teacher of
Domestic Science, Paris High School.
Sterrett, Carrie Belle, Beckville, Student
University of Texas.
CLASS OF 1906.
Abadie, Laura, D. A., Austin, Student
University of Texas.
Eryant, Georgia, D. A., Cedar Hill.
Bliir, Ora, D. A., Justin, Teacher of Domestic
Science and Domestic Art, Masonic
Orphanage, Fort Worth.
Fates, Susan, D. A., Denton.
Clark, May, F. I. A., Rockdale, Special
Student and Assistant in Fine and
Industrial Arts Department, C. I. A.
Croxton, Rhueina, F. I. A., Noccna.
Denny, Gertrude, F. I. A., Iowa Park.
Denny, Maggie, F. I. A., Iowa Park.
Easley. Enzily, D. A., Chillicothe, Teacher of
Domestic Science, Public Schools, San
Freeman, Cora, F. I. A.,Whitesboro, Teacher,
Griliin, Jessie, CMrs. Chas. Key Cullomj,
E. S., Dallas.
Glass, Mary, F. I. A., Franklin,
Herrefcrd, Ola, C. A., Del Rio.
Huckaby, VVillia, F. I. A., Van Alstyne,
Teacher, Van Alstyne,
Hughes, Erile, C. A., Phoenix, Arizona.
Kercheville. Nellie, C. A., Big Foot.
Kirnbrcugh, Mary E. S., Houston, Student
University of Texas.
McFarland, Eula, D. A., Rockwood.
McQuinn, Donna, C. A., Weatherford.
McLeod, Katherine, D. A., Terrell, Teacher
of Domestic Science.
Mcillvain, Nannie, D. A., Ponder.
Mills, Nellie May, D. A., Houston, Teacher
cf Domestic Science, Private School.
Moore, Alice, D. A., Meridian.
Nix, Lura, D. A., Hembrie, Postmistress,
Rollins, ljeulah, D. A., Merit, Teacher, Merit.
Reddick, Marianna, C. A., Fort Worth,
Stzpcrnumerary, Fort Vxforth City
Stcne. Mollie, D. A., Denton.
Swenson, Sadie, D. A., Clifton, Special
Sttdent and Assistant in Domestic
Arfs. C. I. A.
Taylor, Grate, F. I. A., Austin, Special
Strdent and Assistant in Chemistry,
C. I. A.
i sgfifg Sm i?'a
The Chaparral Literary Society
LELA SIMMONS . . . . . Pmmlent
CRESSIE BECKMAN . . . Vice P1 eszzlenr
LUCY RICHMOND . Secretary and Tfeaszuez
ELOISE PUNCHARD . . . Sergearzfv fl II mv
NIARIE VON BLUCHER
82 THE CHAPARRAL
Elizabeth Barrett Browning Literary Society
LAURA DURHAM . . . . President
NEITHA KINCAID . . . Vire PITE.VilZ6Hf
TOLLE PIERSON . . Serrelary and Treasurer
EVA BLACK . ......... Critic
This is an organization to which every member of the Class of
Naughty'Eight belongs. It was organized in our Second Prepara-
tory year and we hope to maintain it as long as the Class is in the
C. I. A.
ThE lDlC3.SLll'C SCCkCI'S
UAH work and no play makes Jack a dull boyf,
IN VIEW' of this, We Juniors have organized ourselves into a band known as
'Pleasure Seekers." Blonday afternoon finds a jolly group of girls, gathered on the
campus with books, lunch baskets, and kodaks, out for a good time. Qften when the
Weather is bad these pleasure-lovers Will seek a Cozy corner in the College building to
pass away the time by reading or indulging in games. VVhen the day is fair we are
out for a stroll, seeking lovely nooks of nature where we may beguile the time by
spreading our luneheons and taking kodak ' '. Tl '. l 1 1 f
and get more pleasure from both.
views ius we mix p ay with our vxork
, O K 'X
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- I Q- GLEE CLUB
I U A . .. OFFICERS
4, ' BIRDIE BLOW . . . . President
'gif f BESS MINNIS . . ' Vice-President
,A CRESSIE BECKMAN . Secretary
.ell ff MAMIE BOWLES Treasurer
PEARL BLOW . Librarian
fl MISS J. SMICH . Director
V l .
f .Q Bessie Banner Dora Warren
1' A Mattie Parker Ellen Cover
Iv Minnie Blount Minnie Ward
l ,I Alice Sorenson Andie Grafton ,' .V
" l Elsie Jonas Gertrude Strickland lili
N will Lura Yandell Bessie Turner 1 'ii i' .
' Annie Andrews M rtle Bolin A I P"
l ll "A E h IB h y
Q, t e is op Eva Black .
F X' Annie Mae Scales May Murphee if 'lf' y K
ll H 'V Ilsie Staffel Mary Crabb xf X
l 41 .f Callye Smith Hettie Muikey , 5 .
H I if I Ada M. Butler Gene Seay FIWW1 l
ill . Anna Sorenson Julia Timmons .L 1
li L ' 1
l, ,f ll
N lx wi " I saw her singing at her Work
fi And o'er her sickle bending." It
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XX ix 'li lxuxlxr ' , -A
Nngxlx ""' N 11.3 J' -rj' 7 - V milk. 1 .
EVERY Friday afternoon the Seniors and the English Science Juniors meet in some
pleasant place to read for an hour or two. The books chosen are neither the latest
and spiciest nor the oldest and clryest, but they are always such as please the Cultivated
taste of a discriminating Bookworm. The appetite for George Eliot and Thaekeray
is still unsatisfied, and these authors, with some others of similar flavor, will continue
to furnish food for many a happy hour.
The English History Club
EARNING history is not an easy thing if taken
as a stern duty, but if it is put in the form of a
pleasure, many find the study that has always
been dull and tiresome a delightful past time.
This, then is the object of the English History
With our needle-work, reeds for basketry,
or some other light hand?work, we gather around
bliss Humphries while she reads to us stories
connected with our work. These meetings al-
ways mean an hour of pleasure to those who at-
tend, and are looked forward to by every member of the Second Preparatory
Class, who compose the Club. If the weather is good, the meetings are held
under the trees on the campus or in some girl's room. If it is too bad for that,
we go to the History Room and Find that by changing the chairs, Miss
Humphries has changed it from the stiff, orderly Class-room into a homelike
sitting room. So whatever comes or goes our History Club hour is kept.
.R . g
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in e ' ' 'L'-ii'
Las Cavaciores Chicas
' Los COLORES: E! rajo y anzarillo
LA FLOR: La Coreopsis.
LOS PLATOS: Las enchiladas fnfuoritos.
MOTE: Czzalidad si no cantidad. '
Scniorita Risley . . . Presidente
Scfniorita Banner . . Vice-Presidente
Scniorita Warren . Secretario y Tesorero
Seniorita Lacy . Represerztatiweo
Sc-fniorita Montgomery' . . . Direetora
Scniorita Bolin La Scniorita Garrison
Scniorita Eads La Scniorita Harrison
Scniorita Garcia La Scniorita Kincaid
efel ffcb ft
MISS H. TOEPPEN .... . , ...................... ..f...... .....-......-.. ---.,.-.-. , -....- P 1 ' esident
JULIA CHERNOSKY ,,,,,,,,,, ...,..,....,.....,,....,.... V ice-President
MARY STERLING ,.AA,A,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,..,,, ,.,.. , S ecretary and Treasurer
IMISS M. MONTGOMERY .....,. ,,.. . ................. ...,V... ........--....-A--x.,----.A.--...,.... D 1 r QCEOF
Marie von Blucher
Miss B. Montgomery
Order of the Brush and Pencil
V fair. .
MAY CLARK ...,................... ..,,.......................,.....,.... P resident
LUCILLE STALLCUP ...... ......... S ecretary and Treasurer
LURA DURHAM ............... ..,.....,..................................... G uide
Mattie Lee Lacy
Effie Van Zant
Marie von Blucher
Young Woman,s Christian Association
President . . . Miss CALLYE SMITH
Vice-President . Miss ELOISE PUNCHARD
Secretary . . Miss CECILE TILLMAN
Treasurer . . Miss 7VIRGINIA lVIILLS E
Religious Meeti1ig,v Illemberslzip Committee
Miss BANNER, Chairman Miss PUNCHARD, Chairman E
Missionary Committee Sofia! Committee
Miss DYE, Chairman Miss REYNOLDS, Chairman
Bible Study Committee Intercolleviate Committee
NIISS PIRIE, Chairnian NIISS lVIORR15, Chairman
OUR Association has been very prosperous this year. We have about sixty mem-
bers, with still a large margin to draw from. We had a most delightful and profitable
visit from Miss Eatehelder, State Secretary. and another from ll-lr. Davis, Secretary
of the Volunteer Rflovement. A: a result of tlte latter we now have a Volunteer Band
of three members. We have been granted the space upon which to erect a Hall and
hope to begin Work in that direction scon. At the State Convention we were well rep-
resented, and from it and the recent revival we have been much strengthened.
The Methodist Dormitory
H7110 are we?
Dormitory ! Dormitory!
Do1z't you see?
Dormitory ! Dormitory f
Thafs our coll,
Best of oil.
c. 1. A. Lodge
E x 1 Turner X2 I Turners.
y : bfIaud y: I lXfIauds.
Z 2 Evans Z2 Z Evanses.
a -1- b I Baugh and Stallcup.
c -1- d I Chancellor and Frazer
e -1- f: YVheeler and Taylor.
d ld dog CBenj.
g 1 cat CEbeneZer1,
lladrbl 'lc CH-dl + CC+fDl 1'-lX2+5'2+Z2l + 011+ D C I A Lodge
RULES AND REGULATIONS.
Apply to Grandpa Taylor concerning all matters of housekeeping
For information concerning Hlap-a-lac," gentlemen friends or any College rule
apply to lllother llflontgomery.
the cat is lost or persists in sleeping on your best Sunday hat call Sister Sallie
Stallcup. Also gives lessons in descending the stairs quickly
Wlrerr you Want to dance, apply to Cousin Bess, she furnishes mu rc for all oc
casions at a sniall charge.
If anything belonging to you seems lost or strayed, applv to Pappv Chancellor
the keeper of all articles out of place..
For the latest information concerning bacteria, molds spores etc apply to our
boarder, Bflargaret Evans.
Wlren in doubt, call on Aunty Turner, the Sanitary In pector o C I A I odge
When hungry, call on lylaud, the cook.
For information concerning cow-punchers, apply to Nlammy Baugh
Every member of the family is required to take lessons in carving from Dr Evans
she delivers one on every day that roast is served.
r any really poetical or flowery Writing to be done apply to Son John Frazer
Wlren in doubt as to any English construction see Grandma Wheeler, expert in
ANNIE ANDREWS STELLA ELMENDORF
LUCY RICHMOND HATTIE MILLER
BESS BANNER EDITH YATES
NIOTTO: "Plain living and high thinking."
' BUGLE CALL.
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unior Basket Ball
JULIA CHERNOSKY . . . . . Captain
LURA DURHAM . Centers . . LALLA MANNING
MARY CRABB . Guards . . FLORENCE GLEA ON
EVA BLACK . . Goal Throwers . MARIE VON BLUCHER
Wlt'iclcer.' Wlzac1ce1'! Jiffn-a-Rracker Ril! Rall Rall!
We are Junior! Junior! Junior Basket Ball!
The Naughty Nines
Captain . . . . DONA GREEN
INEZ SCHERER ANNIE ANDREXVS
GENE SEAY JESSIE BEVERLY
FANNIE LEE CHANCELLOR IVIYRTLE LOVEJOY
ELLEN COVER GOLDEN LACY
LIIILIAN CRADDOCK ANNIE LOU CHASTAIN
PYRENE WOOD GENA TERRELL
LAURA PIRIE DUSSIE VISE
SUSIE HOPKINS KATE LACY
Second Preparatory Tennis Club
M EM EERS.
FANNIE LEE CHANCELLOR
Tl-IE CI-IAPARRAL VOL. Il
1 Editorial Board. 2 Illustratihg Committe
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On December 14, 1905, the members of the
Chaparral Literary Society formerly resolved
that they would have a college paper. The
Chaparral Monthly was born of this decisiong
and it made its first appearance in March, 1906,
under the watchful guidance of Miss Mabel
VVheeler. It was such a cunning little new-
comer that the girls welcomed it with open
arms and petted it and fed it on all kinds of
things, from overdone jokes to the freshest of
curi ent events. Notwithstanding the variety of
its diet, it thrived and grew. until by the close
of school in June. it was able to make a great
many funny and interesting little noises and
attiacted a great deal of attention.
It slept away most of the summer months,
and in its dreams were all sorts of plans for
amusing the girls on their return to its home.
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But there was such bustle and confusion during
X f the first few weeks of school that the girls did If
l I not see it untilOMisS Grace giaylotr piutl ittbefoge I A
tl bl' t er .. ie en e 1 car - 1 , . 1
1 Am' j f fuiyfjuanltrf gV?tl1i1?6 loyasl help Of the Students af X
ffm' 'V soon enabled it tg make its was' agmxjllllg Eglem M69 . 1
with little help. ut on accoun o l iss- ay- ,' n
I f lor s increased duties she was unable to give it 2 5
what she considered proper care, 211161 Yelulff' f
antly gave it over into the keeping og if
'vlarie Von Blucher, t is now wing un ez' 1 '
gm kg guidance. It has won its way into the hearts of - VA '
3:2 ' I many people: it has become firmly 'attached to ,Q i
f .5 the C. I. A. and would be as unwilling to leave -3 fp bs
. 95 the girls as they would be.to lose it. Together A ,
7- -0 if they are striving to make its future bright and 9,7 Y,
gfpjgds glorious, and they all join and say. "Long llve SQ!!! 6
vi 'f 5? the Chaparral Monthlylu , V f,
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THE CHAPARRA'L 101
N Nlonday evening, October I, the Faculty of the College gave their
Q Eptgqg opening reception to the student-body at the college building in order
that all students and teachers might become better acquainted. At
0 ij 5
f 6 U
' the door were several students who distributed cards bearing the col-
- O J . lege colors, upon which we were to write our names and the class of
which we were members. This card was then pinned on the owner
11" that all might know her. After this we passed on into the main
office, which was beautifully decorated in greenery and potted plants,
sb ' and here we were made to feel much at home by the cheerful re-
Q6 marks and smiling faces of the receiving party, which consisted of
A the Faculty headed by President and Mrs. Work. After chatting
here for a while we went back to the hall and spent the time getting
acquainted. In a wonderfully short time it seemed there were no
strangers present: all were friends. Then everyone joined in singing the dear old col-
lege song and giving the college yell,and afterwards the classes vied with one another
in giving their songs and yells. Upon request, lVIiss Smith read several selections which
were enjoyed very much by all.
The Holdu students of the Second Preparatory Class expressed their welcome to
the new students who entered the class this year in a very beautiful manner, by the
reception given to them on Saturday night, October 6th. The hall was artistically
decorated in green and white, the class colors. After a few minutes spent in chatting,
the girls went into the office where the tables were arranged for games, Time passed
quickly and pleasantly and the new students left, feeling that it had done them good
to be present and that they now felt more "at home" and more like they really belonged
to the class.
at ale are
For a week before Hallowelen the many mysterious announcements of the coming
visit of the spooks aroused our expectations to the highest pitch. We were not disap-
pointed, when on the night of October 31, crowds of ghostly apparations wended their
way up the college hill and soon the halls were filled with big and little spooks, moving
silently with slow and dignified steps. The decorations were evergreens and Jack-ol
lanterns which grinned at one unexpectedly from every dark corner. There were many
features for the entertainment of the guests, as the "Wheel of Fortune," gypsy fortune-
telling tent, bobbing for apples in tubs of water, popping corn around the grate in the
102 THE CHAPARRAL
office, trying to eat the rosy-cheeked apples which hung like pendulums from the rotunda
above, and some glimpses into the future for those who wished to see the face of their
The crowning feature of the evening was the "School for Ghostsf' held in the
auditorium. The pupils, all shrouded in white marched to their seats slowly and
silently, save for the dismal clanking of a chain dragged by one spirit. The teacher
was also shrouded in white and gave an exhibition of the training she had given her
spirit pupils in music, reading, calesthenics, spelling and natural history, interspersed
with low, doleful moans and groans that sent many thrills through the audience. After
shaking off the ghostly spell which held them, all returned to the first corridor where
delicious cake with the ring, penny and thimble in it, was served. After all but crumbs
was eaten, the guests departed expressing to the girls of the Senior Class their hearty
appreciation of the pleasures of the evening.
During the visit of Miss Batchelder, the State Secretary of the Y. W. C. A.,
the Association gave a reception in her honor to the students and Faculty at the pleasant
home of Miss Whitten. Each class came together, and after meeting the guest of
honor and spending a short time in pleasant conversation, was served with tea and
The invitations to the unique "'Penny Fair" given by the Juniors on December
1, read thus:
"The Junior Class asks you to please remember
That on the first day of old December,
To a 'Penny Fair' you are asked to come
And bring in this bag a little sum
One penny for each birthday past,
And don't forget to count the lastfl
Enclosed in each invitation was a small, yellow satin bag in which we carried our
pennies. When the pennies were removed, a tiny negro doll was placed in the bag and
given as souvenirs.
The class had transformed the corridor into a lovely reception hall by means of
potted plants, tables, rugs, chairs, and sofa pillows. On one side of the hall was draped
a large banner of the class colors bearing the figures ,O8, while a huge "Black-eyed
Susanu was suspended from the rotunda above.
Prizes were given in the Junior Art Gallery for guessing correctly which member
of the class the charcoal sketches represented.
The Faculty in their "youthful days" was a very interesting contest. In the
auditorium there were many amusing contests, among them the suit-case packing and
THE CHAPARRAL 103
unpacking, then a bean race, threading needle race, grinning contest, and singing for
the highest and lowest notes. After the contests, refreshments of lemonade, bananas
and taffy candy were served in great abundance.
I- 'lb -I
Wednesday afternoon before the Christmas holidays was one long to be remem-
bered by those who were present and took part in the exercises. It was with sincere
regret that we learned that lVIr. Work could not be with us, but we were glad to know
that lVIrs. Work would represent him. Miss Mabel Wheeler conducted the opening
exercises-, consisting of songs, Bible readings and prayer. The Juniors and Seniors
next joined in singing "Praise Ye the Father," and while singing, the Seniors, led by
their president, marched down the aisle and across in front of the rostrum on which
the president placed two ribbons of the Senior Class colors and then laid on these the
white carnations and spiringea which she carried. Following her example the other
members of the Senior Class left the Howers they carried and marched on through the
corrida to their seats. The Juniors next took up the march from the opposite side of
the room and placed on the other side of the rostrum in the same manner, their colors
and a bouquet of ferns and narcissus. After they had marched to their seats and the
song was Hnished, the presidents of the two classes, Misses Frazer and Ward in turn in
a simple and impressive manner presented the bouquets to Mrs. Work as a token of the
love and esteem held by the student-body for her and Mr. Work. The Second Pre-
paratory president, Miss Andrews, then quickly came on the platform and in behalf of
her class expressed their love and good will for Mr. 'Work. All the class then rose and
joined her in wishing them a "Merry Christmas." Then she untied the ribbon attached
to a red and white parasol suspended just above Mrs. Work and a shower of lovely
flowers fell around her. lVIrs. Work was much surprised, as well she might be, and
began to express her appreciation., but before she had time to speak the president of the
First Preparatory Class, Miss Baugh, came forward and presented a tiny, decorated
Christmas tree on which was a signet pin and other presents for lVIr. Work, at the same
time expressing the good wishes of the "baby class." As a token from the Irregular
Class their president, Miss Cauble, came forward and presented a lovely white cake.
In a few earnest words lVIrs. Work thanked the girls for these expressions of esteem
for lVIr. Work. As the students marched out they made the college ring with college
and class yells. V ' '
The Lyceum Course this year opened January 14, with a most pleasing concert.
The entertainers were Miss Francis lWorton, vocalist, lVIr. Karl Smith, 'cellist and
hir. Wilber lVIcDonald., pianist. The program met the popular taste and yet pleased
the most exacting. The auditorium was packed with an enthusiastic audience and each
number was heartily encorezl. lkliss lVIorton's rich contralto voice, with its unusual
104 THE CHAPARRAL
range and brilliancy, and her charming personality, captivated the audience at once.
Mr. Karl Smith Won favor by the ease and grace with which he brought out the beauty
and richness of tone of that difiicult instrument, the violincello. Mr. McDonald, one
of the best pianists of Texas, delighted us with his solos and exquisite accompaniments.
The second number on the course was the reading of "Macbeth," by Mrs. Jessie
Eldridge Southwick, on January 26. She stands out as one of the best readers of
Shakespeare on the platform to-day. Her rendering of the characters in the play was
excellent, and many of those present had new opinions regarding the play after having
heard her. Beside reading "Macbeth," Mrs. Southvvick gave several short selections
from different authors. In these she was equally as good as in the heavier parts. In
giving the "Swiss Good-night" and Tennysonis "Bugal Song" the musical tones and
carrying qualities of her voice were excellent. It was a privilege to hear her.
ie 56 -JF
On February 21, 1907, the Second Preparatory Class gave a colonial party in
honor of George Washington's birthday. The host and hostess, Misses Edith Yates
and Annie Andrews. representing George and hdartha Washington, received the guests
at the door, who, after exchanging greetings, were assisted in removing their Wraps by
the negro slaves. Each guest was then asked to participate in a contest to see who
could come the nearest while blind-folded to pinning the paper hatchet to the right
place on the cherry tree. The prizes were awarded to Misses Richardson and Wolfe.
Next on the program was a colonial dance which was beautifully given by the "nieces
and nephews" of George and Martha Washington.
The most interesting feature of the evening was yet to come and Nlrs. Washing-
ton now invited the guests into the reception hall, where they were to be served with
delicious refreshments, prepared by the slaves especially for the occasion. The guests
were amused when they found themselves eating old-fashioned corn-bread and hominy.
In a contest for Faculty members the prize was won by lVIr. Sowder and the consola-
tion prize by Miss Toeppen. After bidding farewell to the host and hostess, each
guest declared that she had spent a very pleasant evening.
On Saturday night, March 23, Miss Nannie Joe Minnis gave a recital, assisted
by and under the direction of the Senior Class, in the college auditorium. Little
lVIiss lVIinnis is certainly pleasing on the platform. She is natural and easy and her
bearing is the same in her reading as in her talking. Her selections were those of
the sweet, childish kind of which we never grow tired and which are peculiarly suited
to the style of Miss Minnis. The musical selections given by the girls from the
Senior Class were roundly applauded. Each number of the program was appreciated
as was shown by the number of encores.
The Whitney Brothers Concert Company from Boston was with us March 28.
THE CHAPARRAL 105
The four brothers are delightful entertainers and captivated their audience at once,
making it an evening of pleasure for everyone. All the selections given by the quartet
were artistically rendered, the voices blending well together. The "Threel' Folk
Songs" were especially good. The tenor solo, "Once,,' as well as the bass
solo, "Bedouin Love Song," was Worthy of special mention. Mr. Edwin M. Whitney,
the reader, is an artist in his line, and entirely won the hearts of everyone by his life-
like portrayal of character in his first selection, "Ashes of Old 'Wishesf' All his other
selections were equally as good. Hearty encorcfs were given to all the numbers on the
program and the entertainers were very liberal and responded to them all.
This was the last number on our course. As each was so different in character
from the other it would be difficult to say which was the best.
This closes the list of entertainments for the year up to the beginning of the
Spring Term. We regret that we cannot, for lack of space, give an account of
the entertainments which were more exclusive that these. Our various classes,
clubs, and other organizations have entertained and been entertained but that would
make too long a story to try to tell of them all. We regret that we cannot give the
program for those social events between now and the close of school but will have
to leave that for some future telling. While our social life here is not so full as
in some schools, we really enjoy it more for its being so.
106 THE CHAPARRAL
Gin Bntiger Qlhenh.
Qlm Qlbenb beG 9ten RebruarQ lgielt bie Qeutidae liiaefelliclpait ibre regelmiiigige
iieriammlung in bem Gollege. Nady Endwlufg ber Berfannnlung gaben mir unQ
gang bent Bergniigen bin. Qlnfger ben Elllitglieberll baiien mir bag liergniigen .Sjerrn
unb gran ilkorf unb Qkrizinlein 13, Uflontgomerry ale? naillfommene Ciuaite gu lpaben.
Qllle aufger ,fjerrn unb Frau 2I3orf trugen beutidye lliafafen.
QIIQ mir eintralen wnrben mir Don .Qbnigin Slouiie begriifgt, ruelche mie mir
ipater entbecften niemnnb anberii als? Kriinlein illlaub Smbrltgonierry mar. Qie mieQ
11115 in Ejijdjft nelter lllieiie gum britten Qlbcf.
IBM maren ielyr iiberraicbt ini gmeilen Qtocf .Qarl unb iminnie gn finben.
Qieieg Grgbgen aIE4 mir einen .Qnaben erblicften. GQ geniigt gu fagen bah er febt
geiuclyt mar, mit anbern Qllorten er naar ber Sijme bei? Qlbenbs. 9a6 Qlennehen
znufgte Tidy einen anbern lioxnpagnibn inctyeng ba .fiarl bucbitiibliclg bon ben bielen
anbern binmeggeriifen morben mar.
9115 ,bert unb Sirau Illorf anfamen naurben iie berglicb begriifgf.
9?achbem alle angefomnien maren, DCI'TGI1llll9ii6II mir 11116 im bftlicljen Qnbe bei?
fQlure?, im britten Citnclf. Llniere Braiibentin Qqritiulein Soeppen ljatte ben Eliorfig.
fber Bericln ber legten 93eriummluna, murbe nerleien unb alle notmenbigen Gneiclgiifte
Samui murbe un? geiagt, baf3 mir 111113 lvizibrenb ber niiclgften fiinf Elliinuten auf
Qeuticb unterlgalten follten. 61.3 mar fomiicb, bafg bie ionit allen geliiufigiteu Qprecber
Qunauibiirlidyen Edgnatlererj eiumal niclqtb gn iagen muigten.
UIQ ble iiinf lllinuten Uoriiber maren murbe un? allen Ieichter gu Emute.
Qcmn gingen mir in bag Qlubitorium IDD ein furg,eQ aber intereffauleii EBrogramm
gegeben murbe. QaQ llr gramm beitanb auffsr-
Ciineln ilortrag Srl. Slieinli.
Ginem Sieb ,,f'5Cb liebe Skip" Srl. Gtaffel,
Giinern iSnebicbt SMI. bon Sfiliicher.
She wir ef: gemalgr murben, maren mir mitten im QIDBCTI Emarich noelcber bun .Sfgerrn
unb iran Iiiarf angeiiiljrt ivurbe. Qahinter famen gnaijlf uber fiinigelgn Hjaare.
Der 5DlaricEJ fing im Liitlichen .Qorribor an unb aIE4 mir an bie Eliotunba fameu
treznnen mir llllg unb fauien mieber an ber anbern Cieite 8LliCllIl1'I16!I. fjebe Sigur
murbe DXIFCDQEIIDIIIINEU bif2- mir gulegi in einer grnigen CSrnppe itanben IDGICUC
meber Qlniang noch Gabe hatte.
Zlfilbglida hbrten mir auQ einer Gicfe ben Rlang ber Jgarmouifa. Illir ftrbmten
Sliacb ein paar einleitenben Eiinen ipielte ber Zllluiifant einem Gcboitiicb. Xeiie guerft
THE CHAPARRAIL 107
Dunn Iunter, ber flacft mnrbe ebe11f11UQ 1111111013 leb11111te1'. Eieienigen Die ben 511113
f1:111n1e11 DGI'1DI'Gl'l feine 3e1te111e11 13511562 511 1111De11 111173 11111 1111 flieigen all brehen,
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IDCKT, ilberliefgen 11111' 11111 3-rl. Soeppell llllb Srl. GIIIICIIDDET melclje bie Gfhre beg
SGIIREQ babon trngen.
!T31:1bre11b beQ 321111136113 nonrben 111tere111111te Zpiele 1111 5D11:S1?orr1Dor ge1p1eIt. bert
nnb 811111 flllorf Ieiteten bieie 1ueIc11e nie! i3er111111ge11 nnb Ci5eIii1111er DEDllE1GC1,l1C!l.
Qiefeg Cimelitidner Eonnte 11111111og11r1111:1hre11b De5 Z1111g,eQ 111 ber 1De11l1111e11.Sbc1IIe Ijbren.
2111 menn 101111 111d1113, 10 bruehte bod1 ber 1JerIocEe11be 611111111115 melctyer 1111 D1e1e
Gelegenheit gnbereitet IDDFDEII mar e6 fertig, 11115 h1111neg511Io1fe11.
93311 1v11re11 alle froh QIQ mir IIIIQ Clllf e111 Ele111 flBe1l1J11c11 11111 lj1n1eg1e11 nnb 11111
60171111115 Brob nnb 'IBur1t, f191ll8 51110171811 nnb .Qafiee 1er1o1ere11 1011611 fDlIIl19lI. T105
legtere 111111 bon Qqrau Ioeppcn gnbereiiet. 5411. L1.Vlo11tgo111er17 unb 311. Ioeppen
ierbierten. Ser 911111111 ber 10 treu 11111 111145 fpielte mnrbe 1111111 1111111 bergeffen.
21111111 bem b1e1e er11'111i1e11De11 QG11fGf611-CII QEIIDBGII 111are11, f1YlQ9I'l bie Siinge 1:1011
neuexn 1111, b1E'3lllG1. IDCIEQII alle 11111 noch griiigerer S1111 llllb Gifer babei.
fgebe ggelle ionoobl heitere uber tr1:111r1ge 11111 einen ,SQ111tergr1111b. Qbiefe Qgene
Ijatte einen iebr f11111tleri11'he11 nnb Qll1DI'CL'1J9llb6Il. Side Qefomtion mar in ben
91Ct11Dll01f5'QlfbClI QCll11C1fj1GllbQ - :5C11IULlI'5, ifBe113 nnb 9101, meldye iehr grc1515G um
ben 5I1o11111b11 brupiert maren nnb 10 Eyingen 11111 61116 Rnpel 511 bilben.
91111 Cinbe bet D1t:.Sfgc11le 11.1111 9111 qrofzer roter C-Ztern C1111 1091011601 bie Norte,
,,'E6ll11L'lJC Q?Je1e1l11i1c111" ftdllbell.
LSro1f5e EBCIIIIIEII nnb flopf e illangen erf75bte11 Den ERe15 nnb Die E11111tler11cbe
Qllle 1t1n1n1te11 iiber e111, 731113 1ie 9111911 feb: Uefgllugfell Qlbenb genoigen lgatten. 53311
alle IIQUIIIEII 2Ib11'h1eb 11111 e111e111 friikylidqe ,,6111e 911:1d11" 11111 ben Sippen nnb ben
QBu1111:b '1lIl .Qerigen e111c111be1:m11l mieber all fDllllII6ll.
Translated by S. Elmendorf.
110 THE CHAPARRAL
Night Brings Out the Stars
HE smoke curled lazily from the chimney of a farm-house in one of
ffm' Q the sparsely settled districts in Western Texas. All life surrounding
the place seemed to be suspended during the sultry noon hourg the
f. cattle rested under the trees, the poultry burrowed in the cool damp
J earth in the shade of the big water trough, and the farmer and his
laborers were resting and dozing away the hour on the shady front
But Nan, the farmer's daughter, was not resting. She moved
. busilyyaround the kitchen, making Hnal preparations for the noon
meal, and one could not but wonder what there was so exciting in
the preparation of so simple a meal, for there was no doubt about
it, Nan was in a tremor of excitement, which caused her to spill hot grease on the floor,
the whiteness of which testified to Nanls ability as a housekeeperg she burned her hand,
mixed wrong ingredients, and took many unnecessary steps. Her mind was plainly
not upon the task before her, and in consequence she used more time than usual in
preparing the dinner for the hungry men and boys.
She finally called them to their meal, but was herself in no mood to eat anythingg
instead she impatiently waited for an opportunity to see her father alone, and finally
this came, when the laborers arose from the table and left the room.
A'Well, what is it?"
"You know, I said this morning I wanted to ask you something? have you time
now to litsen ?"
"I s'pose so, if it doesn't take too long. We have to go all the way over to the
new field this evening."
Nan's heart, which had beaten so rapidly during hopeful moments, seemed almost
to stop, as she realized intuitively, and from an unconscious understanding of her
father's many whims, that she had chosen the wrong time to speak to him, and would
probably be denied the one great hope of her life. Her tongue would not obey the
dictates of her mind, and she stuttered through her prepared speech in a manner so
unlike herself that she could have cried from sheer vexation.
"You know, l've been,-been studying and working pretty hard, trying to get
an education at the same time l was trying to do mother's work, ever since she died."
O, why didn't he help her, Nan wondered desperately.
"And live tried to do like you wanted me to, hoping that some day when you
THE CHAIPARRAL 111
made enough money to hire someone to take my place, yould let me go to some school
or college. Well, Father, I think the time has come now. I want an' education.
I don t even ask you for-"
"Now, Nan, drop this right now. There aint no sense in you getting so excited
.about nothing. I can't afford it, and besides, you don't need toiknow any more
in books. I've been afraid of something like this, but was in hopes here lately you'd
about decided to marry Jim and stay here on the farm. Looks to me like vould con-
sider me in the matterf, 7
With the desperation of despair, the usually gentle, and almost timid, girlls eyes
"Just like I haven't been considering you for six years! I don't want any money.
I heard from Maggie Downs at the Gordon Institute, and she says that I can work
my way through there."
Ashamed already of her seeming disrespect, the girl broke down and cried.
"Deliver me from scenesf' dryly remarked the man, as he turned and walked
away from the room to where the men were preparing to start to their work.
Supper was over. Nan passed through the regular routine of duties with a dumb
patience that would have touched a very hard heart, indeed. And after all, the
farmer's heart was not made of stone. The conversation at dinner had moved him
more than he was willing to admit, and Nan's pale, hopeless face did not lessen his
After supper the disappointed girl sat on the steps of the back porch and watched
the sky fade from gorgeous blue, gold and crimson, to the dull gray of night. She
felt that thus all the bright hope was fading out of her life, leaving the future as
dull and monotonous as the sky was beginning to appear. She wondered if mother's
spirit hovered over her in silent sympathy. That sweet spirit had taught her in early
childhood to believe that af! was for the best. How could this be for the best?
Then the stars came out, and some gentle influence led the girl to think that per-
haps all would not be dark.
"I've been a-thinkin' ,bout what you said to-day. VVhen your ma died, I felt
jus' like I couldn't run the place without her,-and things havenlt been jus, exactly
the same since. But it's jus' like you said,-youyve been trying mighty hard every day
to fill her place, and, little girl, you don't know how well you've been doin'. I don't
know as you've ever been hard-headed about havin' your own wayg and at night
when I come in all tired and nagged out, you make me think strong about your ma,
the way you try to make the place comfortable and restful like. It's jus' like yould
been wrappin, yourself around my heart, tighter every day. I didnlt know I did think
such a sight o' you till to-day, an, it's goin' to be awful hard to give you up, but I guess
you'd better go. I know your ma would want you to make the most o' yourselff'
The strong man's voice was choked with repressed feeling, and as, he drew his
only child close to his heart, and she whispered through her tears, "I'm doing it all
for you, Fatherf' he, too, felt that after all maybe there would be some light with
the dark. C. S.
THE MODEL DORMITORY GIRL
Never broke a regulationg
Never told a lieg
Never want to have vacation-
When I don't know why.
Always love to go to sections,
Love to go to bedg
Never nibble sweet confections-
When I am not fed.
Never want to run or whistle,
For 'tis not politeg
Never make a wretched fizzle-
'When I don't recite.
When I meet a Normal student,
Never stop to talkg
Never take a step imprudent-
When I do not walk.
Never use a slang word, never!
Never chaff or ching
Never keep my skirts together
With 21 safety pin.,
Never think or dream of lovers!
Never mount a chair
When a playful cat uncovers
lVIousie's hidden lair.
Never cough when boys are looking,
Never say, "ah, there!"
In our rooms We do no cooking,
Never bang our hair.
You may gather from this story
just how good I beg
I am proud of the Dormitory,
And she is of me.
THE CHAPARRAL 113
A Mouse s Sollloquy
' AIVI a little mouse but I see and hear a great many things that others
QX95 don't see. I live in a large house, where lots of C. I. A. girls board.
' EJ 5 Don't they have lots of fun, but they study, too, and sometimes they
SG 5 have a queer feeling called Hhomesicknessf' Do you know what that
ggi means? If you don't, just go off to a school far away from home
and you will know what that queer feeling is. I arn oftentimes
amused at the girls, especially one who is delighted so easily with
anything that shows the college life and also the dormitory life. Her
heart is made glad and a smile comes to her lips when she hears one
of the girls calling, 'Tm going to the college, want any letters mailed?
If you do, hurry up for I must be going, girlsf' or when the light
bell rings, she hears the other girls laughing and talking, she joins
them with happy heart. What do they talk about? About the last
Serenade, wishing that the boys would soon give them some more good music.
Qftentimes I hear them talking of l'Blue Hole." I wonder what kind of a hole
it is, and if I would like it. Once I heard my friend CI say my friend because I often
run across her floor and she never gets up in the chair and screams, and she didn't
try to catch me but once. She only smiles at my playfulness and goes on readingj
say, "I would like to go to Blue Hole, I think I should enjoy myself. VVe would
have lots of good things to eat, wouldn't we ?l' She understood better than I about
Blue Hole, but one thing I want to say, if there are good things to eat, I want to
go to Blue Hole, too.
The girls have only had one midnight feast and that before my friend came, but
I ate some of the goodies, and I can tell her now she missed lots by not being at the
Dormitory sooner. I wish the girls would have another feast, for I want some more
cheese, and if I were a girl instead of a mouse I would ask for pickles,-most girls
like pickles. I think the girls would have feasts oftener if there were more girls at
the same place, but there isnlt any place for them. I will be glad when they get the
State Dormitory, if they ever do, for then I shall have a good time I know. Ohl
Representatives, statesmen, and citizens, take pity on a poor little mouse and give
her a C. I. A. Sitate Dormitory. With this appeal I stop wagging my tongue though
I do love to talk, and may I not have wagged in vain. A. E. I-I., IOQ.
114 THE CHAPARRAL
English and Psychology As Taught at C. I. A.
W IVIAGINATION is the creation of subjective images. Breathes there a
f'-XDQ man who has not seen, and seeing, felt, and feeling, remembered and
hi , later recreated from the fabric of memory And fancy an image of his
ffl 5 impression?
3 The power of ideal Creation is subdivided into the Ability to repre-
. . sent, And the knowledge of what to represent.
The products of imagination are in two Classes-New Combina-
tions and new Creations, of which the first is the Ability to collect old
perceptions and to form from them A new image, and the second is
the Ability to conceive new things that have never Composed former
The man of mature years may reflect back to his boyhood days
And from the Green meadows, the rippling streams, the dingy hillsides,
the loud echoing forest, may picture in his imagination An ideal life that is filled with
theljoys of the meadows of everlasting Verdure, of streams that, As they ripple, sparkle
With rays that Are incomparable with anything less than the Hnest diamonds, of hill-
sides that Are made of gold glittering As the Vesper departure of our daily Visitor, of
fgrests that thrill with the most lVIusical echoes, beautiful far beyond the Conception
The Sad, the sorrowful, the suffering, the Afflicted, may for a few moments step
out of their positions of torture to enjoy soothing strains of heavenly Ecstasies, to live
in lives of perpetual Youth, sweetened and strengthened by more than earthly Vitality,
And untouched by even one shadow of death and the Grave.
Not only Are the sweet Privileges of Imagination granted to the lame And the
blind but also to the destitute And the needy, and he who from day to day suffers for
the want of Sufiicient fuel for the Sustenance of his body may for a time taste with his
bleeding tongue the sweetness of a satisfied hunger.
The Savage Indian Who untrarnmeled., roved the Virgin Wilderness and moun-
tain fastnesses, making relentless sallies from time to time upon the peaceful Puritans,
pillaging And murdering them, When called to his own doom, And surrounded by the
lVIystic shadows of Approaching death, lay down to rest with his bow and arrow by
his side that in the eternity of his Imagination he might be able to pursue the delights
of his manhood,-that he might follow And slay the turkey And the deer, which were
to Abound in innumerable hosts in the realms of the unknown.
Take the ntan who in life has spent hours of labor striving to attain his high
Ideals, And he doubtless, has experienced in his Career An Imagination success Which
gives to him An enjoyment equal to that of living in a Clime 'Where rivers flow of
milk and Honey And mountains of pearl tower in Lydian Airs fumed with the ever-
lasting fragrance of life beyond And echo A sweet refrain from the Angelic Chords of
Such is the power And the strength And sweetness of Imagination. A M S
severe, and for the hundredth time she tried to persuade herself
THE CHAPARRAL 115
HE sun was sending out its last mellow rays over a little llflexican
bf J br
settlement in Southwest Texas, and the strange calmness and soft
beauty of the sunset threw a peculiar charm over the seven or
eight homesteads of the settlement and over the little weather-
stained school house which stood in a lonesome spot a little removed
from the other houses.
The school-house appeared deserted, but it was not so for
the young American school-teacher had not yet finished the task
of preparation for the morrow, and at the quiet moment just
described was trying to make a mental calculation of the result
of the day's work. She wondered if her punishment of Felipe,
when he threw the mud-ball on h'lanuela's dress, had not been too
that with persevering patience on her part Julian Gomez would make a bright student,
though he gave so little promise of such now. She criticised herself upon the mis-
takes made during the day, and after making several resolutions for future work, she
bolted the windows and locked the doors of the little house in which she reigned
supreme, and strolled slowly down the path that led to Salinals house where she
made her home.
How refreshing to the tired girl were the damp earthy odors of the woods and
the View of the setting sunl She snuffed the pure air appreciatively and felt that after
all it was good to live in a world like this.
As she neared the house she could hear the far-off tinkle of the bell on the leader
goat, and knew that ere long little Juan Salina would be coming in with the herd of
goats that had been grazing all day on the hillside, about a mile away.
Little Juan had been in his quiet unobtrusive way, so kind to the Hlldaestraf' as
he called her, and had shown such possibilities of a future so far above the ordinary
child of his class, that the teacher in her loneliness, had grown to look upon the little
fellow as a companiong and when he left school early every afternoon to relieve an
older brother of the care of the goats, the teacher looked forward with pleasure to
the home-coming of the boy and the quiet evening talk with him, during which she
aided him in his efforts to learn our language.
The goats came in sight and walked slowly in a large bunch to the pen where
they were kept at night, and waited for Juan to come and open the gate of the pen.
As the little pastor came sauntering along the pathway, the teacher walked towards
him, and smiled in response to his quickened pace when he saw her coming.
116 THE CHAPARRAL
"Goot evenl, Maestra," was his greeting, he had discarded the "Buenos tardes,"
and was striving in every way possible to adopt the American language and customs
of his ideal, the teacher. His earnest efforts were always rewarded by her sympathy
and appreciation, and as she returned the greeting this time, she complimented her
pupil upon his improving accent.
But a cloud swept over her countenance, even as she was smiling, and it gave a
wistful look' to her face, as she watched Juan pen the goats, and come back to where
she was waiting. He quickly noticed the change, and asked her if any of the children
had been disobedient and made her unhappy.
"No, Juan, it isn't that. They have been very kind to me to-day, especially since
I told them something." ln answer to the questioning look on Juan's face, she con-
tinued: "After you left school this afternoon, Don Marcos brought me a letter. It was
from my father. He says that mother is fast losing her strength, that they need
me at home and I must come."
Juan started as he heard the teacher speak these words, and then he caught her
hand entreatingly, as though to hold her and prevent her leaving him, as he said,
"O, lyiaestra, don't go. Don't lefe me."
The girl's tears fell fast, as she witnessed the despair and entreaty in Juan's face,
and his overwhelming grief when she told him that her home was many miles away,
and that probably she would never see him again, unless by chance he should some
day be enabled to go to the school in the distant town. She tried to comfort him by
such bright hopes, and by reviewing past conversations, strengthened the boy's ambition
to be some day a great man, with a noble life consecrated to the uplifting and enlighten-
ment of his people.
School continued a week longer, and then the teacher returned to the home where
love and duty called her. When the new teacher came, Juan made special efforts for
the sake of "the lVIaestra,,l to be the star pupil, and he was often encouraged by cheery
letters from the absent one, but he longed to see the dear face once more, and again
to hear her speak helpful words of encouragement, and the quiet sunset hours lost part
of their charm and were filled with fond yet sad memories of the one who had inspired
him to attain to the highest and noblest,-"the lliaestrafl C. S.
THE CHAPARRAL 117
I I unsense I I
Here she comes and there she goes,
All dressed up in her Sunday clothesg
Aint she thin, and aint she tall,
Parading up and down the hall.
JANSVVERS TO QU ESTIONS.
To .First Preps.-flldaturity is reached by age, wisdom and experience.
To Second Preps.-It is impossible to introduce new thoughts into minds that are
full, and full of themselves.
To Irene Steger.-You are known only by your much speaking.
To Maggie Minnis.-No, that will not produce fleshg we advise a change of climate.
To Miss M. Montgomery.-You canyt help being so popularg it is due to climatic
To Miss Smith.-Yes, you made a very good stage appearance, but we have not quite
determined whether or not you made a hir--send addressed envelope
To lllr. Wo1'k.-We have had several such questions asked us lately. VVC think you
had better leave town until the Senior Class committees have settled
their work and made plans for Commencement.
The vain little, plain little fellow each day,
Will get lway up on that high chair,
And then as he looks o'er the desk he will say,
"I can't stay, there are too many girls here."
Truly our editor-in-chief is ambitious. She has finished the ,O7 volume of the
CHAPARREL and is now worrying because she canlt go on with the '08 volume. She
boasts of having been, at one time or another-principally all the time-ram-rod of
every organization in the College except the Glee Club.
118 THE CHAPARRAL
ON AND BEFORE ENGLISH EXAMINATION IN THE SENIOR CLASS.
No doubt VVordsworth would be much surprised to know that he had written
an "Ode to Imitations of lldortalityf'
lVIiss Lyon :-Who did write Gray's "Elegy"?
lVIiss Stallcup:-Opal, tell me all you know about Sheets and Kelley.
Found-Something without a name. Apply to Brackenridge Hall and it will
be named either Brackenridge, or Hall All nameless dishes are called Brackenridge.
One of the First Preps. is certainly "wonderfully and fearfully made," according
to her Own answer in Physiology:
"The stomach is a large shape, containing an outer and inter wall, and when full
holes about four or live gals. or Qts. And the gastric juice is a gas that forms on the
"The liver is the largest gland in the body and just back or at the end of the
spinal collom. It is the where the food that has not been digested is thrown off, and it
helps as a carrier."
First comes Brymer,
SO slender and tall-
A jolly good fellow
And well liked by all.
Then Stovall, who
Is neatness itselfg
To find any dirt,
Don't look on his shelf.
Then we Hnd Price,
So slow and so dry,
For work to be done
To him donlt apply.
Reid comes next,
With us he tarried
Only a short while-
Alas! now he's married!
Baldwin's the man
Who is with us to-day,
But how long heyll be here
I cannot say.
THE CHAPARRAL 119
Miss Evans :-Well, I've studied "0thello" and "Merchant of Venicen and-
and-oh, yes, Julius Shakespeare.
ae sie at
Every year brings its new lot of exceedingly ambitious girls. Those who know
lVIiss Frazer are not surprised to know that when she was being classihed Miss Whitten
was heard to exclaim, "Come here, lVIiss Fay, and meet this girl. She is the most
ambitious girl I ever knew. She is trying to take everything in the curriculum."
ak an as
Everybody has had a say-every organization, even to the Faculty, a page, but
no one has remembered the beloved D. A. Club, who suffered an ignoble death at the
hands of a disinterested party.
There's Adkisson, so dear,
VVith his Physics so near,
And between them the affinity
Will last us near to divinity.
If you meet a Second Prep. with an enlargement of the neck, don't think it is a
goiterg it may only be due to a displaced heart.
Second Prep :-'KThe heart is located in the left side of the pharynx behind the
sternum and ribs."
Strange Woman :-"You college girls labor under such a disadvantage, tlon't you ?"
Miss Frazer 3-'IHOW do you mean ?"
Strange Woman :-"Why, those caps are so unbecoming,-that is to most of you."
If you want to know anything about Geography go to lVIr. Allen. At one time
he asked the question on examination: "Name the three largest cities in the United
States," and received as an answer, 'fNew York, Galveston and Fort Worth."
Mr. Sowder is very careful of the furniture in his incubator room. Not long ago
a young woman had the misfortune to be overturned in her chair during a recitation
when the professor immediately exclaimed: "Girls, please pick up that chair and see
if it is hurtli'
Qn a cold, gray, winter's day,
Of the sun we saw but a ray,
VVe thought we discovered a fraud,
But later found it to be Nliss Nlaud.
120 THE CHAPARRAL
Poor Miss Jonas! How sad that she should have been lost from the rest of the
crowd in Fort Worth. However, she seemed to find no trouble in deciding where she
should go as she immediately took the car for Polytechnic.
Away down at the foot of the hill
You'll find our green house so trim,
And all 'round about steppin,
Youlll find that little lVIiss Toeppin.
For the latest methods of spelling apply to any member of the Senior Class. The
latest improvement is
Technology I. . Trckno'zvIm'gy.
VVho is this sprite
All dressed in white?
Is this the fairy
Who runs the dairy?
A new book has been added to the collection in the Commercial room, the opening
sentence of which reads: 'KThe antiquity of banks is very great." It fails to say
whether or not it refers to A. L. Banks.
: ' . x . . .
.,,..,,.,. f , ,2.g:-.Xhw Z 1 QM :,.,:4:
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-aaffazw ,. mi -, '
' L . ,yzrigfebkgivf " X A 79,4
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'v 'Pri '.
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A?g,IS:w-w- I 'IU' 43
-' had .. ,7 ' : -1.
WHERE WE WORSHIP
THE CHAPARRAL 123
.gf .,-Jim. X
,--.4,. .. Weis., X
nfl' I . 'xx QQ wk Xx . X
Nm' X.. Nix . Mila'
, I , f ff
f , ' X
A .Al .
'H .11 49A j
School Supplies, Books,
Notions of All Kinds
WE CAN SUPPLY YOU
WITH BEST GOODS
AND LOWEST PRICES
We thank you for past patronage
and hope for a continuance of same.
This Store is Headquarters for
Ladies' Furnishings, Notions,
Garments and Millinery
In fact anything a lady may
wish in the Dress line will
be found in this store
My salesladies are practical dressmak-
ers and it will be a pleasure to have you
ask their assistance in planning your wear-
THE LADIES' STORE
AIDS FOR TOILET
We make a specialty of fine
Toilet and Sundries. Our stock
includes everything new and old
of value. Imported and domes-
tic Perfumes, Toilet Water,
Complexion Cream, Powders and
other preparations. Manicure
goods inularge variety, Toilet
Requisites, Brushes, etc., of
every description. It is a pleas-
ure to choose from a stock as
ample as ours, because what you
seek is seldom lacking-we im-
mediately order it for you. Scien-
tific prescription work a specialty.
.A. lVI NN S
East Side the Square
Exchange National Bank
Capital and Surplus, Sl20,000
Special and Courteous Atten-
tion to the accounts of
S. F. REYNOLDS, President.
A. J NANCE, Vice-President.
J. C. COIT, Cashier.
WYLIE C. SNlI'IT,H,.Assit Cashier.
HOME FOR THE FARMER
Goto Ward County and get land for general farming
under an up-to-date Irrigation System, Fertile soil, plenty
of water, fine system of canals and ditchesg climate un-
surpassedgy no drouthg no green bugs, no bollweevil. The
home of Alfalfa and Cottong the finest truck farming
country in the Southwest. Bees and honey great feature
of profit. Come and see.
FOR INFORMATION ADDRESS
g J. P. GOODWIN, Business Mgr.
BIG VALLEY IRRIGATION COMPANY
Barston, Ward County, Texas
JOHN A. HANN 8: CO.
Men's and Women's Specialties
Walk Over Shoes for men and wo-
men, 53.50 to 55.00.
Dutchess Shoes and Oxfords for
women, 53.00 to 54.00.
Our line of blue sere and white
goods are now complete and we invite
your most thorough inspection.
"If itls new, we have it."
JOHN A. HANN 8a CO.
SOUTH SIDE SQUARE
This may seem to you like the
industrious black-smith blowing
his own horn, but this we do
occasionally to strangers to make
them investigate, for one investi-
gation makes them our custo-
mers. Onceacustomer, always
a customer. Come to us for Dry
Goods, Shoes, Etc .....
S. B. Perkins Co
At the Shoe Store
WE HAVE NEW IDEAS
Shoes for Students. Shoes for street
and dress. for hot weather, for vaca-
tion and summer sports. Shoes for
every purpose for which shoes are
wanted. There is always a welcome
for the girls ......
MCQUIGG, The Shoe Man
East Side, DENTON, TEXAS
You can get anything you want in
the HARDWARE LINE at our
Store with the largest stock in
Denton County to select from. . .
WILSON HARDWARE CO
. M wlss sums
gamut. 5 'I Every pair guar-
4 ""'- illllg anteed, "Weiss"
and " K e e n
" E Kutter" celebra-
Xj ted Cutlery.
E.VE.R'S HARDWARE CO.
THE HOUSE or QUALITY
Nice Fresh Candies, Fruits, Nuts
- IN FACT -
Everything Good to Eat
- co 'ro -
The New Oatman l-lotel
Leading Hotel ofthe town. Forty-
eight rooms, all outside rooms.
The only brick Hotel in town.
RATES 52.00 PER DAY
C. P. PIERCE, Proprietor
DR. J. N. FRALIN
Office on South Side Square
At this, the close of another term
of the P
I. C. A.
We beg to thank both faculty and students for their
liberal patronage. and extend a welcome to those
who may come next term that were not here this.
HEADQUARTERS FOR DRY GOODS
And Leaders in Quality and Low Prices
W. B. !lVlcClurlian dc Co.
GARRISON at KIMMINGS
Prescription Druggists and
A liberal share of your patronage
would be appreciated. Don't for-
get the place.
WEST SIDE SQUARE, DENTON
We deliver all goods when requested
THE LARGEST STORE LL, K CG.
THE CHEAPEST STORE
Are now prepared to furnish blue serge, Botany Mills
No. 402 for students uniform, and this with our exceed-
ingly LARGE STOCK of DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
HOSIERY, UNDERWEAR, RIBBONS and our
ELEGANT LINE of SHOES, will furnish the students
of The C. I. A. and their friends the best place to do
WE WANT YOU TO MAKE OUR STORE YOUR STORE
JARRELL, BASS at Co.
First National Bank
Capital, 350, 000. 00 Surplus, 850, 000. 00
M. S. STOUT, Pres., H. F. SCI-IWEER, Cash.
A. D. TURNER, Vice-Pres.
Directors: John A. I-Iann, G. B. Collins,
Mrs. S. R. Davis, W. F. Woodrum, A. D.
Turner, H. F. Schweer, M. S. Stout.
In all essential details of its business, this
bank seeks out and follows the safest and most
WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS
The Pinnacle of Human Skill
Has been reached in our Carriages.
Buggies and Wagons. The only way
they can ever be better' is to raise
the1'Jlnnaf'le-elevate the standard.
and even then our vehicles will be
found at the top. They are not so
high in prices. tho. as to be outa of
reach of most vehicle users. Leia
US Q U OT E Y O U FIGURES.
j. R. NOWLEN, DENTON, TEX.
Denton Marble Works
Manufacture and Sell Marble
and Granite Monuments . . .
R. I-I. I-IORTON, TAILOR
Clothes Altered, Cleaned, Pressed, Dyed and Repaired.
Satisfaction Guaranted. At McQuigg's Shoe Store
. . . EAST SIDE SQUARE
DUGGAN 81 DUGGAN
Loans and Abstracts
Complete Abstract of Denton County I..ancls . . DENTON, TEXAS
Go to Battonls Furniture Store for Bargains in
New and Second-Hand Furniture
STOVES, QUEENSWARE AND GRANIIEWARE
I Rent or Sell on Installment Plan.
West Oak St. New Phone 96
We are Headquarters for
Pianos, Organs, Talking Machines and Records, Furniture of all kinds,
Carpets, Matting, Curtains, Shades, Picture Frames, Undertaking
Supplies and Embalming a Specialty. Come and see us before buying.
DENTON FURNITURE COM PANY
- J 11.131 r,P-as. B.H.D no h
Up - - R. T. Giiiiiliamifg-P1-es. J. L Bt2livIeli.it0t:ss't?aSn
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Suits
made new, cleaned, pressed
Denton County National
BA N K
Capital - - - 350,000.00
Capital, Surplus and Profits - 870,000.00
SOLICITS YOUR BUSINESS
Beyetts Palace of Sweets
We are prepared to see you.
' Ice Cream in any quantity.
We cater to the College trade.
Beyetts Palace of Sweets
and will strive to give you good
service along these lines. We
solicit your trade for another year
J. IVI. GLENN, THE GROCER
M. E. wH1TLocK
Architect and Builder
DENTON. 'I EXAS
W. A. JONES
West Side of Square
L. T. MILLICAN CO.
The Lumber Dealers
DENTON AND KRUM
J. W. SHAW
in Racket Goods and School
Supplies at the Nickel Racket
Store : : : 2 :
C. A. GLGVER, Proprietor
WEST sims SQUARE, DENTON, TEXAS
O. NI. C U BT I S
Drugs, Jewelry and Stationery
The tradeof Students and Teachers
of ff, I. A., tot: tl - "tl tl t f
tl X f l tl
" many ri
solicited and deeply appwciatetl.
The Old Corner Drug Store
Looking Ahead--Hustling Future Business
In forecasting the demands of the C. I. A. students for the coming term,
our buyer will be fortihed with the most accurate information, acquired by
close study of past Wants and dealings with the students direct. VVe, at all
times, keep in touch with the trend of taste and intend offering you all the
newest ideas handed down from the most fashionable headquarters. We
are sometimes accused of being too far advanced in our ideas. Would any
good dresser offer a similar protest? We Wish to receive' many orders from
you before your return and to continue to supply your Wants after your return
to the greatest college of the southwest.
.ILSGN-WILLI NIS CCD.
Make Us A Visit
We gladly invite all teachers and
students to visit our store. Not
only are they Welcome Without be-
ing buyers, but we are also their
friends. Here you Will find honest
goods at honest prices. C. I. A.
Uniforms and Ladies? Furnishings
in every respect are complete. We
will be glad of the opportunity to
Hall Scruggs 81 Go.
R. TALIAFERRO JUNES
Studio North Court Square
A Favorite Place with Particular People
High Class Portraiture, Amateur
Finishingg Kodaks for Rent. Every-
thing in Photography
The Acme of Perfection
Is the degree of excellence in which we endeavor to
turn out every piece of
HIGH - CLASS PRINTING
entrusted to us. Gur success as the leading print-
ers of College Annuals in the South is testimony
sufficient to assure you of our ability to care for
your work. Let us Hgure with you on your annual
N0 JOB TOO DIFFICULT FOR US T0 UNDERTAKE
. HILL 61 COMPAN
118 NORTH FIFTH STREET, WACO, TEX
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