University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 201
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 201 of the 1910 volume:
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- D251 aa Hoi-Calendar -Sfafe and Local. Vice.-NX
Tlmcullg -ie-nior CLA ss -Junior' Class-Fieshman Class
Uvgaingaiionzs--Hthlefics Jo urnal. Sfaff 'Yucca Sta ff
LUTevavrn,' Uepavlimenl' - RdvevKLeemQwTs --
OR the hearty sympathy manifested
in our daily problems, for the untir-
ing efforts to secure all things necessary
for our pleasure and profit, for the
Worthy ambition to make our school
rank among the first of its kindg we
dedicate this fourth volume of the Yucca
as a token of our appreciation to our
Local Board of Directors
.I-lon. Emory C. Smith
Hon. Alvin C. Owsley
Hon. J. T. Bottorff
Sept. 15.-Opening of School.
Oot.12.-Lyceum Number, James
K. Vardaman. 1 R E
.- Pro ram o . .
Niteemakndroglgagang Literary So-
Nov. 26.-Current Literature Re-
cedtlon to Clubs of Soh00l-
Deo. 11.-Open Program of R- E-
Lee Literary Boclety-
Dec. 19.-Mid'WiDI6P Concert of
Deo. 21.-Reception of Mary Arden
Club to Honorary Members and
Members of Faculty.
Jan. 11.-Open Program of Reatan
Literary Societygz ber Ernest
. .-L ceum um -
Jan sible Concert Comvany-
. .-C l lalReceptlontoCur-
Files? Lltcexfalture Club and Musl-
cal Clubs by Misses Moore and
March 21.-Open Program of Mary
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March 26.-Lyceum Number, Mrs.
Bertha Kunz Baker.
Ban Marcos and Denton Normals.
April 91--General Athletic Meet.
April 23.-Open Program of Cur-
rent Literature Club.
May 2.-President's Reception to
the Senior Class.
May 20.-Sixth Annual Concert by
May 91, 10 a. m.-Alumni Address.
May 21, 4p. m.-Alumni Business
May 21. 8:80p. m.-Benio Cl 1
at School Auditorluml. MSD ay
Mall 29. 10:30 a. m--Baccalaureate
Mauna' 8:30p.m.-Inter-Society De-
bareLReamm and R.E.Lee Liter-
all . . .-
Day Addrgssln Commencement
Awardlnt DlDlomas and Certi-
State Quark nf Zihwzaxiiun
His Excellency, T. M. CAM1'1sELL
Governor and Ex-Officio President of Board
HON. J. W. STEPHENS
HON. W. B. TOWNSEND
Secretary of State
HON. F. M. BRADLEY
State Superintendent of Public Instruction and Ex-Officio
Secretary of the Board
Zffucexl ZBUHITEI nf Eiresiurs
HON. ALVIN C. OWSLEY HON. J. T. BOTTOEEF
HON. EMORY C. SMITH
IE! I U
Miss EMMA G. Mvrcnm,
Mn. W. D. BUTLER
Da. W. H. Banca
Mxss M. ANNE Moons
Psychology and Method
Mn. J. R. SWENSON
Ilfrmfhcmaticu C' 1 w '
zvzcs and English
Mus, HAYDN LEWIS
Hisfmw am! Geoffraylry
Miss EDITH LANIER CLARK
Mn. T. E. PETERS
Miss M. MANORA BOYLAN
M usiv and Ift'll!1'i'IllI
Mas. PEARL GARDEN MQURA
La tin and German
Mn. J. H. PHILLIPS
' . ,-'1
Miss A. W. BLANTON
Mn. P. E. MCDDNALD M
Physics and Latin English and History
11. E. D. Cmnnu:
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' "I like the man Who faces what he must it
With step triumphant and a heart of cheerg '
A l Who fights the daily battle without fearg 'ly
'- V Sees his hopes fail, yet keeps unfaltering trust A
That God is Godg that somehow true and just I
' His plans work out for mortals. Not a tear i
Is shed when fortune, which the world holds dear '
Falls from his grasp. Better with love, a crust, l
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To every toiler. He alone is great I
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16. Irene Thorne. 17. Gladys Ingram. 18. O. H. Cunningham. 19. Edna Stephenson. 20. Modena Grubbs
21. W.J. Smith. 22. Alfred H. Muxey. 23. Valerie David. 24. Mamie Farmer. 25. Bonnie Emans.
26. Rebecca Ruulnetle. 27. D. 'I'. Wilson. 28. Blnnvhe Thomason. 29. VloluJu:-xtus.
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1, Este Stephens. 2. Moore Cnrtwrlg-ht. - 3. Laura English. 4. Emma Pope. 5. Mnbel Glasgow.
6. Tennie Albright. 7. Ethel Decker. 8. C. A. Bridges. 9. W. F. Gregory. 10. Zona Wilson.
11. Alice Bridges. 12. Annie Lee Sanders. 13. H. Moore. 14. Mae Crowder. 15. Bessie Sherrod
A Trip in japan
HE gang plank dropped and a loud cheer arose from a merry
group standing on the deck of a large ocean liner, which had
just arrived at Tokio. In the jolly crowd, we recognized
Junior I class of 1909-1910 of the North Texas State Normal.
They had come in April when Japan's own fiower, the
delicate cherry blossom, was in full bloom. Down the banks
E E of the river in Tokio trooped the boys and girls. Pretty
E Blanche Thomason and little Miss Robinette were showered
with the dainty blossoms by their admiring classmates O. H.
Cunningham and W. F. Gregory. Moore bartwright was en-
raptured with the almost fairy-like scene, for his artist's eye could see
wonderful forms among the dainty blooms.
Immediately upon seeing the fair sight, the poetic natures of several
ot' the class were aroused. These were the productions which the noble
old tree at Yoshino inspired them to write:
"Here in the land of gardens neat,
Bloom cherry blossoms, fragrant, sweet."
A. H. Maxey.
"Now here's to the cherry blossoms,
Sweet breath of the land,
Symbols of purity,
Faint perfume of Japan."
Annie Lee Sanders.
"O, cherry blossoms, sweet, of thee
Ild sing a word of praise,
It fills my soul with joy to be,
Where'er your fragance plays."
V C. A. Bridges.
Nor did the party miss seeing the "hillside of the thousand trees."
A Japanese guide told Gladys Ingram, Modena Grubbs, Mabel Glasgow,
and Alice Bridges the pretty little story of the time when Hidoyoshi gave
a garden party to 10,000 guests. People from far and near came to ad-
mire the beautiful hillside and to write poems ot' praise to the showy
While there, a "snowstorm not from the skies" covered the ground.
The delighted girls thought it more beautiful than even the real snow.
But that night in the moonlight, by the poet's pale, pure light, near
dawn, the blooming cherry trees were the most ideally wonderful that
nature could show. A pink electric glare overhead and all round made
the fair country seem like the kingdom of the fairies. Sweet little Edna
Stephenson. clasping her hands, exclaimed, "Oh, isn't1t just like fairy
land'?'l Romantic W. J. Smith said, "Yes, it we could only have these
The next day a jinrikasha ride was proposed. So the unusual sight
ot' Mr. H. Moore as coolie and the Misses Emans and English as occu-
pants delighted the others of the party.
Several were interested in the Geisha girls, the dancing girls of
Japan. Emma Pope thus described one she saw: "My Geisha was a
symphony in red.V Her heavily embroidered kimono was so dainty, it
made me nearly wish I were a Japanese woman." Bessie Sherrod said
of them, "they were the embodiment of grace and Japanese curve."
N o Japanese trip would be complete without seeing a Japanese tea-
drinking. Only three of tl1e girls visited this, Miss Albright, Miss Wilson
and Miss Stephens. These were the remarks heard afterward: "Did
you notice the host make the tea inthe large bowl and then pass it to each
guest, who drank from it! " "But I'd much rather drink tea in the pretty
homes, from the tiny' porcelain cups."
In the autumn they all saw the chrysanthemum festival. The gar-
dens were oceans of white and gold. May Crowder said of it, "Do you
wonder that the chrysanthemum is thought by some to be the national
flower instead of the cherry blossom?" No, but wouldn't it be delightful
to live in this land of flowers?" said Mamie Farmer. "And did you
notice how they were trained to grow in the form of animals and other
figures representing historical subjects?" asked D. T. Wilson. Valerie
David and Irene Thorne visited a hill called Chrysanthemum Mount.
This overhangs a clear stream into which the soft curly petals fell and
floated like tiny boats down the river.
"Viola, I Wish you would wake up and see what a beautiful chrys-
anthemum someone sent you," said her room-mate to Miss Justus. "Do
you know that to-morrow is your last day with your class and you'd better
wake up and get your belongings packed for leaving." This dream of
fair Japan is written as told afterward by Miss Justus to her classmate,
3-an sz:-.1 ' ra.. Ev"'--l- 5241"
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Qllivspnirse in Qlinll Qlall nf junim: 'Emu
'il-lllilh Qluzzmtvntz bg the Qllass.
S. E. BROGDON.-"Every man has a devoted mother, to be a manis to be
loyal to her, illld to make every pound of him a full pound." The
boy who thinks of mother makes the man who stands for right.
SUSAN VIRGINIA XVITHERS.-Holll' aim should exceed our grasp." None
would turn thee from thy onward course.
LOCEILE CIIAMBERLAIN.--"Let us then be what we are, speak what we
think, and in all things keep ourselves loyal to truth and the sacred
profession of friendship." The sentiments of a noble purpose in life.
P. C. YOUNG.--HB6 what you seem, seem what you are, and prosper."
"As a man thinketh in his heart, so is he."
:MARY HonGKINsoN.-"Keep a task in your hands." Perseverance always
takes us to the top.
FRANKIE HODCEES.-GLISIGGD a smile on your lips." A smile is the outward
expression of sunshine within, truly, no life can exist without it.
SYBIL CHRISTINE WOOLEY.-56NQgl9Ct not the gift that is in thee." Duty
demands that we accept as God-given those powers within us and
use them to serve mankind. l
C. INGRAM.-"I'll meet you at the top." The secret of success is an aim
and a constant effort to reach it.
GOLIJA LUGILE BULLINGTON.-'UBS noble, and the nobleness that lies in
other men, sleeping but never dead, will rise in majesty to meet thine
own." In a life full of highest and purestmotives, there can be nothing
short of true nobleness.
J EWELL LANKFORD.-"Let us scatter tl1e sunshine we gain." Will some
of us ever scatter any?
VERNA MILLEII.-h6Tl16 will is master of the mood." Alas, for the mood!
NELL NIUSGRAVE.-HTh6 man worth while is the man with a smile, when
everything goes dead wrong." Keep on grinning, then.
IJIDA CULLEN.-"Still achieving, still pursuing, learn to labor and to wait."
Patience is always rewarded. '
FRANCES WHITESIDE.-"There is so much good in the worst of us, and so
much had in the best of us, that it ill behooves any of us to talk
about the rest of us." How true!
MELISSA SMITH.-"He who laughs and runs away, may live to laugh an-
other dayf' Live and laugh, for tomorrow you may die.
NIYRTLE FERGUSON.-"Little strokes fell great oaks." That's the Way I
got my start.
BENNIE MCVEY.-"Love not sleep lest thou cometh to poverty." "Poor
child," said some one.
BEss PALMER.-'UI had as lief 11ot be, as live to be in awe of such a thing
as myself." Yes, you guessed it.
LEOLA PIERCE.-''Ablindhensometimesfindsakernel." There'sstillhope.
IIIMA McDOWELL.-"Cheer up, the worst is yet to come." Yes, you
might be Senior Two.
IDA TOM MCGEE.-GSDO others before they do you." "lt might have been."
LULA MAE ALEXANDER.-"'Tis not what man does that makes him, but
what man would do." A-man.
MAY CAGLE.-HB6 good for somethingg not just good." Who's the man?
CARRIE MAE DECICER.-iiTh6 test of greatness is the way one meets the
eternal every day." A true test of Junior Two.
BTATTIE -BARNUM.-H116 who aims at the stars hits higher than he who
aims on a level with himself." Be su1'e and don't hit Halley's comet.
DIARY W ILLIAMS.-"Money is the root of all evil." Root, you lobster, root.
MA1tIE HESTEIR.-56A hint to the wise is sufficient." But some people are
AMIE DEAN.-"Get all you can and can all you get." Yes, and you may
WILLIE MAE BAKER.--"Anything that is worth doing at all is worth doing
well.'l Get busy.
LUTIE HEARD.-"It is never too late to do good." Better begin, then.
OLIVE MAY PRIEST.-HTO the brave all things are servants. You won't
have to work.
ISORA JOHNSON.+iiNOt failure, but low aim is c1'ime.', We're not criminals.
LIABLE LIGON.-"Laugh, and the world laughs with youg weep, and you
Weep alonefl Are you lonesome?
HALLIE MAE DIGKERMAN.-"Life is what we make it." Oh, you Life I
LURA GRAVES.-"Pessimism is the hole in the doughnut." You can easily
MAGGIE BRIMM.-HP1'Ogl'6SS consists in discovering how ignorant we are."
A wonderful discovery.
NOLA PATTEN.-HI am what I am." Be it so.
DIARY WISWELL.-"Be good, sweet maid, and let who will be clever."
One of the many.
CLAUDIA WALLER.-"He only is morose who is ignorant of sentiment and
. humor." You're not morose.
LUGILE EDMUNDS.-M116 that Wold not what he might, He shall not when
he wolda." You "shan't.l'
VERA BELL.-"Give to the world the best you have, and the best will
come back to you." lt is more blessed to give than to receive.
f 5.,5.EE9nl--J.3q Q.,. .,
' ' 13' if
Names on page 48
Names page 48
jlnnim: Three Glass Bull
1. EURA LEE KLUTTS 17. MOLLIE SMITH
2. MARY GUNN 18. D. ERWIN
GERTRUDE BUTLER 19. E. L. OLIVER
4. MARY HUNTER 20. ANNIE STEPHENS
5. S. S. GRANT 21. ELVIA WIGGINS
6. FLORENCE E. FOSTER 22. A WINNIE WATTERS
7. KATE GRAY 23. J. L. WALLER
8. PEARL RODEN 24. E. F. BARNES
9. WINNIE HIGGINS 25. T. R. ODELL
10. ANNIE MAE CARNES 26. W. R. BROWN
11. A. G. DAWSON 27. ROBERTA MURPHY
12. MABLE LAUGHLIN 28. MAZZIE HAMMOND
13. J. S. HARDY 29. BERTHA LOGAN
14. ELMA HERSCHI 30. C. J. FOSTER
15. CLEMMIE WALDO 31. E. L. HUNTER
16. CLARA DURISOE 32. ETHEL CHALMERS
E. R. BORDEN
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O. A. WILKINSON .
ZAMA YVILLIAMS .
J. J. MERRIFIELD .
RUBY GARRETT .
EDITH OREIGHTON .
ROBERT D. FOSTER .
MARY RAWLINS .
F. O. SEYMOUR .
NELLIE ROBERTS .
CRAUF PRESLEY .
H. T. DAVIS .
STELLA WILSON .
R. A. STUTZMAN .
BERTHA COOPER .
A. L. FARRELL. .
ALPHA MAIERS .
G. A. KIRKPATRICK
SUSIE HART . .
EULA HUNTER . .
L. J. TAYLOR . .
LOWESCO BRANN .
WILLIE WELCH .
junior 7 ine
' . Dallas
Hope, N. M.
B. E. BAKER .
OLA BERRY . .
E. M. REMINGTON
D. T. BOWLES .
W. J. WEBB .
LUCY WALKUP .
STELLA BIRD .
W. J. WILKERSON
H. M. COGSWELL
E DOTSON .
L. P. CRAFT .
JANE MCNEIL .
RUTH CRAIG .
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There was a nice woman who lived in a shoe,
She had so many Junior lasses she didn't know what to do.
She gave them some German,
In this, they all "said".
With Agriculture, Civics and Geometry
She crammed full each head.
Now Junior Six is a merry, merry crowd,
And a jolly good crowd as you see,
N o boys to annoy,
Each one must enjoy,
The frowns from the whole faculty. .
There was once some little girls,
And they had some little curls
Right i11 the middle of their foreheads.
When in English they were good,
They were very, very good,
And in Geometry were very, very horrid.
Junior Six lassies
Sat in their classes,
Idling their time away.
Till the Faculty spied 'em
And walked up beside 'em,
And now they're at work all the day.
"Junior Six, Junior Six,
Where is your smile?"
"Tut, tut, gone to grass-
. Lost in the History class."
Pat-a-cake, pat-a-cake, baker's man, ,
We will be teachers as soon as we can.
Say it, and think it, and mark it with glee,
That is wonderful for girlies so wee!
"My lassie, my lassie, and where did you go?"
"We went up to Denton to make a big show."
Pray, tell us, my lassie, and what did you there?"
"We sat halt' an l1our in the president's chair."
Psychology is vexation, '
German is as bad,
Algebra doth puzzle us,
And G'l'illll1I12l.l' drives us mad.
Junior Six lassie-each pretty Miss,
May blessings light upon you.
It' I had half a crown a day
I'd spend it all upon you.
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stent Eiarnncriea, 2111.11 A. El.
N the year of two thousand, a marconigram was received by
the President of the North Texas State Normal, saying that
a partially destroyed document referring to the Normal had
been found while exploringsome of the tombs near the city
of 1n Egypt. It was sent to the Normal by the
EI E way ofthe Pneumatic-Tube Express Company. Upon in-
vestigation, it was found to have been written in 1930 A. D.,
by some member of Junior Seven Class of Nineteen Hundred-
ten, to the celebrated archaeologist, W. G. Smith, who had
been a member of that class and who was in Egpyt making
explorations. Because of the great number of the class who became
prominent we print as much of the letter as could be deciphered.
"Con ratulate you that the National Society of Research has voted to present
you a megal for your contributions to the history of almost unknown time. Since I
wrote you last, I have made an etlort to locate some of our old class in the North
Texas State Normal and have been delighted that I could find so many."
Ifyou have not been too deeply buried in some old king's tombyou already know that
the Vice-President of our great nation is none other than our class mate, A. J. Jones,
who got his training while President of R. E. Lee Society, also, that jolly old G. C.
Koons is Govenor of the new state formed from the western part of Texas. Miss
Bessie Wythe is the wife of the President of the Southern Kindergarten School.
Miss Cynthia Binnion who sang her Valentine in Chapel has become the Nation's
favorite singer. Three of the class are honored by positions in the Normal, Miss
Margaret Hinsley teaches music, Miss Rosa English teaches reading, and H. H. Moss
was recently elected to the Presidency. Misses Lola Ayers, Flora Mae Berger, and
Ruth Springfield have each married and are living in Dalworth, the city ma e when
Dallas and Fort Worth grew together. Carl Thorne is Commissioner of Agriculture
and S. D. Grayson is Attorney General for this state. Miss Clifford Miller who made
such good grades in Pyschology, has the Chair of New Thought in Sequoyah Univer-
sity. C. L. Smith has gained for himself the title of "silver tongued congressmanll
Messrs. G. M. Jones, F. G. Boaz, B. H. Grey and Biggs are among the foremost edu-
cators in the Philippines. Those who have entered the Held of athletics are L. A.
Wilson, I. L. Grifiin and S. A. Brewer. Misses Grace McGaw, Myrtle Curl and Maggie
King have positions in a College of Industrial Arts in another state. Miss Lois Wythe
is the wife of -- -."
The rest of the letter was so torn that it was with difficulty that tl1c
following names could be read: Mrs. Scott, Misses White, Blair, Lacaze,
Shipp, Harvey, Coleman, and McElreath, and i Messrs. Youngblood,
Rogers, Roberts, Zinn, King and Cleveland. It 1S to be regretted that
their life work could not be learned from the letter.
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We Froeabmam gdbes cmfbe box
'Ee Jumoz- 66322, Lnslcw
BLUE To The Qmow' QOTNGSTME jqg,
Uf Opnnmg It up wide.
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Lavender and White Violet
Posszmzus qufia posse viclemur
BE'1"I'1E ALLEE, Crowell.-"With quiet and gentle ways."
CLAUDIA ANSLEY. Ben Wheeler.-"Her glossy hair clustered o'er her
DELLA ASHLEY, Roxton.-"A quiet dignity marks all her actions."
J. C. BABE, Post City.-"Cook nor Peary but a Freshman one."
SALLIE BEESLEY, Rockdale.-"With quiet and gentle way."
ANNA BOWER, Mart.-"Her modest looks a cottage might adorn."
B. L. BRADFORD, Boyd.-"Worth makes the Man."
G. S. BRADLEY, Denton.-"Infinite riches in a little room."
R. C. CARTER, Emma. -"A Normal gallant and a lady's loverf'
CARRIE UOCKRELL, Albany.-"Duty first, pleasure afterward."
MA'r'rIE CRAETIP, Flint.-"The mildest manners and the gentlest
EULA CRAWFOIEP, Shelby.-"Pm not to be satisfied with what does for
MARY IRENE DAVIDSON, Denton.-"When I can't talk sense I talk in
LEXIE DEAN, Denton.-"Her very frowns are fairer far, than smiles
of other maids are.
MYRA GILLELAND, Rockdale.-"A girl more suited to our mind isn't
an easy thing to find."
MARY GOOIETELLOW, Denton.-"I have a heart with room for every
LAURA HAMMET, Denton.--"Every minute in thoughts of love."
EVA HILL, Anderson.-"She is the very pineapple of politeness."
ZINA I-IENsoN, Canyon City.-"We shall never look upon her like
CARRRIE Hosxnvs, Millford.-Quiet, reserved, and genuinely true."
LILLIE HUDSON, McGerk.-"She has a smile that won't come off."
MISSIE JONES, Denton.-"She can face her duty."
EMMA KOSANKE, Halselt.-"Virtue is her only reward."
CLIVE LAMBETH, Bailey.-"A modest little violet."
ETHEL LONG, Edgewood.-"No, I'm not timid."
CLARA BELLE MITCHELL, Denton. "She is fair, she is good, and love
her We could.
EDNA MCBRIDE, Justin.-"Those about her shall reap the perfect
ways of honor."
C. L. OLIVER, Denton.-"He is not on the roll of common men."
VERNA PRICE, Kennedale.-"No beauty is like the beauty of the
GRACE SELF.-Crowell.-"We all go to her for our forward duty."
HALLIE SCOTT, McNain, Miss.-"Silence is the source of great know-
T. W. SMI'IgH, Denton. "He has a way of saying things that makes
us think of courts and kings?
AVA SPARKMAN, Denton.-"She is witty to walk with and sweet to
D. L. SPRINKLE, Kaufman.-"He who does not love must learn to
flatter, else he is nothing."
MARY SPLAWN, Greenwood.-"Out for a good time."
EMMA SPLAWN, Greenwood.-"This is but a shadow of her loveliness."
ETHEL WAGLEY, Boyd.-"Her face is like an angel, we're glad she
has no wings."
ADDIE TUCKER, Wills Point.-"She is our favorite beauty among
the vines of joy."
T. W. WILLIAMS, Era.-" 'Tis dreams and fancy, love of the coming
1 A-H '.
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CLASS MOT10 - - "Ammo, non astutian
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CLASS' CoLoRs - - Black cmd Old Gold
Uri mm lc.l'l'tu ,F2.
CLASS FLOWER - - Sun Flower
Let us the curtain draw aside,
Then in your mind there will abide
The picture we reveal to youg
It is the jolly Freshman Two.
Ada B. Armstrong's 1115 smiling face
Appears, the first one in the race.
The next in order that we name,
Is dignified, sweet, Bonnie Bain 145.
Winfred Bickham 1215 tries each day
To get a "Second Grade" in May.
Who is next? Well, just wait,
'Tis Lura Cunningham 1255, almost late.
Now Ruth Dougherty 1235 and Jean De Doe 1105.
Hear them singing soft and low.
Lula Fisher 1265 now we see
As studious as a girl can be.
Whom do we enjoy hearing more
Than our class orator-A. L. Gore 1295.
Clara Harrell 1185 in a carriage does ride
With Nellie Hester 1225 in all her pride.
Be sure she is there! Florence Haynes 1195
Who a great amount of knowledge gains.
Here comes our favorite, our pearl,
Vivian Hill 1145, the Valentine girl.
Bertha Killen 125, the tallest in the class,
In stately grace she does surpass.
Of Sara Manney 155 we declare,
That she possesses beauty rare.
Ora Mitchell 1155 very well does read,
While Mary McKee 115 is a friend indeed.
F. J. Perkins 1285 steps now in view,
The class representative of Freshman Two.
There is O. Ridings 1175 who likes to recite,
And G. C. Smith 185 who is very polite.
If it is dates you want to know,
To W. F. Spearman 135 you must go.
The brothers-E. C. 1165 and H. 0. Schoolfleld 195
A great influence for good they wield.
Myrtle Strong 1135 with book in hand,
Can teach a class at any command.
Grace Shanks 1205 we all admire,
To be with her we never tire.
Now Bertha Stuart 165 and Alma Whitehead, 1245
Are good students, 'tis always said.
E. C. Welch 1275 in gymnastics takes part,
While D. Wolf's 175sweet songs touch the heart.
Now, dear class-mates, we must say adieu
'I'o each member of Freshman Two.
We hope to meet in Normal wallsg
As Juniors-now the curtain falls.
ORHPA Mlcvans 1125-F. 2.
Blessings on thee, Freshman Three,
Now and always, may you be,
Witli your dignity new-born,
Hopes, too, rosy with the morn.
Witll ambitions heaving sigh,
And ideals justly high,
Daunted 11ever, ever free,
Blessings on thee, Freshman Three.
One year since, September last,
Study time has flown so fast,
Leaving home and friends so dear,
Entering school, somewhat in fear.
All you saw was strange and new,
School's hard lessons 'waited you.
Shade and sunshine in this year,
You have each known joys and tears,
You have each seen plans go wrong.
Often-times the road seemed long,
Often-times exams were hard,
Some days-surely were ill-starred.
You have reached the goal at last,
This school year will soon be past.
Blessings on thee, Freshman Three,
Thy life's lessons await thee.
Manly toil demands thy might,
Do thy best in the good iight.
Problems, grave, demand tl1y brain,
May thy courage never wane,
Do lil'e's work and then there'll be,
Blessings for thee, Freshman Three.
LOCHIE SATTFIRFIELD-F. gf.
Razzle, dazzle, never frazzleQ
N ot a thread but wool.
Tha.t's the way we pull.-F. 3.
No day without something done.
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1. Summerville, 0.0. 2. Hussey. Lottie. 3. Lynskey, Letetln. 4. Minton, Annie. 5. Walker. Georgia
6. Mitchell, Grady. 7. Durlsoe.Fann1e. B. Cleveland. G. W. 9. Littleton, R. C. 10. Jackson. R.. D
11. While, W. U. 12. Terrell, Drexel. 18. Jackson, Helen. 14. Mulkey. Wlllle. 15. Smith. C. J
16. Thomas. Jessie. 17. Lemons, Fred. 18. Coleman, Dnvle.
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7. Misaildine, Lulu. 8. Martin. R. O. 9. 'Green. Maude. ' 10. Spivey, Aillgfzl. n ll? GI?1?:l?Z1-Elgggsgf
12. Culwell, J. L. 13. McC1enden, J. H. 14. Lotiin, R. B. 15. Lynskey. Nellie. 16. Byrd' Clara.
17. Francis. H. J. 18. Lorker. J. C. 19. Stevenson, Virgie. 20. Woodwurli, B. C.
Tell me not, you Freshman duifers,
That the airship will not come,
Aviators are not bluffers,
They'll make transportation hum.
Life is real - no denying,
And more real We'll see it there,
When our class all are flying
Like the birds of the air.
Full enjoyment and not sorrow
Woilld be ours if we could hop
In itll aeroplane to-morrow,
And not be afraid We'd drop.
Art is long and time is fleeting,
Now the auto beats the nag,
Soon will biplanes be defeating
Autos which so proudly brag.
In the world's broad field of battle,
If success you'd hope to gain,
You must help to make things rattle
Boasting for the aeroplane.
Trust no auto just at present,
'Tis an issue almost dead,
Since you know 'tis much more pleasant,
Aeroplaning over head.
Lives of Freshmen all 1'emind us'
We can be the real thing,
If we'll put all D's behind us,
And just travel on the wing.
If you'd be a real professor,
Live and study up to date,
Try to beat your predecessor,
Go Etlld lt-J31'11 to aviate. HENRY' FRANCIS
mailfuuls we TUBPXQLX Be
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lmxiu Ayers Elhul Bilklbl' Currie Blzmtrm
Jvnnio liuwors Myrtle Cunnur Ruth Craig'
Clnrix Uurlin Flurence Ffmtfer Jessie Foster
Earl Gillvspiu Minnie Leu Grunt Beulah Green
Blauwlm Grm-on Nlnn May Haynes
Lillian Hunningor Unn Hunter
Duran Knsxol Pearl Muhnn Kittie Mr-Knlfxht
Opin-Ii:1Mc-yor Euplmnili Munro Mrs. 'l'.D.Mullins
Fruiwois Smut NormnSn1lth Verfxie Smith
Orlossu Swineloll Mrs. Annie Taylor
Ruth '1'hmnns 1'4-url Wnttann lllalrprurct Works
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J. C. BABB .
B. E. BAKER .
E. F. BARNES
R. B. BIGHAM
B. D. BLACK .
R. L. BOBBETT
B. T. ROWLES .
E. I-I. BOYDSON
L. BRANN .
S. A. BREWER
B. F. BROOKS .
R. A. BRUCE .
R. A. BURGESS
R. C.OARTER .
C. S. CLARK .
H. M. OOGSWELL
A. L. COPE .
H. T. DAVIS .
E. DOTSON .
T. L. ENGLAND
W. G. ENGLAND
G. W. EVANS .
J. E. FULLER .
O. T. GORDON
S. S. GRANT .
. Post City
W. F. GREGORY . Van Alstyne
A. O. GUNTER Merrysville, La.
J. W. HAMILTON . . Denton
E. G. HILLMAN . . Cherokee
O. A. HENSON . . Stamford
O. L. HUFSTETIIER . Tolar
E. L. HUNTER . Allen
I. I. ISBELL . . Oglesby
G. M. JONES . . Gordon
M. KEELING . Kosse
W. E. KING . . Keller
G. C. KOONS . . McLean
H. L. LAOKEY Ovalla
W. P. LAMAR . . Emma
R, A. LEONARD . Rhome
W. W. LOONEY Duncunville
J . T. LONG . . Ranger
R. B. LOFLIN . . Strawn
R. C. LITTLETON . Eastland
R. O. MARTIN . Malone
A. H. MAXISY . .
g. H. MCLENDON Farmers' Branch
. J. MCGINNIS .
F. B. MOMATH . . Denton
H. MOORE . , Vahsia
H. Moss . . . Valley View
'l'. R. ODELL . , Gugting
C. L. OLIVER . , San Saba
E. L. OLIVER . . San Saba
F. J. PERKINS . McKinney
F. O. PLEDGER . . Whitney
M. L. RAMEY . . , Dgntgn
J. S. RASCO . . , Thgrntgn
E. M. REMINGTON , Caddo
O. RIDING . . ', Ravenna
S. A. ROBERTS . Lewivviiiv
O. J. SMITH . Piaiiivivv,
O. L. SMITH . , Viieies
L. J. SMITH . . Whiii
M. K. SMITH . . , Center
W. G. SMITH, JR. . Pope Ranch
W. G. SMITH . . Mfinsnflgld
F. O. SEYMOUR . Hope, N. M.
W. E. SEYMOUR . . Loraine
E. H. SHELTON Te
J. G. SHELTON ,
D. L. SPRINKLE .
E. T. STANALAND .
A. O. STEWART
R. A. STUTSMAN .
L. J. TAYLOR .
P. O. TAYLOR .
W. F. TAYLOR
T. O. THAXTON .
F. D.TREMBLE .
J. L. THOMAS .
W. J. WEBB .
J. T. WHITE . .
W. U. WHITl'I . ,
W. Y. WILKERSON
C. A. WILKINSON .
E. C. WELCH . .
T. W. WILLIAMS .
T. B. WHARTON .
B. O. WOODWARD .
J. F. ZINN .
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It I ,AMSQG Current Literature
and Fiction, Arts, Crafts if A-
Lavender and White
"Our reach should exceed our grasp"
MIss MOORE . . . Club Leader
Miss MADGE MALONE . . President
MIss CORINNE CHAMBERLAIN Vice-President
MRs. VIOLA SIMPSON . . . Secretary
Mlss LUCILE LONG
. . . Treasurer
MISS BEATRICE BURRUB,A88't Editor ofJournal
Mlss EDNA STEVENSON , ,t - t-A
Mlss LUTIE HEARD
VERA BRIGHAM . . . President
berg sa rms
' gslllillli Ervin I 5 '
BEssIE WYTHE . . . President '
LOCEILE CHAMBERLAIN, V.-President " -
WILLIE JACKSON . Vice-President I
OOTO GAr:RIsoN . . . Secretary OLIVE HOPKINS . . . .Secretary , ' D '
MARY JONES . . . Treasurer ALICE ROsE .... Treasurer ' A 'fl "
WILLIE O: ICI-IARDSON,A88't Ed.Jou1-nal WILLIE RICHARDSON,Ass'tEd.Jou1-nal f-J i
ANNE ST:-:VENS Sergeants- WILLARD PIOKERAL Sergeanls- in M
LEITA IVIAI-IAFFEY at-Arms MAE CARROLL . at-Arms " '
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,f W' "" .l ALEXANDER, LuLA MAY HOSKINS, MARGAIIET
' 1 ARMSTRONG, ADA BELL HULL, ALMA -
,A ,J ALKINB, EFPIE JACKSON. WILI.Il'I -
I' BAXTER, ELLA JACKSON. KATE I
6' BEASLEY. SAEAI-I j0HNS0l1:4, LILIAN
BELL, ERA -vNEs, ARY
RERGEN., FLORA MAY JONES. ETIII-:L
BOND, MATTIE JON Es, MAlilEL
BOLIN, MARY JONES, Nom
BEANEON, RUBY JORDON, FAY
BRIGI-IAM, VIRA KELEEY, NI-:LL
BULINGTON, GOLAN KELLEN. BEKTHA
BULLINGTON, UvA KIRKPATKICK. GEM
Bulmus, BEATIzIcE LAMBERT, CLIVE
BUTLEE, GERTRUDE IIZAND. LOEA
UARLYLE, IIAOE Axxvonn, JUVEL
gAnNEs. ANNMEI i4L0YD, ETI-IEL
ARNEY, IDA ARY 10GAN, BERTIIA
UAEEOL. MAY LONGLE, LUCILE
CHAMBERLIN, CDRINNE MAI-IAEPEY, LEITA
UHAMBERLIN, LOCEILE IWIALONE, MADYE
CLARY, KATE MAIEIIS. ALPHA
QRAFT, MA'g'l'lE xICg,LESliY, RTOLII-:
QKOWDER, AE c EE. DA OM
CULLEN, LIDA MCGILL, BEVIE
CUIIEY, FEANOEH MEREIDITH, ANNIE
DAVIS, DAI-I ILLEII, AKE
DAVIS, MYEA MILLER, VEENA
DEAN, AMIE MISSILDENE, LULA
DEVOE, JEAN MONTOOMEIIY. ANNIE
. DUKERMIEM, HMATTIE gonna, LEEA
DoDsON. DA AE WNSBEY- UTM
EDMONDES LUCILE IIZALMER, .l?ESS1E
FINLEY, Ess Amu-zn, EssIE
GAREIEON, IDo PICKEIIAL. WILLAED
GILI.EsPIE, DOT PIERCE, LEOLA
GILLILAND- MYRA POETEE, GLADYS
GOLDEEEO, GEETEUDE POWELL, ANNIE BEN
GRAY, BI-:TTYE PRIEST, OLIVE MAY
gnIEEINi:VANu SAWLINB, ML IW
REEN, Lov IcI-IAIzDsoN, ILLII-:
HALL, JULIA ROBINETTE. REBECCA -,
HAMMONBI MAZE HOMA. REGINA
" " HANCOCK, DEVAII RosE, ALYCE
A - HARNESBERGER, MATTIE SCOTT, MELISSA r' ' ,
,VJ 'K -. I-IEAIID, LUTIE Summon. BEssIIr - '
f j ' 'fy HEBTAND PEARL SKAGGS, ANNIE BELL
F3 Aw 1, HIUKERSON- LIZZIE SIMPSON, VIOI.A MRS.
'fvr' " 4 IL HIGGINS' Llzzm SMITI-I, MADELINE A
S ' HILL' EVA SMITH IEMA xt
.,,-y gun. VIVIAN M SMWJANNIE ,I ',
ODOKINEON, AEY - V I
HOLTON, Essm STEFEINS, ALICE ,
.V STEVENS, ANNE STEVENBUN, EDNA TERRY, MAGGIE 3 ,-
TIDWELL, JEssIE TucIcEII. ADDIE WADE, NOEA '
. WALLER, CLAUDIA WEEKS, BEETIE WILSON, ZONA "
A '.- WILSON, STELLA WINSTON, ANNIE WOOD, CYNTHIA
I ' WOOLRV, SYBIL WYTIIE, BEssIE WYTHFI, Lms
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:. A ' WS ,I.Lve HDDKUNS ,, , ..-'P -
G. M. BLACK .... President
C. R. GUHL .... Vice-President
F. L. VAUGHN ..... Secretary
G. F. ISOM . . Ass'l. Sec. and Treasurer
J. N. SIMMONS ..... Chuplain
R. B. FOLK? ' "" Teuers
L. T. BUNN . Society Correspondent
itcrnnh mCl'Il1 'Ehirh 'Germ
A. J. JONES .... President L. T. BUNN .... President
D. T. WILSON . . . Vice-President S. E. BROGDON . Vice-President
V. H. 'I'UML1NsoN . . . Secrelary J. A. BAKER .... Secretary
W. R. BROWN . . Ass't Sec. :Q Trees. C. A. BRIDGES . Ass't Sec. 62' Treas.
B. E. YOUNGBLOOIJ . . Chaplain H. J.?RANcIs . . Chaplain
J. L. WALIAER A. J. ONES I
G. M. BLACK i "" Teuers J. C. INGRAM 5' ' ' ' ' Teams
P. C. YOUNG . Society Correspondent A. G. DAWSON Society Correspondent
Zfur thc Bear
J. M. BENTLEY . . Associate Editor of the Journal
AL T J
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2 .INT I 5
. I. 7 .ee 7 itmsarg Snrieigf
. A. LINVILLE-S. 2 J. S. HARDY-J. 3 A. G. DAXVSON-J. 3 H. H. HALL-J. 4
Denton Tioga Gainesville Hallville
S. E. BROGDON-J. 2 W. R. BROVVN-J. 3 J.J. MERRIFIELD-J. 5
Winsboro Mt. Pleasant Dallas
. 0. SMITH-F. 2 J. O. INGRAM-J. 2 P. C. YOUNG-J. 2 L. P. CRAFT-J. 5
Mineola Groveton Denton Flint
G. W. CLEVELAND-F. 5 T. G. ROGERS-J. 7 C. A. BRIDGES
New Port Decatur Denton
. LEMONS-F. 5 W. D. STOCKBURGER-S. 2 J. C. SHoUL'rz-J. 4 R. D. JACKSON-F.
Pilot Point Oglesby Longview Chillicothe
D. ERWIN-J. 3 J. L. CULWELL-J. 5 H. O. DUCKWORTH-J. 7
Merkel Weston Bonham
' Zfffnurtlp llulu
. L. VAUGHAN-S.1 G. M. BLACK-S. 1 O. C. SUMMERVILLE-F. 5 A. J. JONES-J. 7
Kiowa, Olcla. Mt. Pleasant , Newark Tuscola
. H. TUMLINSON--J. 4 J. M. BENTLEY-S. 2 L. T. BUNN-S. 2 J. A. BAKER-J. 4
Verdi Mart Delia Frisco
. E. YoUNGBLooD-.J. 7 A. R. S'mPHmNs-S. 2 L. A. WILSON--J. 7 J. L. WALLER-J.3
Edom Fred Alvord Mt. Pleasant
H. C. HALCOMB S 2. A.L. FARRELL-J.5 J. H. BUSBY-F.3 G. A. KIRKPATRICK-J. 5
Roxton Wills Point Henderson Paradise
R. GUHL-S. 2 R. E. GRINER-F. 4 J. D. COCHRAN-J. 5 R. D. FOSTER-J.5
Gordon Nacona Harpersville Jonesboro
L. BRADFORD-F. 1 0. F. NEUVILLE-F. 4 E. L. NAUGLE-J. 4 J. L. VADEN-F. 3
Boyd Neuvilte Denton Krum
G. MITCHELL-F. 5 J. C. Com-:R-F. 5 D. T. WILSON-J. 1
Halsell Ennis Bowie
E. BIGGS-J. 7 H. J. FRANCIS-F. 5 W. E. MANN-J. 4 F. R. PHILIPS-S. 5
Morgan Mill Limms Denton Hebron
. O. SEABERRY-F. 3 H. E. GARNER-J. 4 M.S.CAR'rwR1uH'r- J. 1 W. J. HARDY-JA
Poolville Roclcclale Van Alstyne Tioga
J. N. SIMMONS-S. 2 MARSHAIJI. ASHER-J. 6
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D. EARL WOLFE Directress "'
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NIB anlg the master shall prazse as, ana anlg the master
shall blame, ,Ana na nne shall mark far maneg, ana na
one shall mark far fame, Illut each far the gag af mark
Ing. ana earh in his separate star,shaU hrauithelhxng
as he sees ,Ill far the Qfiah af 'Ehmgs as theg are
ELIZABETH A.HILLYAR . . . Critic
Miss BLANC!! GREEN
Miss BEULAH GREEN
Mxss OCTO GABRISON
Mlss OLIVE Hovxms
Mxss ANNIE B. Mowrcousnv
Miss Pnunsmca Moommousx
Miss Jnssxs TIDWELL
Mlss Kl'r1'm MCKNIGHT
Mlss MANORA M. BovLAN
Mlss MAE CBOWDER
Miss ETHEL Dxwxmm
Mlss BLANCHE THOMASON
Miss MABEL Gussaow
Mlss I-IA'r1-ls: Pnus'r'rs
Miss INA MAY DODSON
Miss JULIA HALL
Miss Bssslu MITCHELL
Miss BERTHA LOGAN
Mrss Emu: DAv1s
Mlss ADA DAVIS
Miss OLIVE Mn' Pnuf:s'r
Mxss Rossm T. Fxsmm
Miss MA'r1'm BOND
Miss Tomssv RILEY
Miss Lumn ENGLISH
Miss Ronsnrn Mummv
Miss DAvm COLEMAN
Mns. T. D. MULLIKB
Mn.. MOORE L. CAn'rwmnx-11'
Mn. L. L. GRANT
Mn. G. O. KooNs
Mn. Lucmrz HAUSLEIN
We are it Purple and Old Gold
ROGER NIAXWELL RAMEY
President .... B. F. Bnooxs Prophet . Miss VERA BRIGHAM
Secretary . Miss BEATRICE BURRUS Doctor . . T.L.ENGLAND
NINA MAE HAYNES
PEAEL Tnomm JEBSIE TIDWELL F. L. VANGHAM
R. E. BLAIR
BEN F. Baooxs
T. L. ENGLAND
M. L. RAMEY
'Efrihuie in juninr Three IEIIIEI
The Junior Threes of '08-'09
Were a noisy, loyal band,
Were always to their duty true,
And for justice, they did stand.
They saw each other every day,
Of course, in class at school,
But twice each month they'd meet at three,
But not by teachers' rule.
It was a joy beyond compare
To gather in the "Gym,"
There to indulge in jollity
And talk and sing with vim.
The thing of which they boasted most
Was "vim and vigor' strong,
They always did the right by all
And never did the wrong.
Those dear old days are passed and gone,
But in their memory
There linger thoughts yet sweet and true
Of all of Junior Three.
May blessings rest upon all those
Who cannot with us beg
We are the same though changed in name
To "Die W'iederkehremle."
I Bowl-1 Rnaen-gan
2 Kell-g HE'waacL
3. Women' Fl KIZAJCICL
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5 H P'l.D..-Lgswell
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Oh, you will have to sing an Irish song, Now, the other teams they Imaylplay fine,
If you want a smile from usg , But goodness only knows,
Faith, l think the wearing of the green They won't:lastlongwhentheysingtheirsong,
Is the sweetest melody- Where the little Shamrocks throw.
Shamrocks, Shamrocks, they're on top.
Are we in it?
Well, I should smile,
We've been in it all the while.
Well! Welll Well!
isa f 'W ax
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"little Cgiatnisff' Ztiaskvf Itlall Train
n lfirst ifwni. Ziiirst Qilnm, left tu right:
J. L. VADEN, the forward who scores. S. D. Gnnrson, the forward who
does his part. H. L. LACKEY, the center who renieinbers his inen.
R. L. BOBBITT, the guard whom our opponents fear. R.. D. .'lAcicsoN, in
seven games his man has 11ot scored.
Scwnh ifcanl. Srcnnh Qllnm, lcft tn right:
F. J. PERKINS, a clever forward. I. L.G1nFF1N, a forward that is hard to
beat. A. C. KooNs, a Giant C611iI9l'. L. A. VVILSON, a guard that is
there. J. A. BAKER, a guard that is there.
The "Giants" have tl1e record, see how we playz- -
Giants 8, Dixie Kids 4. - - Giants 7, Dixie .Kids S.
Giants 12, High Pockets 11. Q Giants 13, High Pockets 7.
Giants 24, Senators 4. - - Giants-16, Senators Il.
Giants 14, Senators 5.
" . W .4 .4 I ' -
giiumc Qliianis in the Ztiasc Ztlall mnrlh
The handsome gentleman leading the above procession of "Giants" is
Merryfield. NVe found him to be an A1 good ball player. The sawed off
lad who follows him is Taylor, our catcher, whose chief ambition seems
to be to cut his classes. King who follows Taylor is a Senior and yet
strange to say he learned to play ball as he made his Jr. and Freshman
work. Just how he did it he refuses to divulge. The 4th on the list is
NVilson, a fine fielder whose favorite occupation We find to be is sleep.
Jones and Vayden the 5th and lith men, who carried water for the
Detroit Tigers last year, are good at cliasing down flies. The handsome
lad next is Brewer, our lst baseman. He plays splendid ball when the
ladies are away but has to watch them whe11 they are present. The Sth
of the line is Perkins, a pitcher wl1o has a disagreeable habit of studying
too much and thus fails to practice as he should. The next freak on the
line isGriiiin, a pitcher, hut a poor one, for the simple reason that he has
marriage on his mind. The cheerful looking guy in the white sweater
is Boydston. He also tries to pitch and in fact makes a stab at all the
positions but is afflicted with women and class cutting. Smith and
Bobbitt, who are not shown, play lst base and field. Bobbitt's favorite
occupation is moonlight walks after 10:30, while Smith, who admires the
chorus girls, can be found nightly at the Majestic.
BREWER M BOYDSTON, G. A. C. Secretaries
1 1 3 I:
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SARA MANNEY, Capt.
Hokey! Pokey! Flippity-Hop!
Oriole Team! Welre on top!
Arefwe in it? I should smile!
We'vefbeenfinZit all the while!
IE i it 2 - ll 1:
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S -we' f
Black and White
Haughty Hits, Haughty Hits,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
BEN BARTON Rrvnlgglgigmlgliamlz
GERTRUDE GOLDBERG - ,
CLFMMIF WALD0 IDURA LEE KLIITTB
' ' ADDIE 'FUUKER
J EWELL LANKFORD
Stioklty - stuck!
Red Wing!! Red
FYOIII left to right:
No. 1 to 6
1. Bonnie Bain
3. Annie Sowell
-1. Allie Shlnp
5. Maude Ingram
6. Zinn Henson
From left to rigxht:
No. 7 to 12
7. Lexie Denn
H. Lnru. Cunning-
10. Myrtle Rawlins
ll. Evu Sigrlur
12. Pearl Muhnn
nm :- "I uwrll
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Bingity, biugity, bingel' bar!
Giugity, gingity, ginger jar!
Rollicky, rollicky! Who are we?
"Highland Lassie-S!" Don,t you sec?
FLEETA W OOLSEY
. . UNA BURLINGTON
DIARY WISWELL GRACE MCGAW
GLADYS INGRAM LOUISE NIIDDLETON
CAMILLA WCOLSEY FRANCES SCOTT
AMERICA SMITH FLCRRIE FULLER
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Basket Z8all Bugs
A. P: 1, x"' "
'p-u.,... 5 Y Eff'-"ft
'-DIXIE KIDS:" WALLERg HnowN:B1uDGmP, Captain: Dfrrsoug Smvrn.
EVANS. Manager-g Swanson, Coach: THOMAS, Rafe,-ee.
"HIGH-POCKETSg" CLEVELANDQ CULLWELL: FULLER: Tnmnnm, Captain: Suuumnvlrmmg BRANN:
"SENA'1'ORSg" BRYANT: liAMu.'roNg BRADFORD, Captain: Jounsg Buumg Warm.
"MUGWUMPSg" WARREN: BOWLEBI STUTBMLN, Captain: ROGERS: WIISON.
'V V 5' N
Who wins the game? Who wins Lhe mme?
We do, We do, juxn Lhe sanne.
How can in be? How mm in be?
'Cause we'1'e Brownies U.
JIGAN UIC Von
NINA MM: HYNES
MANY Mclimv ,
Lf-is Wvq-nm Eum I-Iuwrlcn '
CYNTHIA ULNNION ALPHA MAIICIQS - -
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Blue and White
Alligator! Alligator! Alligator Gar!
Who, in the dickens, do you think we are?
Don't you worry, we'1'e all right!
W6,1'6 Dandy Doers-Blue and White.
Captain . . . . . . FRANCES WHITESIDE
Ill i n e - ll p
AVA SPARKMAN . . 6 5 . CLARA BELLE MI1'CHELL
K rntcrs - y
FRANCES WHITESIDE . , I . MYRTLE FERGUSON
ANNE MONTGOMERY . . Jivrwvvfw . . FRANCES LEWIS
MAIiVEL HAR1'ER . . Goals . . ESTELLE WEISB
WILLIE JACKSON . . Glilwrhv . . MA'f1'IE BARNUM
MARY WIIALIAMS . . marks . . LAURA HARIMITT
Clblglnpialr .Athletic Qlluh
Black and Gold
President . . . . J. G. ROGERS
Vice-President . H. H. MOSS
Secretary . . R. C. CARTER
Zreasarer . . C. J. FOSTER
Base Ball 'Umm
Manager and Left Fielol . . H. H. MOSS
Captain and Second Base . T. W. WILLIAMS
Pitcher . . . . B. F. BROOKS
Third Base . J. G. ROGERS
Short Stop . . P. C. YOUNG
Catcher . . . . M. ASHER
Pitcher and Right Fielcl . . J. M. DUNAGIN
Pitcher . . . S. J. MCGINNIS
Center Field . R. E. BLAIR
Ont Field . . H. H. HILLIARD
J. G. RODGERS
H. H. MOSS
R. C. CARTER
C. J. FOSTER
R. B. BIGHAM
H.. H. HILLIAIKD P. C. YOUNPG
. ASHER S. J. MCGINNIS
T. W. WILLIAMS J. M. DUNAGIN
B. F. BROOKS J. T. WHITE
R. E. BLAIR JESS THOMAS
Chief . . .
The 21.13. ZH. Glu. nf the N. KES. Sf. N. QI.
M. L. RAMEY
R. B. BIGHAM
F. O. SEYMOUR
Secretary . . . W. I-1. WARREN
Treasurer . . . . P. C. TAYLOR
111 c m lu c v 5
G. R. ADKINS If- A. STUTIFSMAN W. P. LAMAR
. T. STANALAND L. L. VSNIITII A. R. STEPHENS
.J'. SMITH J- L' IAHOMAS A. T. WOMAOK
WM. R.. BROWN N B. F. BROOKS
ia, Ig, Vl69LIfEfl CALDWELL VXSTILVAMS
'. ' HIM' W. Y. WILRERsoN ' ' ILSON
R. O. MARTIN L. J. TAYLOR A. L. COPE
W. M. GIBSON R- B. POLK C. A. BRIDGES
J. M. PARISH IJIHQALEY GUHL
J. N. SIMMONS J. A. BAKER E. C. IQING
L. T. BUNN B. L. BRADFORD R. C. LITTLETON
HE Independent Volunteer Fire Company of the North Texas
State Normal College was organized in 1908 for the purpose of pro-
tecting the State property and the boarding houses in the vicinity of
the school. On September, 24, 1900, the Company was reorganized for
the term of 1900-1910.
The apparatus of the Company consists of a hand hose cart, about
seven hundred feet of hose and a full equipment of nozzles and Wrenches.
During the term the following fires were attended, at all of which
the Company did valuable service in extinguishing the fire or prevent-
ing its spreading to adjoining property:-October 14, the Simmons
boarding house on West Oak Street. October 26, the Seigler boarding
house on West Hickory Street. October 26, a house on West Prairie
Street. November 18, a vacant house on West Oak Street. February
8, 1910, a fire on the Square. February 15, the Ball boarding house on
Avenue B. Beside the above fires, there have been several fires in
other parts of the city and several false alarms, to all ofw hich the boys
responded with promptness. The runs have all been made in short
time, and the Work done has been such as to win for the Company the
commendations of the entire Faculty of the school and of the City Fire
1 2 3
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urth Flexees State Nuimnal jjnmznetl
A Jlmblgbliillll 1
Bnulrlislpeh unhm: tlpv .Auspicss uf 'thv Zlliterarg Sucictics
Editor-in-Chief . . MRS. ANNIE B. TAYLOR
jkssncintv Qihitnra ' ,
Reagan Literary Society P. C. TAYLOR, lst and 2nd terms
Reagan Literary Society . . B. F. BROOKS, 3rd term
R. E. Lee Literary Society . . . J. M. BENTLEY
Mary Arden Club . . . . UNA LIUNTER
Current Literature Club . BEATRICE BURRUS, 1St term
Current Liter. Club WILLIE RICHARDSON, 2nd and 3rd terms
Business Manager ..... A. O. GUNTER
Assistant Business Manager . . . 1. I. ISEELL
Editorials .... MRS. ANNIE B. TAYLOR
Locals . . . . . UNA HUNTER
Clubs and Exchanges . WIIILIE RICHARDSON
Clubs and Exchanges BEATRIOE BURRUS
Current Events . . J. M. ,BENTLEY
Alumni and Athletics P. C. TAYLOR
Alumni and Athletics B. F. BROOKS
L' he naw iglflillfh nf ' hifnrs
Ia'riitor-in-Chief BEATRICE BURRUS
Junior Three .
Junior Four .
Junior Seven .
Freshman Two .
Three . .
Business JVlimrmer . . .
Assistant Business Manager .
. BEULAH GREENE
. BIATTIE BARNUM
. FLORENCE FOSTER
F. O. SEYMOUR
. ,FAY JORDAN
. BESS WY1'HE
. T. W. WILLIAMS
. F. J. PERKINS
. J. W. HAMILTON
. LULA NIISHILDINE
. A. O. GUNTER
1. I. .ISBELL
BEULAH GREENE ETHEL DEOKER ANNE BIONTGOMERY
Ilfnrnls muh 051'inh5
FAY JORDAN FLORENCE FOSTER F. O. SEYMOUR
MA'l"I'IE BOND LOOHIE SATTEREIELD
F. J. PERKINS MATTIE BARNUM J. W. HAMILTON
BESS WVYTHE LULA MISSILDINE T. W. WILLIAMS
WiHiamS- :aaa -
The Nnrmal Qlall
On the dear old campus benches, where you rested long ago,
Other students do their courting-in the springtime-as you knowg
But commencement time is coming, and the Normal to you calls,
Hasten back, our dear alumni, come once more to Normal walls.
Hasten back to Normal wallsg
Where the students to you call. '
Can't you hear the bell a-ringing in the dear old Normal town?
O, the dear old Normal wallsg
Where the blue-bird to you calls,
And the sun is always smiling as upon you he looks down.
When the day is over and the moon comes peeping outg
He seems to be a-smiling as he looks quietly about.
And as I listen-I seem to hear him say:
"Come ye back, our dear alumni, come ye back, I pray."
Come ye back to Normal walls,
Where the students to you call.
Don't you know that they are waiting in the dear old Normal town?
0, the dear old Normal wallsg
Where the blue-bird to you calls,
And the sun is always smiling as upon you he looks down.
Come ye back, our dear alumni, where you are beloved by allg
Where there is no time for worry, and life you may enjoy.
For the Normal bell is calling and it's here that you must be,
In the dear old Normal walls-where you we'll joyfully receive.
Come ye back to Normal wallsg
Where the students to you call.
Can't you hear their voices pleading in the dear old Normal town?
O, the dear old Normal walls,
Where the blue-bird to you calls,
And the sun is always smiling as upon you he looks down.
CARRY MAY DECKER.-Jr.,?
ltlisimt uf the Hines at Twilight
""'-'-"HERE'S a memory keeps a-runnin'
Through my weary head to-night:
And a vivid picture dances,
In the fire-flames ruddy light.
-I 'Tis the picture of a forest,
W1'apped in twilight's softening haze:
0 And a brooklet winding through it,
That we loved in other days.
On the brooklet's bank were violets,-
Colors, both of white and blue,
And a world of yellow jessamines
In among the pine trees grew.
Mingled with their sweetest perfume
Comes the fragrance of the trees,
Floating from their lofty branches,
Wafted on the gentle breeze.
' . Scene of grandeur-stately pine trees!
Tinted with the sun's last ray,
Once so brightly shone, and verdant,
Melting now in bands of gray.
Then so solemn, low and slowly,-
To enhance the l1allow'd spell,
On the graying, dying twilight
Falls their murmuring-all is well. '
Long we bow our heads in reverence
To a scene we love so well,
And our heart goes out in longing
Among the pines again to dwell.
,if Un an Bch EBRD
-. .V HOU gaudy robed companion of the spring,
"X T From whence thy cloak of scarlet I beseech:
fi -1 Didst thou detach it from the dawn's bright wing,
Or else distill the red buds of the beech?
Thy eyes are sunbeams caught by drops of dew,
Thou foundst them in the early morning bright
When thou hadst come to bid the frost adieu,
And call the tender maple leaves to light.
To at jllielh lark
HOU somber guest of chilly autumn days,
With coat of brown and vest of brightest gold,
2-1 Thou didst not get them from the sun's bright rays
25315 Nor from the early Winter earth's dark mold.
Thy coat is made of troubles hard to bear, be
That from ,thy infancy have clung to thee,
And yet, thy life has been so pure and fair, gf' .NX
Thy gentle heart's light makes the vest we see. Avq, 4 it
A. R. STEPHENS-Sr. e
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The lialziun Zheirlmznn
1 T WAS in the spring two years ago that, on a visit to relatives in
one of the Southern states, I first became acquainted with the
Ralston family. They are a grand old family, with all the char-
acteristics and genuine hospitality of the old Southern plantation
home. They are aristocrats of the first degree, are very proud of
their lineage, and have every right to be so for it shows the Ralston
f name to have been borne by the "blue blood" back to their most
ancient progenitor, who was an Egyptian noble of the highest rank.
He was called Rallestunne by his king and there the name started in the
earliest known age of that most ancient of nations. The name clung to
the line until it became fixed as the family name.
When Egypt was thrown open to the commerce of the world, a beauti-
ful Grecian orphan went to Egypt with her uncle and guardian, who
went there to study under the great philosophers. The young Rallestunne
married her, was disinherited for it, and went with his wife to Greece.
There the Rallestunnes gained royal favor and ahigh place in state affairs.
Afterwards the daring and venturesome spirit of later Rallestunnes led
them to make their home, successively, in Italy, Normandy, and England.
At last when the southern part of America began to be settled, the
adventurous Rallestunnes--now called Ralstons-again went to a new
land and have since shared the hardships and pleasures of the country,
Hnally drifting into the easy life of the people, and today are living in a
fine old colonial mansion, on a beautiful estate, with all the luxuries
essential to convenience and enjoyment.
From first acquaintance I was very much attached to the Ralston
family and they seemed to think as well of me. One day while conversing
with one of the girls about their unbroken ancestral line, I noticed on her
arm a bracelet of fantastic design. It fascinated me, and I could hardly
keep my eyes from it. It oppressed me, but I could not tell why. The
girl noticed my close observation of her ornament and, taking it off, handed
it to me and explained that it was the most precious of their many interest-
ing heirlooms, since they had traced it back to the first Egyptian
Rallestunne, but could not learn its origin. On examining it more closely,
I found it to be a snake, pliant and limber. Its scaly surface was
delicately and wonderfully carved and seemed to waver from gold to
brilliant greens, reds, and purples and back to gold again. Its eyes were
changeable stones, now green, now red, now yellow, and on through
many other bright colors, but never changing to the same color as the
surrounding scales. A twinkling red forked tongue quivered in its
slightly opened mouth. As I held it, it wriggled and squirmed and turned
as though alive.
The more I looked at it, the deeper grew my depression until the girl
broke the spell by speaking lightly of my absorption in it, and I handed
it back to her. Still my eyes followed it till despondency mingled with
my fascination and I could not rouse myself to take my part in the con-
versation. Feigning illness, I soon left, but my mind would not give up
the image of the snake. I wandered on and on-I did not notice where-
through woods, across pastures, over fences and brooklets-I did not hear
the birds that must have been singing nor see the flowers blooming all
I had seen the bracelet and felt its form writhing in my fingers some-
where before-but where? Itried to think-to reason-to remember, over
and over again, but always returned to-where? and after that a blank.
At last, scolding myself for letting my mind wander thus and worry over
something that did not concern me in the least, I turned homeward, but
still my thoughts clung presistently to the remembrance and the vague
familiarity of the serpent.
Several times afterwards I saw it, and the strange feeling of blankness
and effort to remember that always stayed with me increased whenever
the thing was brought into my presence.
One bright warm day, when calling on the family, I happened to wear
a light, short-sleeved dress and my friend laughingly slipped the bracelet
on my bare arm. Suddenly that horrible blackness entirely enveloped
me-I saw nothing but the blazing scales and flashing eyes of the coils
that seemed to me to burn with blinding brightness-to cling tenaciously
to my arm-I must have screamed-then I felt my face being bathed and
saw kind faces around me and the bracelet was gone. No one spoke of
it to me and I started home, refusing a little too bluntly, I am afraid, all
offers of company.
Again I set out as if in a dream and finally, dropping beneath my
favorite great elm, deep in the woods, I sat their alone in a vain attempt
to reason myself out of the blind stupor.
Directly I heard a soft sound and, looking up, saw the figure of a man
approaching, not an ordinary everyday man as I was used to, but one
rather tall with yellowish brown complexion, large black eyes, and long,
straight, black hair, hanging in heavy strands about his shoulders. His
face, expression, costume, and all was that of an ancient Egyptian. As
he came nearer, I could not move nor speak. NVhen a few steps from
me, he gazed at me steadily, and stretched out his arms toward me,
holding his fingers straight and rigid. The trees and everything about
me gradually faded and in their place I found surrounding me objects
that seemed I should know and yet could not locate them definitely in
I was sitting on the steps of a great marble porch, the roof of which
was supported by huge, wonderfully carved pillars. I was dressed in
loose drapery and wore many jewels. Before me was an extensive garden
with trees and flowers of many and varied shapes and colors, growing in
rich profusion. Their delicious odors filled the air. Below me was a
fountain, giving forth clear water which flowed down into a small pond.
As the water left the fountain, it was clear and bluish white, its surface
in the pond flickered in changing colors, the ripples showing shades and
hues of all colors. Behind me on the porch, lying on a velvet couch,
under a scarlet canopy, lay my mistress, the most beautiful of the
Egyptian court. She was clothed in garments of finest materials and
most gorgeous colors and wore many rings and bracelets. I-Ier long black
hair, almost covering her body and couch, was bound about the head
with silver bands, fastened with round ornaments over her temples. Her
dress was belted with a silver girdle set with jewels. It was for her
pleasure that I was sitting there, playing softly on my gold-stringed harp,
as I gazed into the charming waters below me--for they helped me give
an unusual charm to my music.
A man whom I recognized as the Egyptian king came on the porch
and spoke to my mistress thus, "Prepare for immediate departure. You
can no longer remain here. Rallestunne is intended for another than
you." My mistress plead and struggled, but attendants of the king seized
her and carried her through the palace to the waiting camels. I followed
and succeeded in gaining a place by my mistress to go with her. We
traveled far through the fertile land but not, as we feared, across the desert.
At last we came to a place, beautiful and surrounded by lovely gar-
dens, but alone and without a sign of life about it. We were left here with
every luxury but were always closely guarded and there was no chance of
escape. My mistress soon appealed to me, begging me to help her as
I had always helped her before when others failed.
N ow I thought a long time and finally a picture of my mother came
before me and I thought of the charms she had taught me as a child. -I
asked my mistress for her heavy gold bracelets. She gave them to me and
I began my task. With a small dagger given me by my mother, I began
carving and day after day cut and smoothed and shaped and colored
tiny scales and fitted them together- all with the knowledge of magic
known only to me and 1ny mother before me. At length the little
serpent was finished and I showed it to my mistress. She was delighted,
but puzzled as to how it could free us.
Then I asked her to place herself entirely in my care and I would
take her to Rallestunne, for I loved my mistress-and my mistress loved
Rallestunne and Rallestunne loved my mistress, and it was my desire that
they should be happy, although the king wished Rallestunne to marry
another, for the kingly interests. She promised what I asked. Then
I took from the leathern bag I always wore at my girdle a little box. I
poured its contents into the serpent's mouth, after placing it on my arm.
Thetreptile began to glitter and burn into my armg leading my mistress
and holding the braceleted arm high above my head, we approached the
guards. They shrank from us, thinking it was one of the reptiles in
imitation of which I had made i-t, and whose bite meant instant death.
We passed the gates safely and mounted the camels we found in the
stable yards near by. Thinking they would take us to our destination
we let them go and were at last in sight of the great palace whence we
had come. I knew I had but a little while longer and was anxious to End
Rallestunne and was glad when we perceived him on the great porch.
Now my mistress and Rallestunne were happy--my work was finished
and I told them all my history-how my sorceress mother had died by
these steps on the day the fountain was opened-how I was unable to
move her body out of the way of the water-how it had covered her and
the wonderful colors of the water were the result of her charms-then I
became the maid of the lady of this palace-how it was my sorceress
mother who had taught me my arts and given me the charm which had
enabled me that day to save us by making the snake and imbuingit with
the blazing illumination.
Then I grew light-I must dance, another thing taught me by my
mother-I sucked the poison from the snake's mouth, to hasten my de-
parture and destroy the danger of the bracelet, and placed the thing on my
mistress' arm-begging her remembrance. Then I took from my leathern
bag lengths and lengths of silk-once my mother's-cast it around my
body and began my dance. The steps came back at once although it had
been so long since I had tried them. I whirled and twisted and turned
and glided back and forth until I felt my life going. My flying silk
swirled less quickly about me-showed its colors more slowly-at last
I seemed to be freed from some great burden-I was lighter than before-
I darted to the edge of the porch and Hung myself far out into the waters
that covered my mother. I saw my mistress and her lover rushed for-
ward-then the water closed over me.
I wandered home from the great elm in the woods subdued and
Wondering. I have never mentioned my wild dream to any one, but still
the Ralston heirloom oppresses me-still the thought of it charms me-
and I believe that if I should be taken today back to the ancient court,
I would wander through the magnicent rooms with as much familiarity
as did the person I dreamed I was so many ages ago.
IB c Glleher
' ' WOMEWHAT back from a grove of oaks,
1 A 5 Is a school beloved by many folks,
I 'i- -,Q 4 . Ab Q And from its homely plain facade
l The windows .like an ancient maid
. 6,ji,eiW XQ,i , Stare down with a reproving look
g , ", And seem to say: "Be at your book-
' ' ' - Q':'A"l'A' , Be clever, ever,
' '- 4 Ever, be clever."
And ever ready is the bell,
The time of eight o'clock to tell,
Distinct it rings out its command,
At half past eight to be on hand,
And seems to mock one as it cries,
In tones that almost rend the skies, -
"Be clever, ever,
Ever, be cleverfl
And late at night a student works,
While a home-sick feeling round him lurks,
For all the rest have gone to bed,
With lessons ready to be said.
The hall clock ticks exultantly,
And seems to say incessantly,
"Be clever, ever,
Ever, be clever."
And in this school there seems to be
A boy to every maidens three,
Of course each maiden has to glow
To get herself a Normal beau,
And when one of them has success,
She smilingly says to the rest,
"Be clever, ever,
Ever, be clever.'l
But what is worst of all to bear,
ls the cold, mocking Seniors' stare,
For if a Junior dare lament,
Some Seniors say, "Oh, be content!"
While others with the wisest looks,
Say, "Dearie, I'd be at my books-
Be clever, ever, A
Ever, be clever." MARY HODGKINSON-Jr.L?.
A Qlhinese Zfiilg
A fsiry's hair was closely woven
To malie the cup of golrl,
Pearls from the bottom of the sea
Placed in petals to unfold.
A perfume of the rarest hind
Away in the secret lwower
Of the little fairy queen herself,
Was made for the heart of the flower
Together with these, a sunny smile
And the farewell lniss of a fay
were put in a Chinese lily hurl
To bloom for me today.
JESSIE FOSTER--Sr. 2.
The Igeari uf a Maman
HIGH in a wooded basin surrounded by boulders, the smoldering
embers of a Gypsy camp fire glowed red and then faded away
as the wind swept thru the trees and whistled around the corners of the
cold gray mountains. The owl was on the wing and the bat darted in
a zig-zaged path across the face of the pale moon. The Gypsies wrapped
in their rugs and shawls slept at some little distance from the dying coals.
All was still and peaceful till slowly from the blanket farthest away
crept a Gypsy maid. She moved with that serpentine grace which is
characteristic of her race. There was something wild in the black depths
of her eyes, as she cautiously advanced, and, takingin herhand the end of
a smoking stick, stirred the fire till it shed its ruddy glow on her slender
figure and the trunks and gnarled limbs of the near by trees.
As the dry wood blazed and crackledmerrily, Elnor sat with her hands
clasped around her knees gazing into the fire. Her eyes grew wild with
passion and darted red lights black at the forked flames and her lips were
pale against the dull olive of her skin. Her face became more and more
torn by anger and a lurid spot burned in either cheek. Starting to her
feet with hands clinched and deadly malice in her eyes, she hissed: "My
dagger will kiss your heart and warm its cold blue tooth in your bloodw.
Her figure was tense a few moments and the blue veins in her forehead
were distended. Elnor then sank to the ground and her whole body was
shaken by a deep sigh, almost a groan. Her eyes lost their fire: her
mouth softened and a mist, which soon condensed into tears, spread over
The yellow glow from the burning cedar fell on her face and sank and
died away in the melancholy depths of her eyes. All the fire was gone
and pleadingly she said half aloud, "Why will you follow me? Oh-what
can I do?" And with a quivering voice she added, "Let me forget you:
or at least, leave my dreams." She held her dark face in her hands and
one sob after another shook her delicate frame.
When the coals of the fire were growing duller and duller and were
shedding their last soft lights, Elnor slipped her hand beneath a red
shawl which was pinned around her shoulders with a largejeweled crescent
and drew forth a 'deck of cards. She then shuffled them, and with a
faint expression of hope, turned the charmed card. She shrank awayg
a pallor over-spread her face and her eyes filled with dread. She had
turned the death card, the deuce of spades. Slowly she gathered them
in her lap and rested her chin in her palms.
After musing thus a few moments, Elnor sighed wearily and then
with growing passion, hastily said, "What care I?" "Come," she said
in a deeper voice cutting the cards with trembling hands. She hesitated
long and fear crept into her eyes before turning the fatal card. Slowly
she turned itg the lurid light shed by the blackening coals fell on the deuce
of spades. Her chest rose and sank in quick successiong her eyes filled
with horror and her face save the touches of red cast by the fire was a
ghostly grey. Despair was written in every feature.
With determination she muttered, "Again," and hurriedly the cards
were shuffled. She eagerly caught the fatal card in her hand, but her
courage seemed to have failed her. In the intensity of her emotions
Elnor had risen and was nerving herself to look. Holding it a little
behind her, with eyes full of dread, she slowly turned her face enough to
catch a glimpse of it. It fluttered to the ground and her arm dropped
heavily to her side, instinctively she shrank from it. Terrified she
whispered, "Can it be?" And then with a voice wild in its eagerness,
"No, no, I swear it shall not. Rather Illl-come what will-what care I?"
She hushed but her wonderful dark eyes ilashed as she stood stilland
the despair in them had fled and left in its stead resolution. She had
planned her revenge on the false Zigmound. He would be in their camps
the next night and while he slept, she would steal to his side and pierce
his heart with her dagger. His repudiation of her love would then be
The moon was shedding its last pale beams on the cold mountain
tops and the warm silvery mist was rising from the valley, when an owl's
screaming above her head roused Elnor from her melancholy reverie.
Having gathered the cards and dropped them one by one on the glowing
coals, with a Wan face she crept silently among her blankets.
She was aroused from a heavy stupor by the songs and "yo hos" of
the Gypsy men as they drove the donkeys to Water. Wearily she roseg
her old-time delight in the early morning dew was gone, the lark 110
longer could bring her joy, the wild fancies of girlhood had Hed and
and left her a woman. All the day Elnor sat on her donkey sighing
unconsciously to herself.
At evening a camp was made by the mountain road not far from a
spring. She and her sister Gypsies with their bundles under their arms,
went up a ravine a short distance to make their evening toilet. Elnor
slipped her stockingless feet into some old faded red shoes and drew over
her many-colored skirt a bright red one heavily embroidered with black
and yellow. A dark green shawl thickly figured with red and purple was
drawn about her shoulders. In her tangled black hair was twined a
string of pearls and a crescent hung in either ear. Her brown hands and
wrists sparkled with jewels of all colors.
A shout of welcome by the Gypsies was heard and the girls, eager to
greet their friends, ran down the ravine. Elnor lingered behind and when
the last girl was gone, slipped a dagger from under her waist and
concealed it in the folds of her rich shawl.
At the sight of Zigmound's smiling and talking with the careful Gypsy
girls, her consuming love returned and she forgot last night's' resolu-
tion in a desire to please him. She forgot her wounded pride.
As the night grew older, the fires were made brighter and brighter,
till the whole scene was lighted with a strange lurid light. The smiling
Gypsies danced their light dances to the twang of guitars. As the music
died away, Elnor began her dance to a wild song and soon the others
caught the strain. She danced on and on, all the while becoming more
fascinating and serpent-like in her movements. She was weaving her
most potent charms about Zigmound and still he did not lift his eyes from
the fire, until she whirled at his back and the heavy fringe of her shawl
struck him on the cheek. Then and then only did he look, but with a
cold glance that showed to her only too plainly that he loved her no longer
and that Elyra had not only stolen his love, but poisoned him against her.
With flashing eyes and swelling bosom, she rose to her full height and
turning, swept out into the darkness. She wandered till she came to a
brook and then sank on a rock that she might think.
' Again she resolved that the morning's sun should not find her thus
or him alive. Her feelings and resolutions were voiced in these few half-
spoken words as she rose. "But let me live till I can strike the blow,
and then-oh then-I would die willinglyf' Her heart swelled with
increasing bitterness and hatred as she stole back to the camp.
The fires had burned low and all the Gypsies were asleep. This was
the moment for which she had longed. Silently Elnor glided past the
coals to Zigmound's side and knelt by him. His dark blue flannel shirt
was open and laid bare his breast.
Elnor's dagger flashed above her head as she bent forward to deal
the death thrust but the wind blowing thru the trees, shook the leaves
and let the moonlight fall on his face. Elnor started backg her face lost
its cruelty and a soft melancholy spread over her eyes. Again she bent
forward but this time to p1'int a fervid kiss on his forehead and silently she
rose and stole away from the camp.
MOORE CARTWRIGHT- Jr. 1.
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mia: x 'YV ' W I would not choose the sprites above V5
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'4' I Y " , 5 I would not lah that Venus grace ' ' '
f - Q J Be mine hy Jove's decree, 4
J :h N ' ' 2' Bu! thnt the Gods shove should trace "7
" - ,F 5' if A likeness, Dear, to thee.
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41 . if ' ' ,- .M .
2 Aliiyfu .za ' .fy 'S
A Tfmire-inlh Tale
PLACE.-A Seniofs Room.
TIME.-C0?lt'I7l0?ZC8??ZCWlt Week, A. D., 1910.
PURPOSE.-To connect hitherto disconnected facts.
HO is it? Gordon Burnet? Why, come right in, and tell me
when you came and wl1y in the world you didlnt let me know
l you were coming. O, Ilm all right physically, and my
l-- knees have quit shaking and bumping together every time
E E a member of the faculty calls on me since I've found out
E that I really passed in everything-even in that harrowing
Junior composition: you know how I worked on those
themes last year, thinking each time they' would come back with agreat
big fat A on them, but ill luck always bestowed a letter very much far-
ther down the alphabet. Just take that Morris chair over there-have a
pipe, too---and I'll tell you all the things that have happened this year,
I've just got to pack all this junk tonight, for these last days are very
full for us prospective alumni.
Well, in the beginning there was the usual amount of entrance ex-
aminations and classifications before classes began, and that was tire-
some to those who were here last year. When it came to choosing elec-
tives, I hesitated a long time between History and Botany, but finally de-
cided in favor of the former and am still thanking my stars for it, a.s they
say the Botany teacher never knows his students apart unless one hap-
pens to fall off his high stool or do something else equally startling. In
the History class more funny things have happened than anywhere elseg
one boy asserted that the Athenians "precipitated'l in the Olympian
games. While another startled his hearers by the news that the state "cou-
fisticatedl' the lands of the church. One Junior class was composed of
about fifty blushing young maidens and one bouncing boyg everyone
looked for strife and dissensions from that quarter, but such was pre-
vented by the gentleman withdrawing from school. But the funny thing
is that so many young ladies have deserted classic Latin and gone over
to the ranks of the agriculturistg perhaps it is in response to the prevalent
cry, "Back to the country? In chemistry, We have certainly displayed
our ignorance, your humble servant heading the list. I was asked one
day where the bacteria came from that worked up the nitrogen in tl1e
soil, and the whole crowd just roared when I innocently replied, "Why,
the government sends them out." But another fellow showed very nearly
as much verdancy when he was asked to give some of his personal ex-
periences with sulphur, and answered, "In a volcano." I tell you Seniors
can beat the Freshmen any day in the week when it comes to blunders,
Shakespeare would rise out of his grave if he could know that this line
"In a cow-slip's bell I lie" was converted into "In a cow-bellls slip 1
And you want to know about those fires? They certainly were
numerous, but I didn't think about your hearing of them out there, why,
we felt that life was becoming very prosaic if the fire bell did not ring at
least five times a day. I have to hold my sides yet every time I think of
those girls running out on tl1e street at about eleven P. M. to look forthe
fire with their hair screwed up in every kind of curl-paper conceivable,
I have never seen anything in "Puck" or "Judge" to halfway come up
to the spectacle they presented. Several girls lost everything they had,
but the student body donated money to the Emergency Fund for their
immediate relief. '
We still have chapel exercises at the third period, and frequently they
are made very delightful indeed by special music. One morning there
had been given a solo with a violin accompaniment, as we passed from
the auditorium, I heard remarks that she enjoyed a song so much when it
was accompanied by a violin "oblongata." Now,physiologicallyspeaking,
she was all right, but it is quite evident that the musical side of her
education had been sadly neglected. For about a month during the
winter, the classes coming immediately after these exercises suffered, as
some speaker would stretch his "few words" over forty-live minutes.
This was very enjoyable sometimes, especially when a hard lesson or a
quiz was missed, you may rest assured, though, that a stop was soon put
It is on the campus, however, that the most interesting things are
noticed, during rest periods other things than are included i11 the cur-
riculum are studied. The seats under our oaks seem to be excellent
trysting places, but I smile and pass on, for you remember it was my sad
experience as a Junior to find that chewing-gum, chocolates, and ice-cream
cones Were the prices demanded for engaging smiles. Still green in my
memory is the lecture I received on the Ides of last June foruwasting my
patrimony in riotous living." Besides, love affairs and good grades are
not all near akin. Two girls were discussing their lover the other day,
perfectly oblivious of my presence, and I thoroughly enjoyed it Without
su1"fering any pricks of conscience for-eaves dropping. One bragged that
her devoted one had purchased a new automobile, the other tilted her
nose into the air and hurled back, "Why that'snothing, mine has several.
In fact, he owns a "garbage" I did not remain to hear more.
Don't you remember all those tricks we played last year, and how
narrowly we escaped being caught up with? That last one we tried re-
formed me, leaving no desire whatever to try my hand at it this year:
but there is a crowd of fun-lovers in Junior Six who kept April Fools' Day
from passing by without o11e good laugh. Supplied with an abundance
of Hoytls Best German Perfume, they bided their time in the science
room until a good opportunity was offered and then generously bestowed
every drop of it upon their instructor's coat. Shades of spring onions,
it was terrible! The people on recitation there the remainder of the day
certainly longed for no nasal organs.
Yes, the old students have been back at all times during the year to
Lyceum numbers, open club programs, and the mid-winter concerts,
when members of our old crowd, how I wished for you. Several of them
came in today, and I ran across them over at the new building. I've
just about finished with this packing and with all the year's happenings
too, except the doings of the facultyg and between you and me and the
outside world-great goodness! look at that clock! why, it's time for the
Senior play to begin. Let's hurry so as to be in time to see our fair co-eds
in the guise of Portia, Jessica and Nerissa.
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ilu mg Zlirienh
Depend upon the truth of this:
I am your friend.
Come what may, deep woe or bliss
I'll you defend.
fhy joys and sorrows shall he mine
Be what they may.
All tears and heartaches that are thine
I'll wipe away.
Tho' time may drift us far apart
I'll still he true,
And if in distant lands I he
I'll think oi you.
when mortals on this barren waste of
Have ceased their trend,
I hope by then you'll understand
I am your friend.
I HAVE seen the fierce Tiger grapple with the powerful Giant on the
diamond: I have seen the hefty Navigator sail up and capture the
pennant from the belated Sand Crabs: I have never been a mainstay on
the pitching staff of a semi-professional brand of national sporters who
had a reputation for playing: but I never knew how exciting a base ball
game could be until the summer of 1902.
I had quit the national game and was working with a construction
crew building a big irrigation reservoir. We were planted in West Texas,
a few miles from the ranch town of Redfields.
When I came into this section. I thought I had left base ball and
civilization behind. I conjectured rightconcerning civilization, butlfound
an insatiable, howling mania for base ball in West Texas. There were
El Paso, Roswell, Pecos, Carlsbad and our own little Redfields, each of
which had a ball team that it backedin sentiment and coin. These teams
played ball like they thought time spent in doing anything else was so
much time and energy wasted.
El Paso won all the games and consequently all the moneyg and
revenge was the only thing that these other towns ever thought of or
cared for. If they could have beaten that border town they would not
have cared at all how they spent the rest of their lives. Our own Redfields,
I called it my own because it was the only town within forty miles of our
camp--had the biggest kick coming. She had been beaten six straight
games. Redfields thought her team was as good as the Chicago White
Sox and much better than El Paso's team, so they were very sore about it.
Affairs were at about this stage of development when we camped in
thatlocalityg and it was not two days after we were set up until the Redfields
sports came over to see if we had any ball players in the crew. Iwas the
only one. They did not ask me how well I playedg they did not wait to
see my curves. They simply offered me a twenty for every game ,l.
would throw for them. They needed a pitcher, they needed him bad, and
they were over-joyed to find one so close home. I told them to match as
many games as possible, and lose no time about it.
We played Pecos, Carlsbad, and Roswell, and brought back their
scalps. Our bunch played liked the cowpunchers that they wereg but
the other teams were as slow and as awkward as the cows that they
punched, so we came off with a sack full of scores.
Led on by these successes and that overpowering lust for revenge,
we signed up for a double header with El Paso. We spent the time
until El Paso carrie in, lounging around the soft-drink stand, consuming
Hiawatha by the quart, and trying to figure out how we could manage to
protect home industry by keeping .Redfields money at Redfields instead
of shipping it back along with the El Paso bunch.
There was a little Irishman named Hogan in Redfields, who was
something ingenious. He was the town mascot and "smart man." He
had such a reputation for being the father of so many brilliant ideas, and
was known to have such unbounded loyalty to the town and the team,
that we left the matter of conoocting some trick, fair or foul, for side track-
ing and beating the border rufiians to him.
lVhen the day came, the El Pasoaus drifted in. They were a pretty
looking bunch. Two Mexicans, two Indians, two Yankees and four
White men composed the team.
The whole country came into town to see the game, and they were
backing up their team as far as the El Paso crowd would go. It never
occurred to a Redfields man to bet against his home team. He would not
have done it if the game had bee11 already played, the score announced,
and his team beaten. .
Hogan pondered foralongtime over his problem of making up a scheme
to beat El Paso. He had perfect confidence in his home team. He knew
they could brand a steer in as little time as any man in the business. In
the same degree of confidence he knew they could play base ball about as
well as they could play the New York swell. He had the utmost confidence
in themg but it was the confidence that would not have them to play it out
with El Paso on the square. He thought of various schemes he had heard
about for swiping games, but they did 11ot suit the case in hand. While
he was ruminating his mind in the manner described, along came an old
rancher who began to talk to Hogan about the ball game. He said:
Hogan, old boy, if our boys could bat at rubber balls, and the other
fellows had to hit at four pound brick bats, we'd have some show for the
money this evening. "Happy thought!" Hogan jumped up, ran into the
soft drink sta11d, got four brand new base balls, went over to the black-
smith-shoemaker-hardware-shop, and put the ball down on a bench.
He called the blacksmith-shoemaker-hardware-merchant to him, and
whispered something in his ear. The aforesaid variously denominated
craftsman was so overjoyed as to kick his anvil off the block. "Have
'em ready by three o'clock, Bill. Tl1e game begins at that date. D0 a
good job on em," Hogan thus admonished Bill. Being assured that the
sphoroids would be attended to in good order, Hogan marched out of the
shop with a face as joyous as the budding spring.
When the El Paso team filed out on the grounds, they wore a glad
stare and a friendly countenance. Those Mexicans, Indians, Yankees,
and white men were always delighted to play, especially against a team
like Redfields. Our fellows did not look quite so well. They appeared
to be looking and waiting for something which they knew was not com-
ing. They were the embodiment of that old adage, "Hoping against fate."
They hunted for Hogan, but he had not come yet. ,
The first game was called at three with me in the box. We played
neck and neck, score and score for five long innings. We knew that such
good luck could not abide long with us, so we still felt glum. We were
exactly four and four at the beginning of the seventh, when one of those
big Mexican Grandees got up and knocked a home run off of me. One
of their Indian Bucks got the proper spirit and hit a safe one. A Yankee
next stepped up, knocked the Brave in, and took first. One of the com-
mon white men pranced up to the plate and brought the Yank in. Score
7 to 4, favoring El Paso, at the end of tl1e seventh inning.
At 3:30 Hogan walked into the shop of many names, and found Bill
sewing up a base ball. Hogan began,"I am later than the schedule, but
I guess l'll get there soon enough. How are they?" He picked up one of
them, and threw it down on the ground floor. It bounced up and hit the
slats on the roof of the shop. "Gee! Bill, if any of our boys gets a hit at
that, it will mean a lost base sure!" Hogan exclaimed. He picked up the
ball that Bill had just finished sewing. He hurled it against the fioor as
hard as he had thrown the other. It bounced up to his knees. As he
put both balls in his pocket he said: "Bill, it's a shame to waste balls, by
making only two out of four: but if this little trick works, it'll be worth
the xvc5rry.'l He stepped out of the shop and made time towards the ball
We were in town at the last half of the eighth when Hogan came up
bringingtwonew ballswithhim. Two men had got on bases, whenoldJones,
our left fielder came to the bat. The big Yankeepitcher threw him three
bad ones. Then Jones struck at a high one which the catcher failed to
nab. It went away into the mesquite brush. The Yankee threw another
one which was aimed at Jones, feet. "Fourballs, take your base," yelled
the umpire. Then seeing that both balls were back in the tall grass and
noticing Hogan holding a couple in his hand, the umpire said, "Ball up
there. Some of you yaps give us a ball." Hogan carefully felt of one,
and then threw it to him. He gave me the other one and as he did so,
"he put a bug in my earl' I was next man up.
I walked to the plate. Hogan had told me something encouraging
about the new ball which the pitcher was about to throw at me. Ilooked
around at the bases, all full and only three runs needed to tie the score.
All Redfields was uniting its voice and was saying one thing and saying
it loud enough to be heard: "Smite the ball." I hit at the first one and
missed. I The next one was where I wanted it, and I slugged pretty hard.
I hit her, she sailed up and kept going. The left fielder got under it,
and was waiting for it to drop into his hands. He might have waited for-
ever. lt did not drop. It navigated on while all four of us runners fiew
around the bases and landed home. That ball hit a good hundred yards
behind the backmost out fielder, and lost itself in a clump of mesquites.
The other men of our side were struck out and we were again in the field
at the beginning of the ninth inning, score 8 to 7 favoringhome team, the
Those El Paso Bucks, Braves and other nobles came into town on the
warhoop. They were going to swat the ball till it sung to the tune of four
or more scores. I took the ball that Hogan had confided to me, and
gently tossed it over the plate. That heap, big Grandee at the bat swung
at it, something terrific. It hit with a dull thud and lay at my feet. He
was out. The second man up hit the hall a sledge-hammer blow that
would have knocked the cover off most ballsg but there was something
peculiar about that ball, it hated to go anywhere. It went to second and
the man was thrown out. You should have seen the ltedfields mob when
these two men were put out. They were a howling, roaring menagerie.
And now the captain, the star among that little firmament of Bucks,
Braves and men, advanced to the stick. Some lady in the crowd called
him a Yankee. He did'nt like it. He stamped his foot and used harsh
sounding words. I threw him one over easy. He looked at it contemp-
tuously. He was used to batting at balls that were balls, and he wanted
something speedy. I shoved one over with more steam. He raised up.
The crowd was waiting. He swung back, El Paso began to cheer. He
smote the ball for a home run, and started to run round the bases.
He did not go far. Third base had already caught the ball and he was
out. The game was over. Hurrah! El Paso had been beaten.
The Mexicans, Indians, and other El Paso citizens became inquisitive
about those two new balls. The big captain looked somebody square in
the eye and said that there was something wrong with the one he had hit.
That somebody told cap. the wrong lay in the batter and not in the ball.
That batter took offense. He said the game was not played fair. He was
promptly laid out by being hit twice at once. The other El Pasoans did
not admire seeing their chief so greatly honored. The thing became free
for all, and everybody joined in and had a good warm time, bruising
each others noses and beautifying each others faces. When the El Paso
Star Base Ball Club came off the grounds they had been swamped in
more ways than one. They looked weary and home-sick.
As they were being put on the train, Hogan was heard to say, "Gen-
tlemen, Pd give those two hand pampered, finger stuifed balls for a
picture of you as you are lookingl now. Somehow there's a difference
between what you are now and W at you once was." .
P. C. YOUNG-Jr. 2.
Elin Stnlvn Clbucsiiunrs
Colombia, Mo., January 12, 1910.
Dear Kate: t
You know how quickly you always see a way out of every difficulty
-well I am in one now, and need your quick wits.
Yesterday afternoon, I had started to get some help on my algebra, and
happening to glance in at the open door of the English room, I saw Ruth
standing at Miss Murphy's desk, with a paper in her hand. She was
standing so that I could see the paper without her knowledge of my pres-
enceg and oh, Kate, that paper contained the questions for the examina-
tion in English. I was so astonished that .I stood rooted to the spot, until
I saw her put the paper in her note book and turn as if to leave the room,
I silently lied then, for I didn't want her to know Ihad watched-notjust
then at least.
Now what can I do, Kate? If I had not seen her do it, no one in the
world could have made me believe that Ruth would do such a thing. I
feel that I ought to try to get her to put the paper back before she uses
it, and yet, I am afraid to say anything to her about it. If you were only
Now, think up something as soon as you can, for Ruth is in danger,
I am afraid. Your worried
A gg gggg Buss.
I Colombia, Mo., January 12, 1910.
Dear Kate: ,
I have done something dreadful! I dare not tell anyone else, but
anything is safe with you. '
We had to go to the English room for notes yesterday, and I was
late getting to itg consequently, I was the last to leave the room, and as I
passed Miss Murphys desk, I spied the corner of a paper sticking out of
the drawer. Some spirit of evil must surely have possessed me, for with a
sudden overwhelming impulse I pulled it out-and what do you think it
was? It was the set of questions just made out for the examination.
Then my little imp of evil told me to take it. I could bring it back before
it was missedg so putting it in my note book, I hurried out to find some
quiet spot where I might look the questions over.
But several girls were in the corridor, and they just made me go to
the store with them and get some fruit. We laughed and talked, and were
having so much fun that I forgot the questions, until a sudden pang grip-
ped my heart with an almost unbearable pain. All desire to look at the
paper was gone, and I felt that I must get away and take it back. I
managed to leave them somehow, and went back to the English room-
but when I opened my book, the paper was gone!
IVhat in the world am I going to do? The loss will be discovered,
you know, if I can only Iind it before the blow falls! RUTH. .
Colombia, Mo.. January 14, 1910.
Dear Kate: I ,
The blow has fallen! Worse than that-two fell, and one very un-
First, at Chapel this morning, the Junior classes were requested to
remain in the auditorium after the exercises, and when I saw Miss Mur-
phy come down towards us, I knew what was coming sure enough, she
announced the loss of the paper. and said she knew it could not disappear
from the drawer without help, and then she asked if anyone could tell
her anything about it. Of course, no one said anything. Miss Murphy
made a short talk about the seriousness of such an offense, and gave us
until tomorrow to act. She said that if in the meantime, the one who
had the questions would come to her in private and acknowledge it, the
affair need not concern anyone elseq but if she heard nothing of it, then
she would hold an investigation tomorrow, and find out who was in the
room alone yesterday.
Then, the second blow fell. Bess cameto me as soon as we were
dismissed--she knew, Kate, she knew! She wants me to go and tell Miss
Murphyg she thinks that is best, but how can I? I might tell her I in-
tended to bring back the paper without reading it--but I canlt make her
believe it-a few more hours like this will drive me distracted.
Colombia, Mo., January 17, 1910.
It I am so glad you sent me Ruth's letter-you must have foreseen the
Ruth and I had been talking the matter over, and she finally de-
cided to go to Miss Murphy if I would go with her. So we waited anx-
iously for an off period, but I feared Ruth's strength would leave her be-
fore she could find Miss Murphy alone. The opportunity came, however,
and at last, somehow, the story was told.
I Miss Murphy'did not speak at first, and then-"But oh, Miss Mur-
phy, I didn't read them, I didnlt!" burst from Ruth. "But you intended
to." And then in a flash came the memory of Ruth's letter to you-it
was in the cloak room, in my coat pocket, and begging Miss Murphy
to wait for me, I raced away for the letter. Too breathless to speak, I
handed it to her open.
I don't know what might have happened, if your thoughtfulness
had not prompted you to send that letter. I watched Miss Murphy's ex-
pression change as she read it-then, one look into Ruthls troubled face
-I can't tell you what she said, for I saw that I was no longer needed.
Ruth and I appreciate your help more than we can tell you.
OLIVE MAE PRIEST-J'r.2.
CA Qlhilh nf Erasmus
M ONLY a wee little child, you know,
With eyes that are big and gray.
Q And hair that is golden and curly, you see,
And a sad little face, they say.
i . I don't understand why they do,
rl Perhaps it is just 'cause I love dreams so,
l And think they are beautiful, too.
I had the queerest dream one night
l As I lay on my little bed,
dreamed of a land where the fairies live,
And all the land was filled just full
Of flowers so pretty and sweet,
And swift humming birds and bees, you know,
And fairies and elves so fleet.
I'm only a wee little child, you know,
A child of dreams, they say:
Perhaps I'll dream in heaven, you know,
' And bean angel some day.
CORINNE CHAMBERLAIN-Sr. 1.
' L if-'IDT
1 I' , qi 1 I
. . .s
Ol: I , lsr' I
gt.. I .
'Q 3 ,
Cdl -' I I
And heard the strange things that they said.
'1 They call me a child of dreams, you know,
i . ,PSI Y-
, , XX A 4-.
,A 4-X, A -. i . .t 'V 5I'Xi5k,'i:,,,- Q,-,
f i q. -at r- , IWW'
1 lv' .
- 'sf s 4 f
6 HAT makes the students walk so soft?" the visitor inquired.
- It isn't that our manners and our pride have this required:
Nor is it because we are guarded by a stringent Normal rule.
But 'tis because we're watching for the head of this great school.
IEEE O our Hprexy, " O our "prexy," O our strictly diligent prexyln
WVith his seeing eye a-gazing at our every overt act.
We treat him like a father and accept his kind rebukesg
Since we know it's for our good that he corrects our want of tact.
"What makes the students be so quiet out in yon wide hall way?"
It isn't that we can't make noise and wouldn't if we may.
But it's because we realize that in his office near,
Sits little "prexy" and we know he's near e11ougl1 to hear.
O our "prexy," O our "prexy," O our great and noble "prexy,"
How we like him, how we love him, for all his kind attentions
To all our cares and troubles whenwe get i11 thoughtless muddles,
And are bound down with fears and most awful apprehensions.
I P. C. YOUNG-Jr. Z!
WW'ii5fs2??'u?" T fi '?"UYcf?7f5'fp 'M
'Ir' ' '
tvrfr- x Q! f iwfi.
:EJ -53,1 y
A Stuhenfs Ahnire
TUIQN, Student of the Normal School,
And point to me the way
To boarding house whe1'e I may find
Good bed and fare each day.
Now tell me of the course you take
Within this Normal Schoolg
Do all the students who are here
Always obey the rule?
I do not like to study hard
For fear 'twill make ill,
Can I there be a Junior here
And study when I will?
If I don't wish to go to class,
When others do recite,
Can I stay in the cloak-room then,
And make the work all right?
Now as for bed and fare each day,
They are not hard to findg
But if you are a Junior here
You all the rules must mind.
You'll find that all the studies here
Require much work and toilg
And if you do the junior work
You'.ll burn the midnight oil.
And ifiwhen others do recite
At classes you're not fouudg
You may be sure that pretty soon
The Prexy will come Wound.
And if you have no good excuse,
Or must repeat thc last,
H.e'll send you home just as he has
All others in the past.
If you'd a certificate'
Be given you next May,
You'd better take my good advice
And follow it each day.
LOCEILE L. CHAMBERLAINWJ12
The "QIungc1fch" Qilncl:
Colonel Jim Clayburn had been a very kind master
and when in 1865, he freed his slaves, most of them
remained on the old plantation. Moses, especially,
stayed until the family left Alabama and settled in
Eastern Texas. Then, considering himself one of
the family, he came along also. A one-room hut
was built for him about a hundred yards from the
This was a favorite meeting place of all the
boys for m iles around, who often stopped to hear him
tell yarns. He was a first rate store teller, having
a seemingly unlimited supply of tales. His favor-
ites were those his father used to tell about Brer
Rabbit and Brer Fox, but he could relate some of
ghosts, jack-o'lanterns, and spooks, that made the
boys' hair stand on end. These stories especially interested Sam and
Charles, the two grand-sons of his old master.
One morning Uncle Mose, as they called him, told them a story
about killing a rabbit in a grave-yard on Sunday night and with its left
hind foot, played all kinds of tricks. Then he went off to town, about
twenty miles distant, intending to return next day.
Sam was now twenty years old and Charles eighteen. They had
been attending college all winter and this was the first week of their
vacation. Sam took the shot-gun and calling the dogs, went off toward
the woods. Charles was lying in the hammock, with a book in his hand.
Suddenly he dropped it and rushed into the house exclaiming, "Now I
have it. Won't it be great!"
The next day was a busy one for Sam and Charles. Each made
many trips from their room to the little cabin of Uncle Mose. And fre-
quently one of them would run out to the gate and look searchingly down
the road toward town.
The afternoon was very nearly past when Uncle Mose returned.
He was too much interested in the story he was telling orhe might have
noticed the suppressed laughter of both boys as they helped him unhitch
the horse and put away the buggy.
That evening the boys sat on his door-step and listened to a long,
exciting tale of one of his experiences with a ghost when he was about
their age. When this was finished, to the great delight of both boys, he
told another and another, until the great clock, standing in one corner of
the room indicated eleven olclock. ,
"I speck nie better wind it," said Mose.
"Let me do that," interposed Charles, and went to wind the clock,
while Moses continued his story.
Uncle Mose was very proud of this clock. It had belonged to his
old master's father and when his cabin was built, it was given to him,
because of his devotion to his master. It was indeed a very large but
most excellent time piece.
When the story was finished, they had a good laugl1 and Sain and
Charles went to their rooms. Uncle Mose put out the light and crept
into bed. Soon all was quiet, save thegsteady ticking of the old clock.
Presently he Was. aroused from his slumbers by a queer scraping
sound and a voice which said, "Moses! Moses! Moses! I ain sent by my
brother spooks and ghosts to warn you. You are now growing old and
it is time for you to make amends for all the wrong things you have done."
At the sound of his name, Uncle Mose sprang out of bed and drop-
ped to the floor, his hair standing on end, his teeth chattering, and his
eyes bulging out. Ulasping his hands, he wailed, "Ol sweet ghos', nice
ghosl, spar' me! Don't hurt me, I done you no harm."
But all this time the voice Went on: "For months we have been
thinking of Warning you, for many are your sins and short-comings.
Listefnlydu must tell all these mean deeds of yours to Mr. Clayburn, be-
fore s a quit."
Still the voice went on, but Mose rushed out of the door and ran
toward the Ulayburn house, shouting and screaming, "Help! Help!
grl1OS,l O Marsa Jim! Help!" and sank down on the steps of the kitchen
The boys soon appeared, each holding a shot-gun in his hand. "What
is wrong, Uncle?" they cried, but were scarcely able to suppress a laugh.
"Somethin' in my house, sounds like a ghos', H he gasped.
When Mr. Clayburn came to the door, Moses crouched at his feet
crying, "O Marsa Jim, I done spended all my money for whiskey today,
ilstcfleddat turkgy las' week what you thought was caught by de wolf.
e ie to you out-.
"Why, Moses, what's wrong?" inquired Mr. Clayburn.
"De spook say 1's got to tell you all I know dat I eber done 'rong. I
stole dem watermillens what you was goin' to take to de fair. I-."
"Come! come! Moses, let's go and see what it is," said Mr. Clayburn.
They half dragged, half led the poor old negro back to his cabin,
while he continued to tell of his Wrong doings. They entered the house,
but found nothing unusual. They allayed his fright somewhat, but he
wciuld notdconsent to remaiii there salons the rest of the night. so Sain
vo unteere to s eep on a pa et near t ie oor.
The remainder of the night was uneventful, save for the rolling and
tossing of Mose. The next evening Sam was again forced, though rather
willingly, to stay with Moses. All was quiet, and Sain, thinking the old
negro was asleep, let forth a low laugh. Mose sat up in bed and said,
"What you lafin! at Sam?" .
"O, I just thought of something funny," returned the surprised boy.
f'ifou'll'think fu,riJny' gretty solon, wheilri you hears dat spook. lt's
comin now. t was out is time as nig .'
"Ol lie down and go to sleep. I'll watch," said Sam.
Presently the clock struck twelve, and then a low scraping sound was
heard. "Hear it? That's it! It's comin' again! Help! Sam!" shouted
tihe terrified nfegro laslhesplrang out of bed, and rushing to Sam, crouched
own on t ie oor e iin im.
The noise increased and seemed to approach, then a voice rang out:
"Moses! Moses! Moses! I am sent by my brother spooks and ghosts to
warn you. You are now growing old and it is time for you to make
amends for all the wrong things you have done. For months we have
been thinking of warning you, for many are your sins and short-comings.
Listen, you must tell all these mean deeds of yours to Mr. Clayburn, be-
fore I shall quit coming here. Don't forget any of them. Tell him Where
that turkey is, that you stole last week and sold. Tell him all you know."
Then the voice stopped but the scratching continued, gradually getting
lower and lower and finally stopped.
"Thank goodnes', it's gone,'l said Moses.
"It seems to come from that clock," said Sam. "Why, just look,
what's that hanging down there in front of that clock?"
Uncle Mose cautiously crept up and after examining it for a second,
said, "Well dat 'splain de whole thingg dat's a rabbit foot. Dat clock's
cungered! He took the charm and threw it over the garden fence say-
ing," Ha! ha! I'll habe no mo' trouble now."
Mose tried all the next day to find out who had cungered his clock,
buh alccomplished nothing. "See, boys," he said, "what a rabbit-foot
Sam was allowed to go to his own room next evening, but at twelve
o'clock the same thing happened as the first night. Mose was more ter-
rified than before. There was no rabbit-foot near and he could not ex-
plain the mysterious sounds. Mr. Clayburn, however, suspecting it to be
some trick of the boys, demanded an explanation. The boys thought
they had had enough fun out of it so Charles told this, the secret:
"One morning Mose told us a rabbit-foot story and we immediately
resolved to try to work some trick on him with one. He went off to town
to be gone two days. While Sam was off hunting, I thought of a plan
to use some of those things we used for experiments at collegle and also
have some fun. We tied a rabbit-foot to the ceiling and let it ang down
in front of the clock. Then we cut a large hole through the ceiling and
top casing of the clock. We then placed a graphophone in the attic with
a record we made, having the horn near this hole. An electric wire,
fastened to the works of the clock, set the machine in motion at exactly
twelve o'clock. One of us had to slip in and wind the machine each day.
All this apparatus was in our extra trunk, so we knew no one would sus-
pect what it was, since the trunk had not been opened yet."
Uncle Mose now laughed as loudly and as long as ony one, but he al-
ways afterward regarded the old clock with some degree of suspicion.
C. A. BRIDGES-Jr.1
.iillcmuries nf the Hunt
Out on my lap I spread them,
My treasures of the past,
Though the thrill of joy has left me,
'Pheir memories sweet still lusts.
A little faded rosebud,
l k t 4 f ll
A note, unc u no 1 i ue
Bring buck again the hours, my dear.
That I have passed with you.
Oh, let my wondering fancy
To the by-gone years return,
As I sit here with my treasures,
Let the touch of memory burn.
Let me dream the old dreams over
By the I1rellg'ht's filckerlng glow,
With at heart still fondly beating
For the days of the long ago.
,A Zfnrvumeh Zfahg
OW, DICK, everything is ready and it will be at least fifteen
"N minutes before your father can get here, so suppose you tell
me all about this trouble. You see, I don't know what it is
-1 all about, myself, yet," said Bess.
E E Dick Wilburn and Bess Martin were sitting before the
fire in Dick's sitting room.
E "Well, I'll tell you about it. About two years ago I got
into some trouble at home and quarreled with my father, he
told me he didn't think I would ever amount to anything, but that if I
would marry and settle down, he would start me out in life, and at the
end of six years he would give me my share of his fortune. I came here
to Chicago and in a few months wrote home that I was married. Father
sent me the money. I will say for myself that I really did intend to
marry just as soon as I could, but I thought I would have a better chance
if I had the money. Everything would have been all right, but I met
the sweetest little girl who lived with her old maid aunt, and fell in love
with her. She would not marry me without the consent of her aunt, and
we could not get that. I did not dream my father would ever come to
see me, at least not till the end of the six years. You can imagine my
surprise this morning when I received his telegram saying he would be
here at six o'clock this evening. Jim happened to come in just after the
telegram came, so we planned all this together. He said he knew you
Wouldn't mind pretending to be my wife for one evening, so here you are."
They did not have long to wait. Judge Wilburn seemed delighted
to meet his son's wife. Of course they had many things to talk about.
I-Ie seemed to forget that he and Dick had parted in anger.
Just before supper was ready he asked to see the baby.
"The baby!', Cried Bess and Dick at the same time.
"C yes, he is out walking just nowf' said Bess.
"Why, I thought it was a girllll
"O, it is, and a fine girl she is," cried Dick.
"Do you let her go out this late? I should think it would be bed time
for so little a girl.
"We let her go out in all kinds of weather, and stay out late in the
evening. We want her to be strong, you see. Dick, take father out to
supper. I will be there in just a minute."
Dick wondered what she was going to do, but heled the Way to the
dining room. As soon as they were out of sight, Bess ran to the telephone
and told her husband he would have to find a baby somewhere and bring
it right over. Jim said he didn't know of any baby except Mrs. White's,
and he knew she IIGVQI' would let him have it. Bess told him not to ask
her, just to take it. She didn't have time to say any more, so she rang
off and went to supper.
Poor Jim had atime of it. He found Mrs. White's nurse with the baby
in one of the halls of the apartment house where they lived. With the
help of five dollars, he persuaded her to go with him. Just as they
started down in the elevator, Mrs. White sent for Molly. The girl she
sent saw Molly in the elevator and ran back to tell Mrs. White. Jim
pushed Molly and the baby out of the door and into the carriage as
quickly as he could, but several people saw tl1e1n.
As soon as they finished supper, Bess, Dick, and his father went
back to the parlor where they found Jim and Molly and the baby. Dick
was surprised to see the baby, but very much relieved, as he did not know
how they were to get around his father's request to see the baby.
"Father, this is my friend, Jim Martin, and here is that girl you
wanted to see so much."
"That an't no girl, he is a boy!" cried Molly.
"Hush, that is all right Molly," whispered Bess.
"Thank you, old man, Dick said to Jim in an undertone. Then he
said out loud, "I have tickets for tl1e theatre tonight, won't you go
Jim said he could not possibly go, as he had an engagement that he
had to keep. Bess was standing near him so he whispered to her, "I have
to ltake, that baby back home before the White's come after me with the
' After talking for half an hour, Bess suggested that they had better
go, as it was almost time for the theatre. Judge Wilburn nearly upset
everything by saying he was too tired to go, and that he would stay home
and talk to Mr. Martin until he l1ad to leave. Then he said he could
entertain himself by reading the paper. The three plotters looked at
each other, and wondered what 011 earth they should do. Dick decided it
would be best for them to do as his father had suggested, and go on.
They could take the baby home, and Jim could stay and talk to Judge
Wilburn for a while. He took Jim off to the other side of the room and
told him what he thought. Jim agreed, so in a few minutes he and Bess
were off. They had to slip Molly and the baby out the side entrance.
When they reached the apartment house, they found everything in a
stir. Mr. and Mrs. White were perfectly furious, and never could be
made to understand exactly why Mr. Martin had to borrow their baby.
They were finally persuaded, however, not to have him arrested.
In the meantime, as soon as the Judge and Jim were alone, the Judge
began to laugh.
"This has been the most amusing evening I have spent in a long
time.. Now I want you to tell me all about it. Where did Richard get
the W1f6 and baby in such short notice? He does not give his father
credit for much sense, I must say."
Jimsaw there was no use trying to hide anything, so he told the
whole story from beginning to end. I
"Well, I have two very great surprises for Richard Whell he comes
home tonight. One of them is that I am goingto forgive him for everything
he has done. The other I will save until he gets here."
Richard and Bess were surprised to find Judge Wilburn waiting for
them. Jim came out to meet them with these words: "There is no use
pretending any more, Dick., your father is entirely too smart for you.
He knows everythingif Dick threw down' his hat and coat with a sigh.
"Well, everything is ended, is it? 1 might have known it was no use.
I certainly do appreciate the help you two have given me." By this time
they had reached the parlor. Judge Wilburn came and put his hand on
Dick's shoulder. t
"That's all right, my boy, do not feel bad over it. I am going to
forgive you on one condition."
"What is that?" Dick brightened up a little.
"You will have to marry within a week a certain girl I have in mind,
provided, of course, the girl will have you."
"I am sorry, father, but I can not do it," said Dick.
"May I ask your 1'eason?'f
"My reason is this-I am in love with a young lady who is in Boston
at school. When her aunt died about a year ago, she made an old man
who lives in New York her guardian. I know it is no use asking him for
the girl until school is over, any way. I know she loves me, too, so you
see I can not marry anyone else."
"But wait, my boy, let me tell you more about this girl I have in
mind for you. She is beautiful, wealthy-" .
"It is no use, father," interrupted Dick, "I can not do as you wish."
"At least listen to me a moment. Let me tell you her name-
Grace Mason." .
"Grace Mason! why father that is the girl I love!"
"Yes, and I am the old man who lives in New York!"
Dick looked like a different person. His face lit up with joy as he
shook his fathers hand. Bess and Jim crowded around them and begged
to know all about the girl.
"Richard, let us invite these good people to the wedding right now.
They have proved themselves faithful and true friends of yours. Ithank
you both,Mr. Martin, I hope you will nothave any more troubleaboutthat
baby. If you do, let me know and I will help you. I think, Richard, she
should have an invitation to the wedding too. If it had not been for the
dear little thing, and her nurse, I might never have known you were
playing a joke on me. When I first came I was afraid you had made the
mistake of marrying somebody this afternoon!"
Ask me no more to find for you,
When Spring is past, the violets blueg
For in your eyes, dear heart of mine,
These flowers their hiding-places find.
Ask me no more for you to find,
The blue bells of the summer-time,
For deep within your eyes of blue,
They blossom, and keep tryst with you.
Ask me no more whither has flown
The deep blue of the hea.ven's dome,
The azure of the summer skies,
I see reflected in your eyes.
Ask me no more, but let me stay,
Here by your side, dear, for always,
Lift up to mine your eyes so blue,
And say, dear heart, that you'll be true.
WILLIE RICHARDSON-Sr. 2.
I HOUGI-I I've passed three score mile posts,
! And my race is almost rung
' Though my hair is like to silver,
And the battle's nearly won.
Yet a mem'ry still clings to me,
As the perfume of some flower,
And in evening by the fireside,
I am held by its great power.
'Tis a mem'ry of my school days,
Of the days when I was young,
Of the happy hours spent by me,
Of the hours so idly flung.
I can see the dear old Normal,
As it stood behind the oaks,
Ah! I hear the school bell ringing
With its solemn, swinging strokes.
Look! I see the students coming,
As they swarm from every side,
Shall I hear a recitation?
Fate that joy to me denied.
For a hand so gently touched ine,
That I hardly-knew ltwas there,
And a voice so gently whispered,
"Grandpa, take me in your chair.
Tell me stories of your school days
Of this book so dear to you,
Tell me the names of all the students
As together we look through."
So I took my little grandson, '
And I placed him on my knee,
Then I took the "Yucca" from him,
And said, "My son, list thee:
In thy youth 'tis wise to profit,
By the things thy fathers teach,
In thy youth 'tis wise to treasure,
Things in age you cannot reach?
Ah, how dearly do I treasure,
Thoughts of the N. T. S. N.,
Gold could never buy the 'Yucca'
Of 1909 and 'l0.
H. H. MOSS-Jr. 7.
Evening emh Hun
ILLOVVED on the ripples sleep the shadows,
Nestling on the rose-heart lies the dew,
While across the brooklet and the meadows
,E E Come to me sweet memories of you.
Down behind a bank of golden glory
Sinks the sun to rest and from all view,
While my heart still sings the same sweet story
Melodious with memories of you.
Now the bee forsakes its choicest flower,
Like a tear of' parting falls the dew,
While within this tranquil happy hour.
My heart is thinking, thinking, love of you. 4
Timid stars peep out from golden lashes,
While the queenly moon sweeps boldly into view,
But memory sees far brighter flashes,
The eye and face and form, my love, of you.
VIRGIE SMITH-Sr. 1.
EXAS! my own beloved native land!
What son of thine feels not a thrill of pride,
When thoughts of those who tyrant's power defied
Arise, to know that with the foremost stand
Heroes of thee, the glorious Lone Star State? I
By their life-blood our liberties were bought,
Through their brave deeds our happy homes were wrought,
Our broad plains saved from-MeXico's dark fate.
Oh, may thy star forever shine supreme,
The largest, fairest in our Southern skyg
And may thy people in their hearts e'er bear
The image of that star, its radiant beam,
Emblem of truth and pure simplicity.
Great God! Oh, hear and answer this our prayer!
ANNE MONTGOMERY-Sr. 1
i N I' HE train bell ri11gs, the time of parting ways
T V, ' 3 Has come to those whom Time has bound
' in chains,
' Q ' Which Cupid helped to forge from day to day
' ' . He laughs because the parting gives us
' ! .
X x Now glides tl1e train each moment from our
yr, n sight,
5' 'A And even the echo seemsa saddened wail'
E, - l N 3 -- B 'Tis long we stand, then look to left, to right
"G" -Ss. The faces round us say, "They stay who
And one who stands apart from all the rest,
A moping youth doth to the Yats complain,
That cranky teachers giving unfair tests,
. Kept him from 05 that disappearing train.
Now back to dumb forgetfulness he goes:
But 'tis not long, for soon we hear him cry,
"1'll lay aside all sordid cares and woes
And try to work as ne'er before I've tried."
The summer term finds him with heart quite gay
He works with zest, his mind is on his books
The Fates do send a pretty girl his
The rest is written on the N ormal's books.
Write down beside his name upon your books,
"A youth to Physics' beauties very blind,
But who ii. lovely girl's demurest looks
Neler failed to see a study of the mind."
qi .,fgJ r -ff'
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Ana mm mx be. my NILNLQGKYNB-.
X Kms U. Svm6.9ne.Y0xeiN1U Ae.
Exit!! 'ARK 5.5 110. 5-fi' 5 UV' -
At a concert a pair sat and talked,
From the ofiice next day they both walked
For in there Dr. Bruce
Had just turned himself loose
On the pair who had needlessly talked.
MODENA GRUBBS- J1'.l.
Junior, reciting history:-Stilicho cele-
brated his victories over the barbarians by a
Grand March at Rome." Query-Which has
made a more profound impression on. this
young mind-the history of the ancient Rom-
ans, or the innocent pleasures of the Gym?
The Seniors once had to write an essay on
"The Rhyme of the Ancient Mariner," and in
the boarding houses inhabited by this type of
Normalite, nothing was heard for a solid week
but discussions of this poem. It was the sole
topic of conversation at breakfast, dinner, and
supper. Finally their work was finished, and
at dinner next day one Senior wearily made
this request: "Please pass me the Ancient
Mariner." Would you have known what she
meant? We passed her the apricots, and she
fa' ,f if im, NK , Z ,fi
i ' MXL llemf Ualfnl
K 4 1 I' 2' 7 J, J L-tix
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A pix C. llllffm, E 1 -4 J J
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lil ' ' 5365 i, i B
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E D. Q 'if'-il-I az' ' . I '
1? K Hl"l,,,'m Z fn ,my hcnrlk Elena he has dffipedl.
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4 5 xxx ' All - 1 ,Elin fllyii 1Vn -ni -'wedu ' . I ' l
7 D. 4- W fix 'l I 1 Q 2 I ld G7 mine-
--.WVY ., Vi
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7? Ji, lip' :Ee my Charm- ling ml- en- fine!
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Gbf llllllyaf ami ji Tlpinlxing mhvn
EJ:ca111'ing nf 651122 b
"Of what sun I thinking when dreaming of thee?
I'1n thinking of eyes that are brown,
And lips that would meet, in eostaey sweet,
NVere it not for the Faculty's frown."
MYRTLE CONNORW Sr. .!.
Rf' 6 O
Tll6l'G,S a queer old emotion called love
That makes one "coo" like a dove:
Keeps a heart in a flutter,
Melts anger like butter,
Does this queer old emotion called love.
ADAH DAVIS A--. I 1.11.
cElillIl.l5R5 at thc Staffs
It is better to bave loved and lost, than to marry
and be bossed.
Absence makes the heart grow fonder,
So the poets sayg
Peroxide makes the hair grow blonder
In an artificial way.
If God can love all the girls, surely, I can love adozen.
.Q'f:'.', .i 7
S' ' Suu no be neat, still to be drest
,545 H -- ' A As if you were going to a feast.
P Y 'L-Tv
f" 1 -:X MISS RICHARDSON!-
1 ' . 3
2 1' 21 4 'Q The silent member.
N A if ' N X
'Q in ' I W W--
, lQ1rrcat :Staff
Like a pond, still but deep. f
9 ,- X' --IJ-'X
N ,- MISS BARNUM:- Q' 5,-'SQ
- f ' -- 1: ev ,
Af 6 I I know that Cupid did it, 'f ,,.1 ' Q
Q 7 ' 'G And I think it was a sin, ,Wi N- Q
,lx QV To carve a cunning dimple ij ,ffl lu-M 1
5 In the middle of her chin. 5 '
I lf' MR. HAM1L'1fON:- ' 1' .K "
I qlj v Calm, and immovable, viewing X f F 2,05
.' X disdainfully the world beneath. 'Z fm, XL f
t if '
I am a friend to public amusements,
For they keep people from vice.
It seldom croaks, but when it does croak, it croaks
in dead earnest.
Great men are too often unknown, or what is Worse
A heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and a hand
to execute. '
"If I have been merry, what matter who knows."
Miss WYTHE :-
When the heart of the lass is depressed with cares
The mist is dispelled when a Senior lad appears.
If silence were golden, thou should'st bea millionaire.
She is sweet, she is coyg
She has strings to many a boy. ug X f
Miss JORDAN : -
She needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself
The tongue can no man tame
But this woman hath tamed it well
It is well in every case you know, e
To have two strings unto your bow. N - -
A. O. GUNTER, Business Mcumycw- , fffi ' 5 ,
My deeds upon my head' I stand for Journalism Q 1 X
1 K '
f ff I' it 'lf'
1 f ,
4 Yuccaism, absolutism in business deals! K , if if ,ff 'lf
U f ,- ,Y ll,
I. I. ls1zELL:- V , FJ ., ,
What's I, I, I? It is not hand nor foot, nor arm, nor , 1 --
face, nor any other part belonging to this man.
- Take a joke as a joke and it will not provoke.
e 0 . . fl
A Unutlying jlnciheni jlllustrating 'Gflyaf
Trutlyz "QIm:in5ifg Killian at Glad"
LIVE in Denton City,
And the Normal there attend,
And though I am not a yarner,
Q ggi The truth I sometimes bend.
But I'l1 endeavor to relate
, A touching happenstance,
Of how a creature lost its life
Just through the merest
But no,-'twas not the merest chance,
1'll have to alter that,
It shows that curiosity
May really kill a cat.
'Twas in the Agriculture room
We noticed on the wing,
A happy, lively, little rly,
The herald, first, of spring.
And while we watched it gyrate round,
With many a careless flutter,
We saw it suddenly swoop down
Into a plate of water.
It settled on the brink and drank
As though its thirst were great,
And never a thought it seemed to think
Of its impending fate.
Then with a very saucy air
It spread its wings and flew,
We, watching, for a second more
To see what it would do.
And now-oh! terrible to tell! '
I would to leave it out!
The fly had looked around again,
Around and all about.
It spied another half-filled plate,
And, with an air most placid,
It settled on the very brink-
And ltwas carbolic acid.
We stood as rooted to the spot-
Too stunned were we to cry,
And did not to the rescue go
Of the imperiled Hy.
But still we hoped "It may not touch
The dread stuff, as its thirst'
By wholesome water has been quenched."
Ah! my poor heart will burst!-
For, as we spoke, we noticed that
Some thoughtless, careless kid
Had dropped some grease upon the edge,
And down that grease 'it slid.
And as we watched with bated breath,
six tiny velvet feet
Were upturned to the daisies, and
The fly did sweetly sleep.
Now saddened have our lives become,
To think that we did stand
And let a fellow creature die,
And lifted not a hand.
And gray our hair, but not with years,
Of that you must not doubt-
'Twas 'cause our fly the bucket kicked,
Slid off,-went up the spout!
IRENE M. DAVIDSON -F. I.
Alas! ihis Qllasscs
There's a lad in this Nol'mal who loves all the lasses,
And his lllllld from his classes does wander away.
O, he's well-built and broad, and he's athletic, too,
And his locks stand erect like the college sports' do.
His coat is so lollg it comes 'most to his knees,
And his trousers so baggy they wave ill the breeze.
His hose they are blue, and his neck-ties are, too,
When he's yet afar oif they are dazzling to view.
Not the teachers' good-will has this lad been a-courtill
He seeks to gain favor from no one at all
Save the gay Norlnallasses, who in awe as he passes
Stop to gaze and admire him traversing the hall.
He has loved them by dozens-loved their sisters and cousinsg
Of his heart, if heart a thing so fickle you'd call,
There is left but a trifle, but his love he can t stiiie,
U For the laddie's dear self he loves dearest of all.
FLORENCE FOSTE R.-Jr. J.
Zin the Illiusg TLluum uf jinmlinn
In the busy town of Denton
Where the Normal students stay,
There was once a tramp named Benton V
Who had chanced to pass that way. . ' 0 f
And at every place he went to, Q Q
He received the asked-for bread, 0 0 1
Till a naughty lad did scold him f
And he from his presence fied. 5 ff?
. 'N Q cg Q, .r
when old Bulger heard the scolding CGD Q ' s 'fry
He did make an awful fuss, '
And the last that I saw of him Ulm F '
He was going off just thus- l ' 6 'SW """"!' J 5'
F. o. SEYMOUR-Jr. 5. """
Tl1G1'6,S a Senior who Walks i11 the hall,
Wliose head everyone wants to maul,
For his feet are so big
Everyone has to dig
To get out of his way 'gainst the wall.
VIOLA JUSTUS-Jr. 1-
'lfhere once was a gay pedagogue,
VVho drank all he could of egg-nog,
It affected his brain,
And he never again,
When he drank, acted so like a hog. Q
I 9' A
A society called R. E. Lee 1 I
Choose the name of a great man, you , Q, 4
These boys you will iind '
W H WARREN I I '
0 f ,'
Are gallant and kind
As was the great man R. E. Lee.
ANNIE MAY CARNES-Jr..i.
I sing of the last term exam,
To the tune of cram, cram, cram:
f But it does no good,
V , For my head is like wood,
X ' f. ' "ai 1 X And I'll take them as meek as a lamb.
f 7 b .4 M 'Q ' MARY HODGKINSON-Jr. J.
I f '.g- , - " , 'l '
- , I-, , ' I Now here's to the gay Reagan boys
Q ' ,I Who can make such a joyful good noise,
:Q QQ ' ' Q , Every time that I go,
'. GDC-'E I like each of them so,
' C29 1 ff I want one to share all my joys.
MABEL LIGON-Jr. J.
A Gbucrg '
One morning, at breakfast
A you11g lady sweet,
l truthfully tell you,
Three biscuit did eat!
'Q I Q
Her dear mother asked l1er S Q,
3- o-S, .N .
Q , 52 o
', . e
g Why this she hadtdone.
For this maiden's diet
Was usu'1ly one.
Her answer was simple,
"Our final exam. . .
Is coming this morning
And I've got to cramlv
LEXIE DEAN-F. 1.
Ahapiatinn uf Siuhent Illife frum the
It is a gay, young J unior,
"And he stoppeth one of three."
Let's play to-day and cut our class,"
1 . These words to her said he.
"7 The president's doors are opened wide,
A ,ll I But past them they do dart,
1 ,' His thoughts are now of this younglass,
lr .- May'st hear her beatlng heart.
fi, . Now out upon the campus green,
l 1, Their time is gayly spent,
l When suddenly a form is near-
' The air with scolds is rent.
4 K w. y
He holds them With his piercing gaze,
The lad and lass stand still
And listen with fast beating hearts
Unto the PI'6S1d6I1ll,S will.
Into their classes they are marched,
Resolved no more to stray.
From this a lesson let ns learn,
Dear lass and lad, without delay.
ANNIE WINSTON-Jr. 6.
itz ,. .
If . f - N VD
, BM ,V K I X lg IW., X,
-rf , QI-I K semi iAQigl.,1gj,swI glib like
' A V L
Ii la 7' ex ' M
fj gf fe' '
A I I A
aye ,found the hear? you llefl- is
J J J
' 7775-f you UP- on - B. lf!-he
4 HA .
I all J , J l-J J b-J J
. ji . If was fha - fu J., +. seg ff,
Lillie uel un- -1- D9-'Im RMC! I'-5 my I ml' en' fine
Uhr Siafisfeirfnvg Ajflvahcv
I sometimes sit before my fire
And my own essays read.
Though teachers may not them adm
I think them fine indeed.
And I shall have them put in print
To keep as fruits of time I've spent.
The form, I'm sure, is all correctg
The meaning, too, is clear.
But punctuation, I suspect,
Will count a little here.
So I'll just put these marks in place
To help bring out the needed grace.
Just notice unity aglow,
I Coherence, too, you see,
Butaas for emphasis, I know
That all cannot agree. l
But if they'll read them as I do,
They'll get the force the whole way through
The paragraphing is sublime,
So there's no need ofme
E'er fearing that on words of mine
There'll be an awful "D,"
They may not see it all this way
But I deserve a. great big "A,"
was it liluu?
V S: im,
The normal student strides along, 'J' 5 Ak jx
3 ll "
Hear the bell! he knows he's late, lwk A
. , f '
Listen for the lesson gong i gif It rings before he's reaolied the galite. 1.
NVoe to him, poor fellow! i K 51 ,,
How he hurries to the room B '
Wliirzh he reaches very soon, I
In he fries to go unseen, l Q
But his teaoher's eyes are keen. K
Woe to him, poor fellow! I
gf? ' I' '
Now he hears his name pronounced ,Av
And knows it means reeite at once, ' '
But he'll stannner and torget 4 If Y
Till he sits down in a pet!
.lVoe to him, poor fellow! '
LUCY WALKUP-Jr. 11.
P' 4 F' 'Q
A 4' essun m Nnrnzieal gllxfe
There, Normalite, don't sigh.
They've given you ai "lrW, l know,
And your test paper blue
And .your essay, too,
Are things of the long ago,
But problems and poems will soon pass by
A .,.,, Q
F 42 vm There, Normalite, donlt sigh.
There, Normalite, don't sigh,
And your secret shame
Of your dreamed of fame
gf' Xxx V I D
N, - ls ai thing ot the long' ago,
Your grades full low, I know,
The diploma holds all for which you cry,
There, Normulite, alonlt sigh.
ALLIE VE "EC
,An Zixita Zilcssun
E were crowded in the entrance,
All a talking with delightg
It was mid-day at the Normal
-- And Uexamsl' had been a fright.
It is awful at the Normal,
W ml Dr. Bruce's voice to hear.
Whe11 you're talking in the entrance,
When you know he's Sald, "Not here."
Then I heard the voice familiar
Sounding clearly through the hall.
Boys and girls, both, soon departed,
Leaving naught behind them all.
To the basement just beneath us,
We in consternation fled,
Seeking refuge there from danger,
- But not quiet, as l18,d said.
Seniors, Juniors, Freshmen, chatted,
Louder, louder, unaware
Of the students who were working
For an English paper fair.
Then a teacher kindly shouted,
"Youlre disturbing classes, here, too."
So We bounded to the campus
Knowing nothing else to do.
With our seeking after knowledge,
Welve 2111-9Xl51'ZL lesson learnedg
Keeping quiet in the hallways
Means another favor earned.
, Q51 l
,. A 1,
There was a young man yclept Gholly,
Who met a young girl yclept Molly. Vi"'f'ien,'H1,e, ' Q
He wooed her one day H Y1gLon,c'oLiCw" pl -1. . I ,
And took her awayg id-.335 iqaven g f.. ' ,
But now he repents of his folly. Co YYHQ... 2
r , .
C.A.Bn1DGss-.1r.1. X HJ! li
There's a. maiden with cheekslikearose A A mv I
. , ' . Lf
And they're natural, we must supposeg ' '. ' U , . 'ff-
Else she must know the trick, . 1 Ii 'Z
. - A 4,-
For it's not on too thick- ' . . .V-9 "R
This sweet maiden with cheeks like arose.
Fno as NCE Fosrs R-Jr. .:.
J - 'L' f ' '
' Z iv L f
he in if I
"' ' f " A5foffmvy.If41
A convenience yclept "Little Store"
Is beloved by students, galore.
From theme tablets to candy
It surely is handy
To live near the clear "Little Store."
ETHEL DECKER-Jn. I.
Now here's to the story I write,
Although it may not be just right,
I've tried with my might
To bring it to light,
And to me it seems clear out of sight.
There once was a Normal School "dude,"
To him I will merely allude.
This work, with a vim,
Took the starch out of him,
And no longer he feels he's a "dude."
ANNIE LEE SANDERS-Jr. 1
if 9 -it I T 9
I ' K ,
Therels a hated old time-half past ten
When all tete-a-tetes must end,
For the landladies say,
"Boys, go 'bout your way,
For it's time for the girls to turn in."
INA MAE DODSON-Jr. Al. ANNIE STEVENS-Jr.8
Uhr GND Sfury
X NOVIIIIII Maid was Blziry,
She vzinio l'I'UIll liurzai town,
She worm- il merry widow hat
'l'o shaidv her eyes ol' hrowii.
Iii hitost gown ol' Moym-11 nge
ller lIj"lll'l' trim was vlud'
'llho kind ol girl sho was to hrezik
'l'he ll0ilI'I7 ol' kornml Ind.
Sho oiitorvd school lll't0l'IIllIlC4l
XII It I I I Il 0
'now Of ,qc s ie won 4 gain,
'hit M:1ry's fate was III'Uj0I'llilIIlGCl"
She did not Io11g're111z11u.
For then young' -l1111 Iirowii l'I1t0I'l'll school
His Iivznrt wus his :md Free,
lrhit soon ol' Maury l104Ivr'I:11'0d,
"She is thi- girl for nw."
So thmi upon hor string' of lP02l,llX
hhc llllllfl' this Normal laid,
Xiid soon he was lll'l' l.2l.VOl'lf0,
XX hivh made the others sud.
0114- daily, while on the omiiplis, they
So vlose were Sitting' down,
X iiivssviigwi' 021.1110 up :md said,
"AiIisp:ituI1 I'or.Iim Iirowiif'
'lfhey hastily did read it then,
And worried was poor Jim,
For futher said to I1ur1'yl1ome,
'Cause there they needed him.
.Q And he was sorely puzzled,
9 , A .I-' ,,1- llis Iioud was 111 :L whirl,
'16 -. . , b,Q"'N For now he found it very hard
0 ' 4 5' X ' To leave this brown-eyed ,g'll'l.
' I " ' . .
if .H 1, Q 'f lint very soon they d1d aspire
.44 " ' 0 To things they Ull2li1lll,IZOI'ISGl'2,,
X 'S' And 111 at little while they plmmed
. .lim s dad should lmve ai d:u1gI1te1'.
I isriximm RICHARDS-Jr. if
1 :rw ,.":,f:,:.,,fJ.
I "IM -.
- 'u ff 'I..p ,. ' , 91111-'I-
I N A414351 '.j.-.'q,3e:,523,15-1. '
"' K ' F- 5521.7
'If'-iff 7' f" ' , I
if Q ,f 1 5 ss.
gnglaf h? ,K if jx'-T il I 'fp Co
0 - 0
W-1 rw., 4
W .1-s .f, 11
slit, T W
6245 .P Jr: I in
Uxhlfif l,lml ll Dllhll
. ,Q Ql94af2:vzv. J
"lim j.,."" ,,
I M'- ,,,' A clear-esi' grfrl wifi: Yafd- en 'Nhafr
V ' cufq rf ' NX
il' q I -F J I l e
V3 lu Amin, in M
'lil F5 yy. rv? heart' do-I-A ying-J
'2""""4"' '-"H you love .mg You HWY be
e- W f"' f J fc AH
C.-F.,Yeuw.H'-E4-.,09,-,lo My Sweel'-esf' lfal- en - -A-,',,,, i
I 'fl :lub 'Li The jiifemml Gbuesiiun
Q --F J, Q, l l The flowers bloom in spring time, dear,
G 'XR X "' Q 5'2" Oft times quite out of reach,
' b Q 1' " . Q And so it is with sweetest fruit,
'X' X V552 n V- Especially the peach.
X ,fxlaff -,
f It seems, I cannot climb up high
hh f . 1-A 'ln ,I Enough, in that fruit tree:
' l' Then why, dearheurt, cannot the peach
J ' W ' V Drop gently down to me?
v-. 4,1-' .
1 M Y ' - f " A PAULINE ROBERTSON-Sr.1.
CA Sf11henf's Suliluqug
The Hdfllfllllln wakes me tothe dawning day:
'I he call comes all too soon for morning tea.
To Normal-land l plod my weary way
And meet a world of questions all lor mc.
Now fade all glimmering pleasures from my sight,
And all the air a solemn stillness holds,
l long for hours that toolc their wasteful flight
And knowledge tl1at's hidden in each hoolfs folds.
oft did I to my roommate's entreaties yield,
Our merry laughter oft the study silence brolce,
How jocund did we drive dull facts a-field!
But now the power 'twould tnlce to see a iolce,
Full many a question of purest hue so "green"
The harsh. ungentle voice of teachers hear:
Full many n problem which l've never seen
ls put to me with a fierce glare.
But knowledge to my eyes her ample page,
Rich with the spoils ol time, will not un-roll:
The instructor tries to repress all hopes ol A's,
And ireeze the genial current ol the soul.
Far from the madding crowdis lun-having strife
My eager wishes never more shall stray.
Along the glum sequestered vale ol student life,
l'll lceep the noiselens tenor of my wny.
FM' .Ionnnz --Jr. 1.
Wlgk Wlileiwiiinwie t K L.....ff-s3f' I
, ,Q U' .
H? r Jsfr 1
, g 'Qi
1 Kwww21Pfluee-sufllw Soima' : ' I U Lf'
gi? E H I hifi 5 'X
He. wants une. 5. .5 ihxleufvil 1
45 , :
5451 E' r if-V1 Q I z L7
, d '
BL' Cf-NU-SL I Kxwwlwj uquw. Hein-Riu. S
Q' l1QlZtR1Ltl'em J.,2.
ig Uv-sa. '- ,LL
I ww. my-hs LW.. ,,LLb,ge:
Will ye go to the country, my laddies,
And teach in the rural schools?
Will ye hie to the desk that is wailing
And brandish the rod and ferule?
0, sweet grow the corn and the beans
And the potatoes on the vineg
But all the charms of the country
Ising of are sublime.
A You have signed in the book in the 0mCB
And have pledged to go Leach in the schoolg
So get your new school hell and hasten
To your chair in the lural school.
Go and teach the young lads and lassies,
How to spell and I0 road and to parseg
And teach them to count and to Iigure,
Of the earth, the clouds and the stars.
There glory awaits you, my laddies,
Go and teach the ideas to shootg
Go win you a crown of laurels
And forty a month to boot.
MARY LITTLEFIELD-Jr. 5.
CA jiminrs Breaux
WAS sitting with my book and pen UDOII my bed room chair,
I My task--to work originals, and write some verses fair,
3, To memorize twelve pages of an ancient History, '
I3 51 And write a dissertation on "The Structure of a Bee."
Hard I studied many hours, till my eyelids felt like lead,
My room-mate-just to aid me-snored with rapture onthe bed,
Ere my task had been completed in my chair I fell asleep,
And from"Dreamland's"nooks and corners scarey things began to creep.
First, around me, in dead silence, marched the "Faculty" so grim
And their very looks and gestures said "we've got it in for him!"
Dumb with horror then Iwondered how their last decree would stand,
Would they grant to me a "Sheep-skin" when I left old Normal-land?
Next, I saw that first-grade "Sheep-skin" havingle-gs and arms and head,
With a sneer it beckoned to me from the foot-post of the bedg
Eagerly I sought to grasp it, thought it now was surely mine,
And whene'er I dared approach it, it would spring away each time.
Finally, it darted downward, and, to see which course it took,
Then I made a final effort-bumped my nose upon my book! y
With a start I the11 awakened, ready with despair to scream,
For my treasure had slipped from me-Oh! Ilm glad it was a dream.
ANNIE LEE SANDERS-Jr. I.
S! ' x.
STOOD on the campus at mid-day,
When the snow lay thick on the ground,
And I heard the busy murmur, ,.,r--,,
That pleasant school room sound. gi-img' MMD
..v,4 as -.'-- , .
I saw the black smoke curling, W
From out the chimney flue, 1
, X And in the still air rising, ' , X
Against the sky so blue. I I RX
'And from the distant city, 'V V-2' , ', -I .V
1 heard the clock in the mower, 'L-,N -
In tones deep and sonorous, Q -, p 9, ,
Toll forth the mid-day hour.
And on the snow-clad campus,
Each tree its shadow traced,
Like the blood stains of foul murder,
That can not be erased.
9 M, ,Q-1
j . Af ,X Rag
t ff? ,uf '
' ,'. "' x",,- Q' ',
LAI: ' I
And like the winds of winter,
That fill the world with gloom,
The thoughts came sweeping o'er me
'Q Of days spent in that room.
If How often, O how often,
F As 1 sat in that room have I,
l ' ,I With my note book slightly open,
f B ' My notes read on the sly.
" '4' g How often, O how often,
Q " I have longed for the sound of
Y N , the bell,
M 0 v-.N E're my teacher should ask me,
51 X N X- For things I could not tell.
it r N ,X
' W -N For I'd idled away the evening,
X I N X, And little oil I had burned,
, E l I i Ax, And the lessons we were reciting,
,L-In I - 1. - X K Were more than I had learned.
I i 9- if rg I -1
'icxw YN W-.. x.' Q ,i1 "P2'f'm' But my student life is ended,
Q X .A Xxx-x1x ,h9 srl A' f,' From studies I am free,
. X -Q N M.,-J ,N.,.g Mig. ' " fx -4 And the burden of teaching others,
' X, 'i ' "7 ' 5" A -I xifxf y Q - Is all that troubles me.
I 'ru --' - Yet whenever I cross that campus,
-I 157 l
,V - And on the buildings gaze,
3 Like the ghost of departed spirits,
I Nr ' Comes the thought of by-gone days.
,N Qxy And I think of the way some students,
' ,V Q, X Persist in "cutting" class,
i I., I And then are disappointed,
,, , gt,
5, K, il 1, Because they fail to pass.
- -- 1: 6' "
'!,-- " M Sf! I see them hurrying forward,
A . -, M ', - Bright lad and smiling maid,
- ' 'H -glitz,
V 5.1, xx-K Or on the campus seated
" I 1' ', 'AQ' Beneath the oak trees' shade.
. f 4 '
f If fr f 5 I
,1 . I Ng
1 , ' 4557 gMf3'.'x,f
7 . fyvah' "- ' ,CJ li
t Q fl f wg I wif
I see them in the class room, Q
In corridor and hall, ',- g, "x ,-
And when the day's work 's lin- if E
ished, A ,g l
I see them playing ball.
. 1. 1
Among the lads and lassies,
I see the love sick pairs,
Who made love on the campus
Or courted on the stairs. W' MM in Mm 4 VW'
'IRQ' Xmlm whim Mu. '59l-CAB' Awtg
'IW 'Mm mms ue, Qs-mms, y.u,,g-NA,
'SA nw. msn Qu- mg vxtcmxiw,
And forever and forever,
As long as the winds shall blow
As long as lads and lassies,
Together to school shall go,
The lessons left unstudied,
Shall to them as a ghost appear,
To remind them of the folly,
Of making love while here.
.QQ in wer So M+mwe,'ix.efe'-3 rw Mata Line no-me w.H.wAaavN-Jr.-1.
ZHm:c1uell in jlllag
Good-by, old school, l'n1 going home,
Thou'st been my friend and ll ani thine.
WVhile through the wide, Wide state I roam,
I'll ne'er forget the pleasant time
1've had in hall and campus here
In company with class-mates dear.
Good-by, old school, now we must part.
I turn from thee with hopeful heart
To face the world, its strife and din,
Success and honor there to wi11.
I'll meet with duties great and small-
Those that belong to teachers all,
And trust that I may meet no foe,
' As forth to these I soon shall go.
I know not what will be my fate:
But in the future, soon or late,
I hope thy Walls to come within
At least Commencement Day attend,
And witness here the happy throngs,
And hear again the chapel songs.
Then back to thee, my steps I'll wend.
Good-by, old school, good-by till then.
mg 'S' A 0,
,Z-X 'Qlrilruhs in Q9111: Numan!
Dear old Alma Mater!
In thy classic halls we stand,
Proud, that we have known and loved thee,
Thou, wl1o art so true and grand. V
So we say "Farewell" in sadness,
When we part at close of year,
But we know that each will treasure
MGID71'l6S of the days spent here. -
ETHEL DECKER-Jr. I.
-wfwzzw ,A - -5.
of l1a.r Fider M,l
Cabtlclll T1 4
I ,Q new
RTX idial, of .3
dccompa mmenf- for
-fji-AO mv B+
an-H7 Pa7 ,loo
Ffcfv-gcu.Ll'u. 1- e
'n1ocLe L F-i1'7fN OH
f U-5 ed ?Jd2ber-
J. W. SHAW
PHO TOGRA PHER
Phone 215 DENTON, TEXAS
I J. C. GUY'S
WATKINS' DRUG STORE
THAT'S THE PLACE
WEST SIDE BOTH PHONES
DI RI C TOR?
UHU A. J. NANCY! ALVIN U. OW
VI' ED. F. HATES C. A. YVlLLlAl
CIIRIHTA L DR. J. DI. INHE
CAPITAL, S100,000.00 SURPLUS, 325,000.00
GOOD BANKING SERVICE, PROMPT,
A DEPOSITORY OF THE NORTH TEXAS STATE NORMAL
SPECIAL ATTENTION T0 BUSINESS OF STUDENTS
You are cordially invited to become a customer
We are always glad to have you call
Sold from the Red River to the Gulf
From the Sabine to the Rio Grande
When your school teaching days are over, start life right by
ordering a sack. You will find it on sale in your home town
Denton Milling Cpmpany
J. P. BLOUNT, President
A. li. GRAHAM, Vice-President
li. H. DEAVENPORT, Cashier
R. M. BARNES, Assistant Cashier
Denton County ational Banle
Surplus and Profits . 25,000.00
The management of this bank is in the care of careful, con-
servative, experienced men who well merit the confidence of our
customers and friends.
We Solioit Your Business
R. H. Garrison
Druggist and Bookseller
Jacob 's Chocolates
"MADE LAST NIGHT"
West Side Square Denton, Texas
America's Largest School ol
BOOKKEEPING, BUSINESS TRAINING
20 teachers. Two large buildings. 519,000
in equipment. Positions secured. The
famous Byrne systems in half the time at
half the expense of other systems in other
schools. Write for catalog.
W. J . McCray
Watches, Diamonds, Etc.
Goods suitable for Commencement Gifts
We Invite Your Inspection
South Side Square
M. L. Martin, A.B., M.D.
Practice limited to diseases of
EYE, EAR, NOSE
Office over Raley's Drug Store
South Side Square.
THE OLD CORNER
When ever a drug store need crosses your path, THE OLD STORE
ON THE CORNER is qualified to render service advantageous to you. I
try to make my place one where it is a pleasure to trade, and a constantly
increasing patronage among Normal people leads me to believe that l am
succeeding in this endeavor. l invite YOU also to become one of the OLD
STORE'S many customers. You'll always receive prompt, polite and care-
ful service here, and you'll find at your disposal a stock of goods such as not
found outside the larger. l have given the hest years to acquiring the ed-
ucation and training necessary for rendering gilt-edge drug service, and if I
don't do it, I have failed in an earnest purpose.
DRUGS- JEWELRY- KODAKS - STATIONERY
O. M. C U RTIS
WHEN You ARE IN NEED OF
FURNITURE, CARPETS, IWATTING,
LINOLEUMS, RUGS, ART SQUARES,
LACE CURTAINS, DRAPERIES, ETC.
CALL AND SEE Us
We also carry a full line of Pictures, Picture Frames and Art Goods
Can make Frames any size you want
We have an expert Lock Smith who repairs locks and sewing
machines, and makes keys to fit any lock
WE ARE EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR THE CEl.IiliRA'l'ED
GLOBE-WERNICKE SECTIONAL BOOK CASES
q UNDERTAKING and EMBALMING a SPECIALTY
NIAGILL 85 SHEPARD
Both Phones 148 DENTON, TEXAS West Side Square
Wants to do Your
T az'lorz'ng, Cleaning, Pressing and
French Benzine Dry Cleaning, of any kind for ladies and
gentlemen. Courteous treatment to Normal students
W orle Strietbf Guaranteed
in every respect, called for and delivered to any part of
No. 6, West Side Court Square New Phone 31
L AWARDED I7 A
The Best is Always
L... -g....- L-1-'4 ff--'-'I
',,ff7'i.' ,.., "" il. V
gig? ow- M,,a3,,. thereforeyoushould
2 lfllwfg ANN?-' .i.t. ,g.17'f1 b
Gold Medal, worlfrs Q 3 ag, UY
Fair Paris France. '..' QIFETB' TEXAS 'Twist' "iii"
' y --fia- -- 'W smmir 'iv
Gold Medal, World's X 'WU rafsimlll 1667 vxftllllll
Fair, St. Louis, Mo., lg Sane ' 1535-1532 Qii.3jQf:v '
U.s.A. - 15904591-159: Peacemaker
. . -ifgqa-'., . e 1- - c-15gG
First Premiums, Dallas W lQSf.,,lii?Jl':'e,, X
State Fair, nine succes- yxtff.gi'LgSEg?FAIdg4 I
- d b 1595-1896 -was -moo
sive years an arred. ., ..., - ,.....i,,.m., tl. ia.,-. unit. u
Highest Awards, Great
St. Louis State Fair four -i1i-- M ' '
' 1 l I 1 n g
Yam' ALLIANCE MILLI NG C0-
Sweepstake Premium, DENTQN'TEX. X CO.
Great St.Louis State Fair, 'Q i'-
two years- C 9 PEACE MAKER Denton, Texas
'X' A l men PATIENT 'lf' 37
. . McClurkan 85 Co.
THE GREATEST DRY GOODS and CLOTHING STORE
Wishes to thank the students and faculty of the North
Texas State Normal for their patronage during the past School
Year. If you come back to Denton next year, be sure to
come to see us when in need of anything in our line. If you
do not return tell those who do come that we are here and
will be glad to supply their needs in the same manner that
we have supplied yours.
W. B. McCLURKAN 8: CO.
We place teachers in well paying posi-
tions nt all times ofthe year. If you want
the most that your service will command
BIG SPRINGS, TEXAS
"The School with a Reputation"
The high-grade business college nl' Texas.. Ahso-
lutcly thorough. Wide-awake, progressive and
influential. A qunrtcr of n century ol success. Busi-
ness, stenogrnphie und civil service courses. Write
for new catalogue. State course desired.
If treating you right will get your
drug trade, we are at your service
Buying drugstore goods ot us
means safety and satisfaction
You cannot do better than to buy all your
toilet articles and school supplies here, where
you can have your prescription compounded by
skilled pharmacists of lang experience
Both Phones 188
J. A. MINNIS
30 YEA RS EXPERIENCE
East Side Square
DON'T YOU WANT TO KNOW?
Don't you want to know what one of your own school texts is doing outside ol the
state, one that is helping each state to better understand its neighbor, to better under-
stand itself? Don't you want to know what a remarkable effect'
THE DODGE GEOGRAPHIES
have produced on different School Boards throughout the Union? The books have so
impressed educators that at almost the same time in six diferent sections of the country, seven
the books for use in the schools of their cities.
CHICAGO TAKES THEM FOR FIVE YEARS
on the recommendation of Mrs. Ella Flagg Young, Superintendent,
the Assistant Superintendents and District Superintendentsg
Bay City, Mich., adopts them on unanimous vote.
Denver, Col., Waukesha, Wis., Baltimore, Md., Trenton and Newark, N. J.,
adopted them unanimously.
Walla Walla County, Wash., and Ida County, Ia.,
have just re-adopted them for use in their schools.
lf you are a teacher don't you want to knowlthese books from every point of view? They
are the books of the day-the hooks of the future.
Send lor Some Hints on the Teaching ol Geography, by Frank H. Perry, Austin, Texas.
RAND MCNALLY 8: COMPANY
School Boards have
CHICAGO NEW YORK
A U ' 3 - A"-'gf-3-'ers . -
V 'N ' f ' 'QXTPLU af
JV .. 1 X RX A qt.
'le . X A ' '
Qi V' -A .
., Q f
. I I
f- iii: - 1
y Mmm ,, WA:-V Q
'11 F- ' e11SAf,Mwf'
1" -x '
,K ' , ,. . W
, .MH ,..4 4, W.: ..,..., -'W'
.V V' Jk,,,,...11 M. A..-,NI
Reproduction of Cover and som
e pages of "San Antonio,"-probably the handsomest booklet ever
published in the South-in two colors, cover in four colors, by the San Anlonio Printing Co.
COLLEGE ANNUALS, SCHOOL CA TVILOGUES and ARTISTIC BOOKLETS a special!
This b b ' '
oo is from their press.
" 'TIS A THING OF JOY AND BEAUTY FOREVER"
Let us figure with you on your Lawn, Yard or Cemetery fence
Cheaper than Wood, Lasts a Lifetime
TEXAS WIRE FENCE COMPANY
iv!-I Big and Little
Office over Exchange National
DENTON TEXAS Large and Small
R. R. TURNER
DEALER 'N Everything Built and
ind Decorated to Please
Shoe, Harness and Buggy Top
Repairing a Specialty
35 West Oak St. DENTON, TEXAS
Students of N.T.S.N.
Palmerfs Art Shop
We give our best wishes to the
Students of the North Texas
State Normal, thank each one
for past favors and wish success
Denton Steam Dye Works
W. R. Scott, Prop.
We have the only steam press
We have the only dry cleaning machine
We have the only steam dyeing plant
All of which are the latest methods of
Cleanzng, Pressing E? Dyeing
West Side of Square Both Phones
ANOTHER YEAR'S WORK WELL DONE
WE congratulate you on your success and wish you many years of prosperity
and happiness, either at work or at home, or in travel. lf you return to
Denton next September or any other time, our doors will be open to you. If you
do not return, we ask you to kindly tell your friends who do come, that we will
gladly and efficiently serve them when in need of
Dry Goods, Ready to Wear Goods,
Shoes, Clothing and Furnishings
LONG Sc WILSON
l A Business Education
Practical Business Colleges
WACO, TEXAS NEW YORK CITY
lncorpouted Capital 550,000.00 school of Corr., l56 filth Avo.
Bookkooplng, Banklng. Shorthand, Typewrltlng
Ponmanehlp and Academic Departments
Fm THE HIGH GRADE SGHGULS ,,,,,,
Ca'-'ww' FUH HIGH GHADE STUDENTS A-'v THU'
l Sllllllllllllll BY IAIL s Snoclally - You Can Vlrllo an Inlelllglhls
E I Three Trlul Lessons and Lollarln Shorlhsnd Altar!!!
F 0 R Y 0 U . lmnlflo Sal of Books Lnnon--IIYESTIBATE
,-,ll B OYKEEPING BY MAIL
THE TEXAS TEACHERS' BUREAU
Can assist you in gettin! a dcsirnhle position in
Texas or elsewhere. ln successful operation 22 years.
Correspondence eonhdential. Good service guaran-
J. L. RUSSELL, Manager
3l3 Garrett Ave. DALLAS, TEXAS
NEWS JOB OFFICE
Abney E? Browder, Proprietors
DENTON :: :: TEXAS
Is prepared to do
All Kinds of Fine Printing
School Catalogs and Journals a Specialty
For Nine Years Publishers of
THE NORMAL JOURNAL
E Engraving, Embossing and other
High Grade Printing
quickly done and at most reasonable rates
11-13 E. Hickory St. DENTON, TEXAS
0 I" l"l C IC RS
Nl I-. HIOI 1 I x. n. 'rtvnxl-zu. vu-iz-Inu-za Il 1 HCIIXVEICR, cm-ml
u -. hl'UU'l' rs. n. 1 nx.1.tNs Mus. s. n. DAX in W. T. .louNt-lon'
A. n. 'rtmxlcn lt. 1-'. scllwlcl-:ic .tony A. IIANN
A GUARANTEE OF STRENGTH, SAFETY and STABILITY
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
CAPITAL STOCK - 550,000.00
SURPLUS - - 350, 000.00
UNDIVIDED PROFITS 325 , 000. 00
ON THE ROLL OF HONOR
The First National Bank, ol Denton, Texas. is onthe "Roll ol Honor" ofthe National Bank
ol' the United States, and is the only bank in Denton County that is entitled to this honor. lt is
the settled policy ol this bank tu combine absolute salety with prompt and satisfactory service to
patrons. Our officers give personal attention to the interests ol depositors, and endeavor to meet
all their requirements. Fully appreciating the customers we have, we cordially invite all to open
accounts with us.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSA CTEIJ
JOHN A. HANN 81 CO.
THIS STORE IS NOW AND SHALL REMAIN
PRE-EMINENTLY AN INSTITUTION OF
for its qualities and in the correctness of its fashions. The force of this
truth must sooner or later compel a general recognition, and the test which
brings a speedy decision to the skeptical mind, and the reward for the effort
is to compare. We believe "a pleased customer is our best advertisement,"
and we always endeavor to please. We buy and sell the best, and always
attempt to keep on hand a complete lineof Men's and Women's Furnishings
WALK-OVER SHOES 33.50 to 56.00
LA FRANCE SHOES 33.00 to 35.00
JOHN A. HANN Sc CO.
-'THE HOUSE OF QUALITY"
Tllli SCHOOL THAT MADE THE
K ll l Pitman Shorthand. Touch Ty ewritlntf,Booll-
Keeping, English. Practical Ollgce Traininti. etc
J. W. Harrell, Principal
U ' ' IG .. U ' .' ' '
t::."52.SZ,8., 'l......Tf'2'5tI Reputation IS What Others Say.
Eastman National Business
College, Poughkeepsie. N.Y.
"I have done well slnee leaving your school, and will always feel that it is due to my thorough
stenographic course. I believe the best way to start ina business way is to start as a stenographet-."
J. E. Faucett, Cashier First National Bank, Merkel, Texas.
"A good school, a good course, a good teacher, and you are bound to add a good stenographer."
George Hera, with City National Bank, Dallas, Texas. .
"I have recommended the Harrell Business College as the 'best in the United States,' and I don t
ldelielvegkexaggerated when I made the statement." W. A. Wersham, Clerk County Court, Pryor
ree , a. '
"The Harrell Business College has the reputation of turning out stenographers who 'make good'
ln the business world." J. T. Deason. Chief Clerk Praetorians, Dallas. Texas. 7
"I am making 511011 month, and this comes from my connection with the Harrell Business Col-
lege." Jesse Bond. with Rio Bravo Oil Co., Saratoga, Texas.
"Mr. Harrell has the best system of shorthand, and is better lltted to teach it than nine out of ten
teachers of America, and the tenth ls no better lltted, if as well." Wm. A. Woodworth, Reporter,
Denver, Colo. .
"Mr. Harrell ls the author of one of the most concise, lucid and logical text-books on Pitman
Shorthand we have ever examined. As a teacher of Pitman Shorthand we do not hesitate to say that
Prof. Harrell has no equal in the Southern States." Metropolitan Business College. Dallas, Texas.
"Our students with Mr. Harrell's Complete Shorthand Instructor did more in Ilve lessons than
our other students did ln five weeks. It is the tlnest text on the subject I have ever seen, and I have
been a teacher sixteen years. I am thoroughly acquainted with all the standard systems. and teach
both the Benn Pitman and the Isaac Pitman in our schools." E. L. Ellsworth, Principal Coldwater
fMlchlganl City Schools.
"I never hesitate to tell prospective students to enroll at the Harrell Business College if they
want the best-the BEST SHORTHAND, the BEST TEXT-BOOK and the BEST PERSONAL INSTRUC-
TION BY ONE WHO HAS GIVEN THE BEST YEARS OF HIS LIFE TO THIS WORK."--J. S. Ballard.
with Legal Department, Texas Company, Dallas, Texas.
"Only a man of Mr. Harrell's exhaustless and masterful energy could realize the need of such
economy of energy as his latest text-book gives to the student. It has not been my fortune to meet
any other teacher in any line who is so saturated with his work, and can create such uniform en-
thusiasm ln the class. It is not a purpose proposed in passion and lost in the ending, but an enthu-
siasm comlng from the love of the work-the continued exercise of thinking in specillcaccurauy-
the positive confidence of absolute thoroughness, and the consciousness of responsibility." Raymond
V. Mooney, with Legal Department, S. W. Tel. M Tel. Co., Dallas, Texas.
More than 85 per cent of the stenographers employed in U. S. Government departments at Washing-
ton-1356 out of 1579 write the Pitman system of shorthand.
Il' you are a teacherand cannot enter school now, an eye to business will prompt you to take
advantage of our Special Offer to Teachers Only by sending S3f01' a copy of the Complete Shorthand
Course-the wonderful shorthand text-book with which the "World's Finest Record" was made. The
sale of this hook ls limited to our students at 55, but every teacher wishing to take advantage of this
SpeclalO1'l'er can procure One Copy Only for 33. Money Back in ten days if the book is not satisfactory.
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Tom FZ THQOIf'TONf'g,iQEN. Mom.,
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To the Students of the North Texas Normal College:
We hope as you go from our city, whether to return or
to cast your life's lot elsewhere, you will realize that the
has contributed at least in some degree to your success and
profit by furnishing you the best dependable merchandise at
the lowest legitimate prices.
J arrell-Evans Dry Goods Company
The Place Where Most People Trade
E VER S '
We carry hundreds of Samples
Entire satisfaction is guaranteed
and the price is right
Evers, Hardware Co.
is our Success
For First Class Work Phone
Either line and have our
Derma to .
I " I
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