University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 376

 

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1917 Edition, University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1917 volume:

15. , I x Q - I um- ,' 'V 1 X S X X .X .fXX.rJX-W . Xi 1, x' aa x ', ' .Lg va. X , 1 X X X I X XXXXC fXX, X X51 XXXX ,XXX . . ,. ,- if ' ' -1 ff. -. ' f 1 , X X ' 5 ' 1' 1 ' r' ,.' , ' 1' ,XX 1 1 1 X X X X X, 0: ' '- I I r ' , X . 'I ,. XX X I k Q ' 1 I 4 V yur, L Q X, f, .:. 'gh-:SX - 2 ' 'J' l,"l. .Xl WXHX Agfa ,X 1 ,,-,XX. '-X, .XX I , .' ' I w 'J .1 yfgyq, ' .X--X1 I , -'W . . X, ,H'XVXuQq A , ' QIXIXXX , 1" y X NX. X ,XXXX .X - ,.. -.,5.m,1 gs-.fr 'Q "' , ,, M' 1 S 1f'1 qrtf X XX . 11 .XXXXXXXX .X , Nw ,' 's 'Q I 3,51 '. 1 X,X,X XXXX ,?,X X6 X,X .X,X ,I X X, X,,J,:XX X XX.,, X 1 X "' ll . . '.,'Nl' 1, 1 I " 1 14 I. . ' 2 - W ' I N I f Q, ' agar H ' U .' :I A V' I ' 1 , , - ' ,,s 'X 4 rf. X ,. X ..XX! 4 ' 5' v . ' fX, 5 ,IX-X.. ,- e X XX X X.XX. XX, .. A 'I' lu ,,ff'l'y I ull 1 , ' wig I, XXX,X, X X XX AX XX XXX . X I , XXX X j,X, X yX':H'X-GX, , , 4 XX, , X l,,.,XX X A XX, '4 XX .fj':?".K Q ,rv v, X5 54'-XX, Q ' XI, Q f 'XXX L' ,An , 'Jax' I I' ,. 'f' 1 ,Yi y - ,x . - - , ,-B XXXXLVX "'XXJX'l,,.'.1. , , Q, V 450 , N, "2 nl : t .v- V ' H ' ' X "W, A '5'3'1'I'9 .1 X1.'!'q ' ' , . ' ' U, , , XX .. X X ,n - ,X ,.' ,XMI .-IJX HX J 'XY ' XXX, ju". I ,L ,-sl, ,I , Q' ' f ,.'..'. X, ,.X,f y ' , f' 4 , ' ' I ' 4 riff, tk". w. I 5 ' "'f'f X1 'W fa' 'Wi-'nw ' 4 ' M f 'M J , ' ' ". ' P, . - ,X ..XX,q , , -H X I -v. x 1 - .- ! ,Y , .4 ' ' ' ' , ,' ' ' '- 'L 1 I , ' ,p' , V , al ', ,4 - .. , 4. ' Qu. , , , , ' ' ' 1' "TMR" X , I ,XX XXX - 1.',X,X,X.X,X , w 1- '-' ' , X X ,.., X XJ, Q., , f r,,' , ' " .:g',,,, X ,fy 1: NX, r - , v 1 fn,-1X W . X 1, , XX XX.,fXX XX , 1 ' X . ,- M, 1 n .4 n 'WZ ' mn' 'll51' rT 21155 :, ,v-vow.. ,U . U, TUUQAVZ '11 u.: 'U x if 3' .Q l- fin. 1 J . ,, wg... A 'E'j.:",U ,gl 4 xaifworx 1-'.f. 1,'. - Q.-1,51 ' - U..1 ,rv .sv .,g.U:, Q rUU ,U .5 ..UU .. - fi v ' ' m.. M-.1 Cf, j?4,k1U ' 4.' 'F' . 1. M , ,' , ,U U .U ry, U ,,- 5' if 52' x. 55.32-,x 14 .. U ,-g ,x'f.1r:-- 1 HAH"- rg'-"1".'j.'f . .15 .:. rf HF: wwyff' il :JT f 1, U. U -U U:1U, .I Tran' 1... U, - U -, 'V v -::i,. ,HZ wt ,. . ,'...n. ,M , s1':',u1'.'. 1 -nz . ,, , . H' x nUU'U 7- L' ' 1.-.-M: U.: Av... UUUU -. U,' , " K, ' , . ' .R 1-1 , 1 ,w .. .15 xg J" 1 . 1, V' .K U -.1 ' . I 1 115, 4. UU U.. .,,.7 U .U .v.. '11 z.. f' , v 1 5154.1 ,, ,, , Ux,.,rU.. 1-. -1 .... ,... ik'- .v- .. U 5 ,Y W9 . ,-.. " ',""1n , 1. 0' . ,. g 1.11-32114, Es- .U-. VUU U f PW L. 1. 'rr -UIU, .Wg .- --L. IU 4 . - AU. Us-ll 1' fhggf 7f:f1 - 1 -1 U,.-4:1 UU ,U ,, . .... , 5 U-.P 1L,.- UUUn-U U 4.,U,UU' UU: ' UU U.. , 's,.U,.-. UQUUUU U U-525. 1 -. 1, 1 , . U U ,. . .. U ,1-1: 1, . - g 1- ' '., ' , -M H 1. Q U ..U.'.UU .5 -- U . Q -in-:'.1'E? ' 1 1 . ' .M - 955' QUUA17- ' 'ii f...U .,' -4. A U9 1.1 .. - : 1 - fi Z4 .' - .?'x2f'.'..- -Ugg.,-1 U11 .f,.,, ,-+-,-L-,..'+-:- -f '- J .f '3,.faU,.5Q,'-.U.f , Rf-. ' ' 'iff ' , '- 1 Y1""1' . Q- ' . 521. ..'ff'-- JT. 50 -9 "' ' - 1- ' .'17f:,-. -1.-pi.,-'f:4G91l' .. 'U -Ulf .- r. 3 ,j"'.f. ' .ar 4-, .M 3... -. .. -113: .1 45--. -1 . , 1 ,1i,- ',,- J-9 ., . , 1 ., . 1-H 5'--1-. ..,l -,M ' ff' -1 ' 1 . H 'sf ff--' i-an ' ' 1 ' -t -1. -,:.14-ve' 1-.-.-,.u 1. --- .. 5 .--1.4. ,.w'3'f".3 ,- .- 1- ., ' -V ,' -ig. , ., .' ,112 -5-.LE'lg'Y-,f'7--Wi. , . J, , U4."'y. if-Af . L:,x1.?,j.7,' U,,1fLU5U"1'9 I-5.1. , , ,. ' - 1. -4 , dr.: I Y-9.55 .pu .11 17.51 ' Q- - U .g...,1.U - U 4.. UUU vu Y -U: .U 'UI .0 -U U UU UU-U Ufi U n, A . , U ,U . ?.l1- UU U ,,U11g,. U.U UU 1-UUjpUU M.: .U U . ,. , 'f1J..4T"' .. .1 .- 1.1. ..vf' . ' :- :U-fU"U U. ,. ' .,,-UW ..:.1 ..1U 1 ,- .f,,U' ' - T- ' "U I ,, U - ' . .2 ..u-- ---Q . " . 5: :fs . -1 .' '--1. ' 'L'-I--. ' A .U ,-.A U .1, ,f,,i'Q U',f.Q. ' --4 -1. .21 ,, " - ' -' '- . --'z I ""'I.' ".. if- ' . X ef 'v -:wwf 1'-!fQx',3s... .J .. .- - '- . Mi, -3. .1 gr-.L ,11 -CM--1-2 -' A 'x ' .. A' 1 -1 i' -ffm fi" 1.111 14" f , - 1 f . J U -QQ. .153 .UU .U U11U U. , ,. U 1 .. x L , 1U UUU,.11nL ,E gage- 'EU . U- U.: ..U . f U-Z UU ' '.,".,,1f' " ' 4 '1f.-' I ,-4 .- '.c ,7 ' . -115 ' , ,, - 1.2" J1mQg-ffT',z,g1Qfy- 7 -'-mvpf: "U,-U-TQ -' -'vw ' . ' - - A .n, ,... w. , .-U 1- ,rn , .- -U . 1 UU "" -aj.. ":.1,-1-1 . ' .'- . " .N :.:14.QQf'45.,,21A-fi'1k35f'-1.", 'F --. .' : -. , . 5 1-' 15g.g,,, J.,--n14,q."fk5f'-gf-g-1,i1:- ' 'L - --f' .5 ',.' 1 "1 Ji- 7. . K2.plbl"ig','!:X1-,'?il"' .95 . -kin-,I V A - A. r . I' . . ', .v .U gym,-1 :U 1.,:v.- - . .,:U-1.. .,'.-ry, ' y Q ,. .1 .. '- 1 -.-fa-. ' 41M'f?5-'fi 1 '1".' .. 5-,1f,. -f , ,.'. iw-. 41- c.. lQ..i-.- U. U -.1-. -. fu-35 UU.- . .,, ,U, U,q 125 ,.f1,U,y,.fJq, .,, Uf.+,Uf . - , . -. 11-'T' F .1 :fi .'4'fTk1,f,-'f " ' ' ' 3g . -- - ,.- 4- ,f- 'Ag-ff. ' H 'QA-r v'lMf'P-gi, .' . 'Y Q . .21 'im-.. 'L .-jg.. --1.11 ,. 11 ,gf 35',f,-f1,:f- gs , ' ' ' 4.5.2-1-..' ,H if .,, " .4.v'.f-1.1",.1- --" 1' 1..-Q. . Lp .f : U, ,-syn-.U ,UU U U1- - U - m gn. UUUUCP., 5. ' , 'V' - U .4 +2-fy-fi- F -rw' ' 1 fw 5 -1::. .'1 " . .1 wx- .' -. . ' 1 ', . f 1. 1 1,-gydry 1' . '- - UUG' .1 .U - . ' -, a .," E . ,.v:.-15. -QU ,U I. 31,5 , ' - . . ,,U A 1'. .1 ,. - H-.1-Ni ' 2" fp-."' "" - 1.1. ,gs . '1,-. , f,, ' 4 Q. . i, UU , UUUUUHU-U .U UU, U U U l ,U - VU. U ,ji-,.U 1 , ...l. . 4-Un' ' 'iillv-5 119' Y ' U. . A-C71 .-' U. U -rgg - . Xi- r" 1 -.. 41 .AU UU K ' . ..U . . .f 1 1 ' 1 ,.-, , . -' ' .--.1-5,1-. .,-Hwy w ' ' I ., , ':,-" . .lu--U ,-tu 1 , . .. 1- 4 111 r-.5 ' 1 - 1U.,'?'-.g,,1U- 4- 11. H." U. "- .. 'H .' ' - 4, v 'Q 3' W 1' ' al 1 fr -4, 1 1 Q. f 5. ' - - ui .J .,.1' "..i44L.1 . .il-i--WK" if N. s L l 1 .. Q r V-g' ,I -.Am-' r ' fm- h .1 - .s . . 0 Q 1 I Q I , 1 Ln... Q' -L B X XL- ,X W if e ' Q Z Z fm, N. 1, , 1 ff Uypii Z0 , f g Q l , H , f ' 4 Wzyf I v, Q ' ' ' MM ?aAZ22.,LQ?amQ 25221 'MZ mmemizs 42? iihz i , Mzzioifa Qxas 22222316 QQ? mai, A Zaliegze SM? 5. I ' , , . Ai' v nv ww. 5, . Ji' 'A ,- e!-..2L.f'.9... , L. -A '. .Q . 'i xx S .,x:NX R xv fix h. . X X X x SX RX X M f 1,9 ' f 0 X f f i ff I ff A Z 5 Z 4 e f z g 4 f 2 Z 6 W! ZW!! Z Z Zf Q Bra gsrsssrnrirrg rms, tins 1191? Yursssy ws sirsr rs sur rsscisrs rims rssruirs sr mar ssrrassr srifsrrs rs grass s rsssrci Cibf the yssrgs hisrsry sr' rms Nsrrra. Tszrss Stars Nsrmsl Qsllrsgs im sill its phssssf. Qrar sms? sim Kass bssra rs masks this Esssk rrsly rsgsrsssrarsrrrs sr rims Nsrmsl Csrlsssi. 5 -if fzsl, '95, .A :'. .. . It . 1. ni. I v ff' roi Bhcf-air' qlulieet '45 if ihiszahesfl in Qi hh? hs sfihfleu-atsv of higgh i.QfiI.eah31s Qui? ho the sthailueimlfi whlhlh this viola Y nilhilia th hidlrsc. Willihha Herschel EFMQQQ 6 ' - - ' h.-,x.a. as .... AM - .v Q , 4 if Z Q F7 f P' 5 l f , af 4 2 f Z , f Z 9 fi-2 M 2 1 4 4 l 4 f J Z ? 5 Z J y 6 X 7 I 4 f 9 f 9 f 7 My I 17" f"g 1 4 1 d x f-' X x S SX px S SX, X N 2 Q N ww w Q 5? 3 Xwswrx QNX W NXXWS A x w X N X - X xg wkxw Q, X X N XAHXX sw X W., X s W' X ww X ww X X 3 Xfsx wxkxxx 'Sy XX . .fu ' H? K . f, ., rv .. J.- , wk X N eww N .QQ- xwws V , 522 31 .a -gr . f fe, '15 WC! V Q ,4 -af 7 ,124 c 1 14 ',f iff, 9,9 yy ff, X ,ff 474 M QM we Z W X WW -I , ,, .,, ,. ., ,,., ye, Qt, gy, 1 ,, 1 X mv! fe," 12, '., f-fz,,. , '--2, 'fm ww- my eww- me Hee. Am C, Gemma, PTQSEQQRQ Austin, Texas HUM. Ha Aa TURNER, eereieey Aaaeitim, Texas Hem.. Wen-'ee Ju Ceeweeee Beemmemi, 'Texee HGH, 35. Sa KENDAL11 Deane, Tezeee HGH. A E Pieizzrwiew, Texas HGH. RGBERT 3, ECKHAEZDT Teyiex, Tefzee Hem, Menezes Feeweee Leeifxlhezri, Teams 9 , 1 TNILLIAEVI via-n.--..-1 A1 in 1 Jr ' I-ui "gym fr Z-IIEIRSJCEIEL BRUVL, I 313 .L 3693255521173 10 l ' 1 .QL " 1 -,wr i HLLEAWQE EHERSCCEEHEEL In 1906 the south part of our Normal campus was overgrown with underbrush, covered with leaves, made unsightly by stables, chicken coops and long lilies of drying clothes. NVe had a faculty of fifteen teachers, a student enrollment of 58-l, two buildings inadequately equipped, one course. of study for all students, and no training school. Today our campus is intersected by a driveway and many concrete walks, there are clusters of shrubs and beds of blooming flowers artistically arranged. XVe have four large brick buildings and a heating plant. There are seven different courses leading to an A. B. degree. Our library numbers l0,000 well selected volumesg our laboratories in physics, chemistry, biology. agricul- ture, home economics and manual training are modern and ade- quate. lVe have a faculty of fifty teachers of skill, experience and scholarship. Our training school is one of our best assets. and supplies a long-felt want. lYe are gratified with these splendid results. but we realire that our school is growing, and we are looking forward to greater and better improvements. In our beloved President we recognize the leader whose ideals have been transformed into sympathetic teachers, commodious buildings, beautiful grounds and adequate equipment. Irlis life aptly symbolizes the growth of our school. Born in a time of stress, when war clouds were rising, he was reared on a farm where muscle, initiative, self-reliance and love of nature were developed. Receiving the rudiments of education in the village schools of Alabama, later on he enjoyed the advantages of a classical educa- tion in Alabama Polytechnic and Mercer University. He moved to Texas in the pioneer days of public education, and has shared in its educational development. As he grows older the student body feels that he grows younger in spirit. more sympathetic in feeling and more appreciative of the beautiful, the true and the good. In the great work before him we assure him of the conhdence and loyalty of an appreciative student body. 11 slr as .QK Il - ' g I f Q ,G K I W, I V 1 I 'if iii? ' .H 45 'lf' f , J Y. ,l ls? uv' Q Y T V ,, .. .0 l pd' Nara-T E ' ,,.,.,..M if if I Ning, . Wag X .F-9. 525441, .- I - f AP . J' ' pr V if Q , f bf, N Qfltlfhfll J Qftf ri , xp' Q, ,fs-LJ? .Q , 'WR' ' , Q., ...fx " 3fl.f'E'f Q 73 ll V V I ffhil? KE' ' i f " 3 Li, 'iffy 'FV T i- xffl TQFQMN' 1- i f ' . ' . if I 2222 .T T i .. at W2 9'-1 M- 'Q at at 5 12 - q T '52 Mflgfh' nl, 5-1. ..- lf?"',ng",..i' .. ' Y 'a lt ,,vfi 'i! .ff , , 7 Si f 4 , -I ,MLJA,.:4-rf,-Z, A 'grail w .,... wi 4 ' 'll iv " E: L a n yiig 2?:f,'f gw"7,ef ,g fag - ans., J! xx.. -,,...'-:-""""-"' 1 r px if s El. fl wi, ,af l gl . , lll' it ' ""'-A 7 i A-........, ' . , l 'H ' ufa 15. tiff --M ' 1' .. N. f , fi fin' ,., ...,., ,- " X-A ...Q QR t h Q , -. . 1 ',f . DP' ri -3... x.-1-f ll lm' - L T .. fp,-,iw M an .,,.. .- , , ii. '- " , 'W ...-ff-M,W,1L5M""""'l M ,,,..,f-1-0"-f"T'... Nl'-T I' Q MA l . " 'AM,,,..,..f,...,. I Mf,,,.- W,,,..,-we-lL,,.fv W., H .l , wwf" 'Q . . 1 .iw - , . -. - . . -570:-""" Juv-" 'fan .I A-uS"""wn-4' 'www I ll: , .wxHr,,,.,.- -MMr,,,.,.xvf FM? ff' Qu- V V.. W ' . ' ' ' "" ,ar ,.,--""' -0-"' - ,, ,. D .,u,,,,,,.,-v-f"' Yi, ,M,,u.1A .. .V ,..-fa HHMWN .MAJ 1, .--f 1,5 -V a V. ,f , ' - ..,.1-" .. f""""' 'M ,yggagvf " .L ' I--F' . ' f - M , 4' ' ..--W' ,. "' , P"' I - V' ,Marta-A ff. . f 'ww -"":,f ' 4' ,, --4flfw"" wL4,,,.1d"""' w""7' ,,,.nv""" f l..f-Mr,-ff ,v . ,.yj'.,,"' i ' . ..-412 1 -" ,jp , Jeff? The Growth f time Qomege One who has seen the normal schools of Texas in their small beginning and who observes them at the present stands amazed at the progress which they have made. Especially is this true of the North Texas State Normal College. Before this college became a State institution it had been conducted in a small way near its present site. Rumor has it that an old "ramshackle" frame building was surrounded by a very beautiful, brushy campus, which was enclosed by an "attractive" barb Wire fence. Some still insist that a number of stiles were used, instead of gates. VVhether this is true or not, every loyal "Normalite" stoutly denies the statement that our campus is not now one of the most beautiful spots in North Texas. The Normal College has grown in buildings, equipment, enrollment and faculty, as it has constantly improved the course of study. Every building on the grounds has been constructed since 1903. The 12 ni 'f f"'f-renin-1 . -..t casual observer cannot help noticing the continued growth of the North Texas State Normal College in - f' s ' ' . , , My Z buildings. In the words of popular Q i I slang: "She is making ,em sit up bn I' 'R - ,, - - I 'i-1' '3 and take notice. Our faithful Mi I 1 Gly ' 'th President is a progressive. wide- 4, M, , 1 awake schoolmaster who recognizes fq f N i V the fact that a college must possess Y Q 4 V . 'Nfl-X 1 the necessary amount of buildings ' xl and equipment before it can be of M66 2.1 1 Nl. 1. the greatest benefit to our educa- ' ff if "-N-ml r 'f . 5-...ill ----f tional system. So, as fast as leg- C lm? ' 'J Q QI' -1 islation permits, new buildings are 'f, , qf,:,'g,. ------ -1 constructed. The present buildings l 1 1 . - - L consist of the Administration Build- ' , , I 1 ing, constructed in 1903, at a cost of 1 3 I 355.0003 Science Hall, in 1910, at a - Q 1 In - . . , N V cost of 333.0003 the Library Build- if P , . , lx . . '-"im - 5 ""'- ing, in 1913, at a cost of 360,000g the it :T KN g ,M , Manual Arts Building, in 191-1, at a S :'---.Q l 5 H-:gg -N 1 I 5 ,,,... ivy.. cost of 350,000, and the Central ' . .Q M- 1 e-sy-.. H ' . F gt- .,.: .. wAk,.. .,. , ..,, 3 eating Plant, in 1913, at a cost -s-..- '-au'l'-A.-If of 335,000 In January, 1914, the college bought 6.6 acres of land, upon which were placed the athletic grounds and the trainino' school, which is used as a laboratory for students preparing to b teach. As funds allowed, constant improvements have been made in all the equipment. This is demonstrated by the modern laboratories of physics, chemistry, home economics, biology, agriculture and manual training. The people of Texas have appreciated the efforts that have been made to better train the future teachers of Texas by sending their sons and daughters to this institution. Statistics show that these students come from all walks of life, and from all sections of the Nation. The enrollment of the first year was 511. and it has steadily grown. The enrollment of the present regular session, up to the time of our going to press, is 1,609 Likewise, the clubs and organizations have grown. The school is fast becoming a network of clubs. These are very beneficial in many ways. They include the student activities of religion, publications, literary societies, athletics, musical organizations, sectional clubs and others too numerous to mention. The growth of athletics alone has been marvelous. The factulty 13 and students are fast beginning to rec- , . ognize that athletics are essential to the 'Z M FI continued development of the college. R College life is becoming more attractive in Denton, the "Athens of North Texas." S T 1 , J Nowhere can a more loyal student body ,S T 'nn' b e f o u n d . Y.-g s 'li . The institution is blessed by a 'de' S ' faculty possessing a high degree of schol- arship and high attributes of character. T' -f f Let us fervently hope that the dear old 'ii g Y C T 'X' Normal College will continue to be I blessed by high and noble guides. Dur- ing the first session of the college the number in the faculty was fourteen. It now numbers fifty-seven, including office and library forces. There was a time when Dr. Bruce and Mr. Peters tended to all the office work of the institution. Many of us remember when we had to "run the gauntlet" for the privilege of paying Mr. Smith our thirteen dollars. XVe also remember very distinctly how the library and reading rooms were all in the room now occupied by Miss Moore. Wfe remember with what dignity Mrs. McCracken used to preside over that "august" assembly. Now the library has a separate building, and we are pleading with and begging the State authorities for a greater and better library. It would be unfair to the students and to the institution itself if we failed to discuss the almost miraculous changes that have been wrought in the course of study. Up to l9l2 all the students took practically the same course, with an election between science and language. Since then we are allowed to develop along the lines which are of especial interest to the individual student. Up to 1914 the Normal College was very little better than a first-class high school. As a result all student activities seemed somewhat amateurish. Under the old three-year course the leading universities gave only one credit above entrance. Now we are given ten credits above entrance. Beginning with the session of 1917-18, there will be added to our present course two years' work leading to the bachelor's degree in education. Then we expect to see PROGRESS! . V I V A g , 1 V . . ,vi M Q K h N U 'r' .. Z! " i w','3Yi'A zrgqf 9'-'JL . lv: af ' 1' i " v 'J- U' ' H ,' - 'Q 2 H ' --MU-fag-,x' 'M' ,.a.."' M' Q lv-A . , WV . - "P--..,...,..m .i ' ll 1 W X - 5 Q is V X 3 ' Q to Q ee he To it sfo' t it ':4-.....MM-W f. l, W g,.,,.f -gg, U 1 ... , 1 4" . . . . , , ' .1 . V0 it 1 VM ,, an --::vQfw"'1 ,gg ,A A , - A Q M "' 3... - as ef-fm 1. W.. ,fs .- wumf- s as Sz A-avid: kk.. A "f'N.,,LN A ' C 1' 4-Q. 14 ' '- . ai MESS .ANNEE President of the ffraaelqiers Ass oeia-limrl An hundred-point woman! Yes, she is that and "then some," in the parlance of a "l+'rosh"-a woman who always measures up when it comes to doing things. tif course she knows-could teach the gerund to a telephone post+but it's what she doesg and that, after all, is what counts. XYay back in the early days of the Normal she began doing things, and has been up and "didding" ever since. After she got the Lyceum and the Girls' Lit- erary Societies and "The journal," to say noth- ing of "The Yucca," on their feet, and had used up a large supply of gray matter in setting forth arguments that would stump San Marcos, then she joined the XXYOIIIZIIIQS Shakespeare Club and began doing things for Denton. The drinking fountains in the public school yards, the county rest room and much of the work of the City Federationfall had this same little woman behind them. And now she is going to do things for the State as l'resident of the State Teachers' Association. Already she has reorganized the work, has been to numbers of meetings and has delivered addresses on subjects ranging from the "Pedagogic Aspect of Culture Evolution" to the rearing of infants for the uplift of mothers' clubs-and all of us know that the meeting at NVaco next Thanksgiving will be a record-breaker, for things will be doing. Every woman in Texas who is a teacher, to say nothing of all "eyes" of the Normal. will be there, and will help put a big thing through. But who is this distinguished little woman who does things? XVhy, no other than our own beloved Miss Anne XVebb Blanton, She is a native Texan, and the daughter of native Texans. Her father was also a Confed- erate veteran, and her ancestors on both sides fought for the Republic of Texas. So, born and reared in the South, she adheres to those ideals that belong to the Southern Lady twritten with a capitalh. Yet she is the most ardent suffragist, and it will indeed be a happy day for her when the women of Texas vote. Miss Blanton's chief interest, however, lies in her professiong and the verdict of her students at the Normal has ever been: "Squareness, 15 fairness, sympathy, patience, and the best teacher of English grammar in the State of Texasf' As a member of the faculty her influence has always been invaluable. No one has given more unsellishly and completely of her very best efforts to advance the interests of the institution which is so near and dear to her heart. Fortunate, indeed, are those that call Miss Blanton "friend," and across the years we'l' ever lean and greet her tenderly. Then 'ere's to you, Mistress Annie, and the Women of the State. The way you blocked their little game, oh, my! 'twas something great! That speech of yours was tellingg it made the men all stare, But you won the place of President, and did it on the square. You told lem how for all these years the women had kept still And voted for a man whene'er an office was to hllg But now you thought the time had come for Education's cause To let the women be more than the audience and applause. So 'ere's to you, Mistress Annie, and to those Who'll by you stand, And we'll make the XVaco meeting the biggest in the land. NVe,ll add some things important to the Association's laws, And all the State of Texas, then, will furnish the applause. EDITH LA NIER CLARK. lsgnv vig A L 4 Pa WW 5 was ll 16 I-f . ',f:,w5Z , 1 u ., ,' zz 1 , E' 'll51' rT 21155 :, ,v-vow.. ,U . U, TUUQAVZ '11 u.: 'U x if 3' .Q l- fin. 1 J . ,, wg... A 'E'j.:",U ,gl 4 xaifworx 1-'.f. 1,'. - Q.-1,51 ' - U..1 ,rv .sv .,g.U:, Q rUU ,U .5 ..UU .. - fi v ' ' m.. M-.1 Cf, j?4,k1U ' 4.' 'F' . 1. M , ,' , ,U U .U ry, U ,,- 5' if 52' x. 55.32-,x 14 .. U ,-g ,x'f.1r:-- 1 HAH"- rg'-"1".'j.'f . .15 .:. rf HF: wwyff' il :JT f 1, U. U -U U:1U, .I Tran' 1... U, - U -, 'V v -::i,. ,HZ wt ,. . ,'...n. ,M , s1':',u1'.'. 1 -nz . ,, , . H' x nUU'U 7- L' ' 1.-.-M: U.: Av... UUUU -. U,' , " K, ' , . ' .R 1-1 , 1 ,w .. .15 xg J" 1 . 1, V' .K U -.1 ' . I 1 115, 4. UU U.. .,,.7 U .U .v.. '11 z.. f' , v 1 5154.1 ,, ,, , Ux,.,rU.. 1-. -1 .... ,... ik'- .v- .. U 5 ,Y W9 . ,-.. " ',""1n , 1. 0' . ,. g 1.11-32114, Es- .U-. VUU U f PW L. 1. 'rr -UIU, .Wg .- --L. IU 4 . - AU. Us-ll 1' fhggf 7f:f1 - 1 -1 U,.-4:1 UU ,U ,, . .... , 5 U-.P 1L,.- UUUn-U U 4.,U,UU' UU: ' UU U.. , 's,.U,.-. UQUUUU U U-525. 1 -. 1, 1 , . U U ,. . .. U ,1-1: 1, . - g 1- ' '., ' , -M H 1. Q U ..U.'.UU .5 -- U . Q -in-:'.1'E? ' 1 1 . ' .M - 955' QUUA17- ' 'ii f...U .,' -4. A U9 1.1 .. - : 1 - fi Z4 .' - .?'x2f'.'..- -Ugg.,-1 U11 .f,.,, ,-+-,-L-,..'+-:- -f '- J .f '3,.faU,.5Q,'-.U.f , Rf-. ' ' 'iff ' , '- 1 Y1""1' . Q- ' . 521. ..'ff'-- JT. 50 -9 "' ' - 1- ' .'17f:,-. -1.-pi.,-'f:4G91l' .. 'U -Ulf .- r. 3 ,j"'.f. ' .ar 4-, .M 3... -. .. -113: .1 45--. -1 . , 1 ,1i,- ',,- J-9 ., . , 1 ., . 1-H 5'--1-. ..,l -,M ' ff' -1 ' 1 . H 'sf ff--' i-an ' ' 1 ' -t -1. -,:.14-ve' 1-.-.-,.u 1. --- .. 5 .--1.4. ,.w'3'f".3 ,- .- 1- ., ' -V ,' -ig. , ., .' ,112 -5-.LE'lg'Y-,f'7--Wi. , . J, , U4."'y. if-Af . L:,x1.?,j.7,' U,,1fLU5U"1'9 I-5.1. , , ,. ' - 1. -4 , dr.: I Y-9.55 .pu .11 17.51 ' Q- - U .g...,1.U - U 4.. UUU vu Y -U: .U 'UI .0 -U U UU UU-U Ufi U n, A . , U ,U . ?.l1- UU U ,,U11g,. U.U UU 1-UUjpUU M.: .U U . ,. , 'f1J..4T"' .. .1 .- 1.1. ..vf' . ' :- :U-fU"U U. ,. ' .,,-UW ..:.1 ..1U 1 ,- .f,,U' ' - T- ' "U I ,, U - ' . .2 ..u-- ---Q . " . 5: :fs . -1 .' '--1. ' 'L'-I--. ' A .U ,-.A U .1, ,f,,i'Q U',f.Q. ' --4 -1. .21 ,, " - ' -' '- . --'z I ""'I.' ".. if- ' . X ef 'v -:wwf 1'-!fQx',3s... .J .. .- - '- . Mi, -3. .1 gr-.L ,11 -CM--1-2 -' A 'x ' .. A' 1 -1 i' -ffm fi" 1.111 14" f , - 1 f . J U -QQ. .153 .UU .U U11U U. , ,. U 1 .. x L , 1U UUU,.11nL ,E gage- 'EU . U- U.: ..U . f U-Z UU ' '.,".,,1f' " ' 4 '1f.-' I ,-4 .- '.c ,7 ' . -115 ' , ,, - 1.2" J1mQg-ffT',z,g1Qfy- 7 -'-mvpf: "U,-U-TQ -' -'vw ' . ' - - A .n, ,... w. , .-U 1- ,rn , .- -U . 1 UU "" -aj.. ":.1,-1-1 . ' .'- . " .N :.:14.QQf'45.,,21A-fi'1k35f'-1.", 'F --. .' : -. , . 5 1-' 15g.g,,, J.,--n14,q."fk5f'-gf-g-1,i1:- ' 'L - --f' .5 ',.' 1 "1 Ji- 7. . K2.plbl"ig','!:X1-,'?il"' .95 . -kin-,I V A - A. r . I' . . ', .v .U gym,-1 :U 1.,:v.- - . .,:U-1.. .,'.-ry, ' y Q ,. .1 .. '- 1 -.-fa-. ' 41M'f?5-'fi 1 '1".' .. 5-,1f,. -f , ,.'. iw-. 41- c.. lQ..i-.- U. U -.1-. -. fu-35 UU.- . .,, ,U, U,q 125 ,.f1,U,y,.fJq, .,, Uf.+,Uf . - , . -. 11-'T' F .1 :fi .'4'fTk1,f,-'f " ' ' ' 3g . -- - ,.- 4- ,f- 'Ag-ff. ' H 'QA-r v'lMf'P-gi, .' . 'Y Q . .21 'im-.. 'L .-jg.. --1.11 ,. 11 ,gf 35',f,-f1,:f- gs , ' ' ' 4.5.2-1-..' ,H if .,, " .4.v'.f-1.1",.1- --" 1' 1..-Q. . Lp .f : U, ,-syn-.U ,UU U U1- - U - m gn. UUUUCP., 5. ' , 'V' - U .4 +2-fy-fi- F -rw' ' 1 fw 5 -1::. .'1 " . .1 wx- .' -. . ' 1 ', . f 1. 1 1,-gydry 1' . '- - UUG' .1 .U - . ' -, a .," E . ,.v:.-15. -QU ,U I. 31,5 , ' - . . ,,U A 1'. .1 ,. - H-.1-Ni ' 2" fp-."' "" - 1.1. ,gs . '1,-. , f,, ' 4 Q. . i, UU , UUUUUHU-U .U UU, U U U l ,U - VU. U ,ji-,.U 1 , ...l. . 4-Un' ' 'iillv-5 119' Y ' U. . A-C71 .-' U. U -rgg - . Xi- r" 1 -.. 41 .AU UU K ' . ..U . . .f 1 1 ' 1 ,.-, , . -' ' .--.1-5,1-. .,-Hwy w ' ' I ., , ':,-" . .lu--U ,-tu 1 , . .. 1- 4 111 r-.5 ' 1 - 1U.,'?'-.g,,1U- 4- 11. H." U. "- .. 'H .' ' - 4, v 'Q 3' W 1' ' al 1 fr -4, 1 1 Q. f 5. ' - - ui .J .,.1' "..i44L.1 . .il-i--WK" if N. s ,- THE YUSSSA .r9'V-" 9 I f 17 97 4 I sl i il E1 flfj ,MK Y n fnlr-'Q'-'f .1--KH V "-ggi' E ,SES f-J r, Fm , E1 U -1 .H Y l g V EQ 5 Q 1 V , E? U gl !1 E2 51 ii n M EQ 5: 1 H 95 +1 ii ii A " W Qi eq T5 fa ii ' .1 ii b I fl li 23 if ly I- 5, is s lf Zig 12 gj 11 gg T' f! IQ ig Eg 52 n 15 E? ii Q H ag 51 H M U AIN BUILDING fi Q1 1 wi 2 if QA J 1 if 1 + A 1 13 1 V1 2 M i T: i if 3 J Q PE inning wry' 1'...,.' , ' 18 " J 7 X .- 'fi-JE YUSSA.. CAMPUS OAKS I-- ---JSDJ7 H4 E T Hifi X U 5 SA :H . ,. 1 i F i H 11 ,Q w U lm 4 , i W 1 5 w 'E F Ex E E k , tg 1 5 ' :N Nl E in 114: Ii U CZ 1, lj L! J HE fi +I 4' I l I ll Q I' l ' r L, :1 , i' 1 E p si L1 P! U M 3 il N 44 r W' w It Q IU 5 M Y L 4 + Fl 1 1 L 1 '17 1 I ami.,- t G E? PRESIDENTJS RESIDENCE 20 5'-CH? 7- f' 1 W, . I un, 4' 'fi-JEL YUSSA r lm MANUAL ARTS BUILDING-REAR VIEW 21 1917 I C D , ,..J X , EFQ1- ffl H. if M fi M lid F 1 1 5 5 vi Q M 'f 1' 3 In 1: Qi s X :VI 5-1 1 4 E F ff ' a 1 4 1 hi 3 1 f -Q rf if E' 1? ! J 1 i y- THE POUNTXIN P Q 111 9 Q 1 '9 Q if I 'l i 2 1 5 5 5 fx ig I H 6 14 J 1 1 4 a y I W 4 IDRIVENVAY ? zz S "L '-.anff-eu P auf' l-LZ YUSSA SCIENCE HALL 23 1917 HE YUSSA MAIN BUIL ING 5 . . LIBRARY 24 1917 0. -. f j-JE YU S SA THE DRIVEWAY 25 Jill? f T .THE YUQQA MANU AL ARTS BUILDING if '! 6...,,, ,J iv. , fr ,a-35 if U13 HEA'fING PLANT -- 1917 'I I 9 i 5 T i 3 2 - 3 I S I W l W - I .. up?-3 Li?-3? VJ 5 4 I X ? K H V , EA G If 1 U U i in 11 W i ,A 1 4 u W PR13s1DEN'r'5 GARDIEN w 3 ' I W ? 4 Q THE TRAINING SCHOOL - ' 28 3: mm-u-r':-...- -. ,A - -. 2 , . . , ., , , ., -0' dia --- 1- i .iv X 1 , 'fl-J.E,' YUSSA VIEW or BUILDUN Cs .... - ..1ff9J-7 ' I-I HE, YUSSA I-Q SNOW SCENE ON CAMPUS SCIENCE HALL 30 J 9.1 7 a f I 'x rf iv 'H .w J r--J X. J V, N . 1 l ' LL Q! F' ff " J ,VJ fl, J ,J .pf CAMPUS VIEWS .. .1511 ---l 'V .HEQ Y U SA 1 G PRESIDENTS RESIDENCE-SIDE VIEW FLOWEIQS ON CAMPUS 32 6 I :J.l'jf " Sept. Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. No.v Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Ian. 18 22 30 20. 25. 4. 4. 7 9. 15. 19. 25. 27. 2. 9. 11. 4. THEI YUSSA 7 'N f . g . . 0, If 4 V A 1. fig . 5. Opening of School Session. Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Reception. Reagan and Lee Joint Recep- tion. Normal Day at Dallas Fair. First Issue of Campus Chat. I Organization of College De- bating Society. Masonic Club Organized. Lyceum: Cord-Rummel Re- cital. ' Organization of County Clubs. Organization of Cartoon Club. Art Exhibit. Football Season closes. Recital of Department of Ex- pression. Election of Miss Blanton as President of State Teach- ers' Association. Intercollegiate Debate Tryout. Senior Circus. Lyceum: Hawaiian Quintette. jan. 19 to Ian. 22. Jan. 20 to Ian. 23. Jan. 24. Feb. 13. Feb. 16. Feb. 20. Feb. 24. Mar. 3. Mar. 5. Mar. 17. Mar. 24. Mar. 26. Apr. 2 Apr. 14 Apr. 21 May 27 May 26 May 29 1:9171 - LIQA . Basket Ball Season. Lyceum: Richard Wyche. Organization of Natural His- tory Club. Lyceum: Sir Douglas Maw- son's Antarctic Motion Pictures. Opening of "Favorite" Con- t6St. Lyceum: Marlo, the Magician. Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Party. Peace Contestg Preliminary. Y. W. C. A. Playp Lecture by Judge Alden. Mischa Elman Recital. Mary Arden Club Play. Current Literature Club Play. Durant Debate. Intercollegiate Debate. Baccalaureate Address. Inter-Society Debate. Commencement Day. 9 r 1 Q 7 W. H. BRUCE. A. B., A. M., PH. D., President. W. D. BUTLER, A. B., A. M., Dean. P. E. MCDONALD, A. B., L. I., Associate Dean. EDITH L.-XNIER CLARK, B. LIT.. A. M., Dean of Women. CLARA M. PARKER, A. B., Associate Dean of Women. A C. L. DAVIS, B. S., M. S. B. B. HIXRRIS, B. S. J. H. LEGETT. Chemistry W. N. MIXSTERS, B. S., A. B. F. E. POINDEXTER, A. B. Civics? I. W. PENDER, A. B. iiwawimg ELIZABETH ALGER HILLYAR. FLORA WILICIN. Limlmlcatxiozfn. J. R. SWENSEN, A. B., A. M. M. ANNIE MooRE, M. L., A. B. MAUDE L. FIERO, B. S. A. E. CHRISLIP, A. B., L. I., A. M. P. L. MASTAERSON, A. B., A. M. Emgegililsah ANNIE WEBB BLANTON, B. LIT. EDITH LANIER CLARK, B. LIT., A. M. CLARA M. PARKER, A. B. f MARY C. SWEET, A. B. L. M. ELLISON, A. B., A. M., PH. D. BURTIE J. ATWELL, A. B. BEssIE SHooIc. German E. L. ANDERSON, A. B. History E. D. CRIDDLE, B. LIT. EMMA G. MITCHELL. CORA BELLE WILsoN, A. B., A. M. S. S. MCKAY, A. B., A. M. I-. - -..Jen-7 A .A Mad? Se'-.Ir I - AMN--4' H'.A"' THE YUSSA Economies BLANCHE E. SHAFFER, B. S. ROSIXI.IE V. RATHIsoNE. BETTIE HLVN'l', A. B. Latin P. E. lNlCDONAI.Il, A. B.. L. I. Miamaluuaall uifuaraliuairogq HUGO J. P. VITZ, B. S. Ediathenmawliies W. D. BUTLER, A. B., A. M. T. E. PETERS, A. B., A. M. J. W. SMITH. I. P. DowNER, A. B. W. J. MCCONNELL, A. B. LILLIAN M. PARRILL. MARY ANDERSON, B. MUS. Ecfiuzieauliom. .Awlicaleilies BEULAH A. HARR'S, A. B. J. W. ST. CLAIR, A. B. S. S. MCKAY, A. B., A. M. DELLA MARIE CLARK, A. B. Physies L. D. BORDEN, B. S., A. B. Reading MARGARET W. PRICE. CORALEE GARRISON, A. B. Spanish RUBY SMITH, A. B. Training School MAUDE L. F1ERo, B. S., Director. t ntal. L. P. FLOYD, Principal Depar me WILLIE M. FLOYD, Departmental. LETA BROOKS, Departmental. GLADYS S. LINSDAY, Grades Four and Five. RENA ANDREWS, Grades Two and Three. MRS. CORA M. MARTIN, Grade One. Liibmriams PEARL CARDEN MCCRACKEN. HIXIE PITTMAN. Qiifiee Wozree A. C. MCGINNIS, Registrar. H SPETH Secretary and Bookkeeper . E. UD , GERTRUDE WEAR, Office Assistant. MINTA MAXEY, Stenographer. 35 A1911 it r YUSSXA 4 L. D. BORDEN ANNIE WEBB BLANTON M. ANNE MooRE EMMA G. MITCHELL J. H. LEGETT EDITH LANIER CLARK PEARL CARDEN MCCRACKEN W. D. BUTLER J. R. SWENSON ELIZABETH A. HILLYAR T. E. PETERS 36 -.......J9.J7 -1 ' - ac. 'I ,- 'fl-JE, YUSSA ffa.XA TQ din ,wx 5- MARGARET W. PRICE CLARA M. PARKER BLANCHE E. SHAFFER CORA BELLE WILSON J. P. DOWNER HUGO J. P. VITZ E. L. ANDERSON W. N. MASTERS E. D. CRHJDLE P. E. MCDONALD J. W. SMITH C. L. DAVIS I I 37 1917 r YUSSSYX J. W. PENDER BURTIE J. ATWELL MARY C. SWEET ROSALIE RATHBONE I. W. ST. CLAIR LLILIAN M. PARRILL FLORA E. WILKIN B. B. HARRISS S. S. MCKAY BEULAH A. HARRISS MARY ANDERSON BETTIE HUNT 38 19:17 ,. 'fl-151 YUSSA W. J. MCCONNELL DELLA MARIE CLARK , BEss11e: Suooxq F. L. NIASTERSON L. M. ELLISON Hum: PITTMAN RUBY SMITH CORALEE GARRISON F. E. POINDEXTER 39 1917 rpg, . W C .JM I ! Q ' w 'fi-La' YUSSA 1 MAUDE L. FIERO CORA M. MARTIN RENA ANDREWS L. P. FLOYD GLADYS LINSDAY WILLIE M. FLOYD LETA BROOKS A. C. MCGINNIS GERTRUDE WEAR MINTA MAXEY J. E. HUDSPETH 19401 1 ' 1 ' - rlbhl-Ali.. .R ,J 4 t , q 1 Cf 't'-fl? M-mi? ' 'Hg , ". .,1 :'. ,. , . 'Y . , A ., ,,4, :,,,, .M ,W ,,. , ,, A V V 1-,r I I' ., '1'S",'-ff nfl., .-RQ? .I - 1.1 c 'H' .f f--" 11- gift 7- fy. 4+ , U4 : ' n . zr, 5, iH,.,f 3 ' ' ' ' 5. gk 'wr-4. I., 1 wi mv' Nr. s , 1 ,- -x , K 1 J' QQ - r 1 1 1 , . W Je , s. , . v-,F r.,,J I"i . ly 1' 'fi-JE, YUSSA 4 1 W 4 14, A, -. a 14' '0 1"-. w, of www 1... 2 ff My 194,14 f,!m',,2z 1 5 J"'I'7' I ?WfhQ57' 1747, V ,x.- ff, 1 P If 7 W QE' W ' jff: if Z 3 W,Z,W?Z2fZ?Z fZ?WW? Z f Z if 2 7 X " Z Z 22 AQ? f if 7 f , ' , Z 10- . ff 7 wiizzzzizlamzw M5259 f .1 , . ,..., ,, -.. 41 1917 gg -m.hl.p.dil. .mn -1-L.. A I -4 -'F' 'k W xx NR XXX X . X Q 2 S E M.. M-NQS Q v L L if Rx XX X 1 N . . X N Mix L9 S415 x N N K , - . , N .italy Swv Www XX wx wx XX ww-Rwws 1 Nami? x,.,..XX , .. X SN XXX .,... XXX sXoNwN3xNN.,. X ff x 1 Q ? X N-XX X X M-wxxwka: X x X 3 AXQQSXQQS, X Mxwzffw V- X , xQ--- 1A,1 1 x-N x......Xx , x....., , X Q ...,x.-,:f: 4AA-A11 A X S X LLL , ,,,, S Sk Xi, S X g Xgkws ?sNS ,,,.X A Nxxx 5 xlwf SSS' SSSSS 12f XS XXX XX Xxx XXX, W 'fl-JE YUSSA I IQELLY B. .ADAIR .............,.... Chico SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.: Reagan Literary So- ciety: Basket Ball: Junior Base Ball Team, 1916: Wise County Club. Corre- sponding Secretary 1916-17g Fire De- partnlent. Has anybody seen Kelly? We never can keep up with him. PAUL AGNEW ...........-...... Garland LANGUAGE Vice-President Dallas County Club 1916-17. He believes in concentration, at least in love affairs. TOMMIE HERMAN AIKEN .... Cross Plains SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.: Lee Literary Societyg Callahan-Eastland C 0 un t y C l u b Q "Round-Up." Tommie-'My name is Tom, but she calls me Thomas for short! CARRIE ALl.EN .............. Valley Mills PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club: Choral Club 1915-16: Girls' Chorus 1915-165 Bosque County Club 1915-163 Y. W. C. A. Cabi- net l9l6-17g Vice-President of Senior 6 Clayss 19173 President of Match Club 191 . Carrie is very versatile, her interest running from the organization of the "Match Club" to the Secretaryship of the Y. W. C. A. VV1LL1AM lXl.XRION ALLEN .... .... R anger LANGUAGE Reagan Literary Societyg Y. M. C. A.: Fire Company: Athletic Association 1914-15: Scribes: Eastland County Club. A good reasoner, but not talkative. Few know how to appreciate his better qualities. NEL1,1E lV1AE AUSTIN ............. Josh ua HISTORY-ENGLISH Natural History Club 1917. Nellie, though she has been with us only two years, has given us an idea of her true worth. RUTH BAIRD ................ .... D enton LANGUAGE Denton County Clubg Current Liter- ature Clubi Natural History Club. Ruth is sweet and shy, but never fails to get by. She is one of the few not stricken dumb by Mr. Legett's questions in Bot- any. Her chief ambition is to learn the art of dancing. 42 '- 1917 44 9 -..- we-L . THE YUSSA OLDON LEE BARKER ...... .... V aldosta SCIENCE Lee Literary Society. He seldom speaks, but he says a great deal. Loiu BARNES ...................... Mart HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Club. Vice-Presi- dent Spring Term 19173 Limestone-Mo Lennan County Club. Which shall it be? Which shall it be? I looked at Dick. Dick looked at me. 'Yes' or 'No'-Which shall it be? MRS. .ANNIE MAE BATES ..... ---Denton PRIMARY-ART Sketch Club 1917. Diligent in all things. DELL.-x BAXTER ---.------------- Sherman HOME ECONOMICS Grayson County Club: Scribes: Cur- rent Literature Clubg Natural History Clubg Sketch Club. We are glad that 'Bax' has had a course in Oral Composition, for she has 'saved the day for Senior II's many times: RUTH BEAYERS .-,.., ,,,--------- V CI'1'1011 PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club, Vice-Presi- dent 1917: Secretary-Treasurer Senior V1 Class 1917, Cross Racket Tennis Club 1917. Surrounded by gaiety and girls UD we always find Ruth. LOIS BELLAH -..-------- --------- D enton HOME ECONOMICS Mary Arden Club: Sketch Club: Den- gmln County Club: Secretary Senior II ass. When. an all-round 'A' student is mentioned, Lois pops into your mind-she makes 'em. NENITA BENNETT ----.-------- -,-- D allas PRIMARY-ART Art Editor of "The Yucca" 1916-172 Cartoon Club, Secretary 1917: Sketch Club, President 1916-17: Current Liter- ature Clubg Choral Club 1913-145 Y. W. C. A. 1917. She is another of the quiet kind, but she is not asleep. 917 i P A P.. 1-.V-i'.iE YUSSA ARTHDR LEE BENTLEY .... ---Rhome SCIENCE Lee Literary Society. Arthur is one of those rare men who can be interested in a conversation not wholly per- taining to himself. NED DEYARMOND BOND ...... Weatlierforcl PRIMARY-ART Y. W. C. A.g Parker County Club. She doesn't talk much, but when she does she 'makes it count.' THOMAS S. BONNER ............... Roby HISTORY-ENGLISH Basket Ball Squad 1915-16, 1916-173 Athletic Association 1915-16, 1916-173 Lee Literary Society, President Spring Term 1916, Fall Term 1916-173 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet 1916-173 Intercollegiate De- bate 1916-17g West Texas Club, Presi- dent 1916-l73 Press Clubg Natural His- tory Club: Scribes. Pappy's little brown-eyed baby. CARA BOSWELL .........,........ Annona HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.: Red River County Club. A world of mischief in her smile. HENRY' CLEVELAND Bow1.iN ..... McGregor SCIENCE 'Life is too short to spend in idle hours,' says Mr. Bowlin, 'especially when the work is spilled out as it is here in this Normal.' VVILLIAM PAXTON BOYD .......... Denton HISTORY-ENGLISH Reagan Literary Society: College De- bating Society. Secretary 1916-17: Natu- ral History Clubg Y. M. C. A.: Choral Club: Denton County Club. If 'there's nothing so strong as gentlenessf Boyd would be a modern Samson. GEORGE SAMUEL BRADLEY--- ---Denton LANGUAGE Denton County Clubg Natural History Club: College Debating Society. Rather timid, but when he makes a statemen' do not dispute it. N 1917 .'l.F ,- TJ-JE YUSSA I IRA S, BRADSHAXV ............ Springtown HISTORY-ENGLISH Reagan Literary Society. Critic Wixi- ter Term 1916-17: Parker County Club: Associate Editor-in-Chief of "Campus Chat." We owe a great deal to 'our writer.' HAZEL BRAZELTON ........... .... P ariS PRIMARY-ART Lamar County Club, Vice-President 1916-17: "Mit Unsg" Y. W. C. A., Cabi- net 1916-17. There are dozens of good things about her- music and her looks, for instance. Lots MAE BRITTON .............. Loraine PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club. I The kind of girl who sits around quiet and unassuming for three months and then comes up with a straight 'A' card. DELLAS URBAN BUCKNER- ----- Lewisville SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.: Lee Literary Society: Glee Club: Choral Clubg Tennis: Den- ton County Club. Dellas-'Shunning pretty girls is a habit. I have no regular habits.' ARCHIE LEE BUCY ............ Rising Star SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.g Lee Literary Society! East- land County Club, President 1916-171 Fire Companyg Scribes. We all recognize him by his queer way of doing things. BESS BURGOON ...,............... Denton HOME ECONOMICS just see Bess and you wiggle your feet. You can't help it if you think of her at the piano. LoMA BURRUS ................... Petrolia HISTORY-ENGLISH Always think before you do a thing. 1:97 .in-9. I 1-mi' E" i'.lJ.i'l."Z Yi SSA 1 VERA ALLENE CADDELL .... Mangum, Okla. PRIMARY-ART Mary Arden Club: Out-of-State Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Choral Club. 'Tis said Vera took three extra subjects to have a teacher her schedule said she couldn't have. 'Just to have your way is worth the effort,' says Vera. Nobody argues, for what's the use? Vera's a woman, you know. 'WILLIAM MCKINLEY CAMPBELL .... -Tolar SCIENCE Lee Literature Societyg Foot Ball 1914- 15: Athletic Association 1914-15g Choral Club. Mr. Campbell is a married man, but he likes to figure so well it is no trouble for him to figure out a living for two. MAGGIE MAE CHALMERS .......... Bastrop HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Club. Many were charmed by the sound of her voice. JAMES DoUcLAs CHURCHILL .... Lewisville SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.g Lee Literary Societyg Glee Club: Basket Ballg Foot Ballg Band: Orchestra: Denton County Clubg "Mi-t Uns." He is a First-class joker, but has already taken a queen. HILDIN EMILY CLARK ........ ..... M exia LANGUAGE Current Literature Clubg Limestone County Clubg "Mit Uns." Hilda does many things in a quiet way. Good nature is her chief characteristic. Her smile is her armor. VVARREN B. CLEMENTS ........... Denton MANUAL TRAINING Reagan Literary Society: Glee Club 1915-165 Natural History Clubg Volunteer Fire Company. Ben dreams of the time when he can have a use for S95 dress suits, dancing pumps, taxies and 85.00 bouquets. CLARENCE GROVES COLBERT ........ Temple HISTORY-ENGLISH Reagan Literary Societyg Spanish Club: Bell County Club. A little fellow with big ideas. 917 a .- .Q "if 1 r THE YU SSA Orme E. Cori: ................ Edgewood HISTORY-ENGLISH Reagan Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.g Masonic Club: Van Zandt County Club. A lover of all scientific knowledge-and of women. Arfrif. PEARLE CORBELL ............. Eden HOME ECONOMICS Y. XV. C. A.: Current Literature Club: Central Texas Club: "Round Up" 1916- 1917. Altia, though not a big girl physically, is big from the standpoint of character and friend- ship. Pr,As.xN'r S. CORBIN ............. Coppell MANUAL TRAINING Lee Literary Societyg Dallas County Club. He says that they are going to have to have him away if they make him quit teaching. lxizz COWAN ................. Covington ' HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.: Hill County Club: Natu- ral History Club. Inez has a soft voice, but carries a 'big stickf LEONIDAS EDXYIN COWLING, JR. ...... --------------------M1neral VVells AGRICULTURE Lee Literary Society: Athletic Asso- ciation: Senior Foot Ball Team 1916-173 President Senior I Class 1916-175 CW. O. VV. Club: Y. M. C. A.: Palo Pinto Coun- ty Club: Natural History Club. Mr. Cowling likes to boast of his peculiar ability in teaching technical grammar. CLEONE CRAWFORD ........ .... F ayte SCIENCE LELIA DALEY ................. Texarkana PRIMARY-ART Sketch Club, Secretary 1916-17: Mary Arden Choral Club: Cartoon Club: Bowie County Club: Y. W. C. A. If Lelia learns to draw a salary as well as she draws bowls and pitchers, she may be a 'Miss Croesus' some day. 1917 .. T 1.4 had F' va. L' HE. YUSSA ,- I' ROSA DANIEL ................ Grandview HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Clubg Representative to City Federation of Clubs 1916-17g Johnson-Hood County Club: Y. W. C. A. One with a gentle and noble spirit. PEARL DEWEES .................. Newark PRIMARY-ART Mrs. Dewees never tried to make an impression, but always succeeded in making a good one. CAROLYN FRANCES DIAL ........ Childress PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Clubg Choral Clubg West Texas Club. Wise looking, but perfectly harmless. EL1zABE'rH SUE DICE ....... .... G arland SCIENCE Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 1619-173 Current Literature Club, President Winter Term 1916-173 Press Clubg Choral Club: Secre- tary Senior Class 1916-17. Elizabeth has a cheery smile, unless we tell her we like to see her smiley then she freezes up just to be contrary-but we like a variety. VVALLAC15 IDILLARD .........,..,.. Gordon SCIENCE He dearly loves to tell all the details, but he often outstrips the fellow of 'twentieth century summarized - to save time make it brief' facts. ELMER CECIL Donn ................. Nash SCIENCE Y. M. C. A., Vice-President 1916-17g Reagan Literary Society, Assistant Secretary Wiliter Term 1912-13, Vice- President Spring Term 1912-13. Vice- President Fall Term 1916-175 Red River-h Bowie County Club, President Summer Terms 1914, 1915 and 1916g Henry W. Grady Literary Society, Secretary- Treasurer Summer Terms 1914, 1915 and 1916: "Mit Uns:" Correspondence Club: Oratorical Association: Athletic Associ- ation: Press Club: Editor-in-Chief of The Yucca 1916-17. He thinks an editor's job is talking to pretty girls-and never talks to the same one two days in succession-a very impartial editor. VEDA VlXLERA DODD ................. Nash HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.g Bowie-Red River County Club. A thorough believer in Science, even to the art of killing a chicken. We 1917 A ,' 4 I ar' . F., ,- THE YUSSA jUI,IAN OLIN DUKE ......... ---Leonard LANGUAGE Reagan Literary Society: Glee Club: Captain Base Ball Club 1915-16: Foot Ball 1915-165 Y. M. C. A., President 1916-17. Reserved, cautious and deliberate in his judg- ment, he became very valuable in the student activities. LOUISE TERRELL DUNCAN ---- ------ P aris LANGUAGE Mary Arden Club: Natural History Club: Lamar County Club. . Louise is a steady worker, but often fails to bring her books to class. She is a friend to all. MABLE EAVES - ------------.---.- Crowell PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club: Y. W. C. A.: VVest Texas Club. Although she's quite small, we always know when she enters the hall. FRANCIS WILLIAM EMERSON---McKinney LANGUAGE Lee Literary Society: Y. M. C. A.: Collin County Clubg Vice-President lun- ior IV Class 1915-163 Scribes: "Mit Uns," President 1916-17: President Senior IV Class 1916-173 Natural History Club: Godfrey House Club. One member of the 'Godfrey House Club, they do say, To all the Normal lassies some court he do pay: But even a lad may discriminate in some way, Especially after seeing the 'circus queens'-so gay. EDWIN LoPEz EsIcRILcE ------------ Venus LANGUAGE Y. M. C. A.: Lee Literary Society: Natural History Club: Godfrey House Club: Ellis County Club, President 1916- l7i7Vice-President Senior IV Class 1916- 9 . As surely as the sunshine follows the rain, When Francis turns the corner there's 'Jeff' again. These are 'some pals,' we must all admit, Because they boast the same height, pleasures and wit. CARLIN13 EVANS ------------------- Dallas HOME ECONOMICS Mary Arden Club: Dallas County Club: Racket Club 1915-16: Vice-President Sen- ior II Class 1916-17. Carline has a perpetual soft pedal on her voice- and can anyone ever forget when she swal- lowed the capsule in Chemistry Lab? RETUS FARLOW -----.----------- Sherman HISTORY-ENGLISH Natural History Club: Grayson Coun- ty Club. I'm scared of this test, aren't you? 1917 I , 9 r YUISSJAX RUTH ISABELLA FARRIS .....-..... Lometa HOME ECONOMICS Y. VV. C. A.: Current Literature Club, Secretary 1916-173 Lampasas-Mills-San Saba County Clubg Scribes: Choral Club. When you see a quiet, studiousgirl who greets all with a smile-that's Ruth. MARY LEE FLEMING ............. Scranton PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club: Eastland County Club: Choral Clubg Y. W. C. A. When once your friend, Mary is always one. THOMAS GAINES FLEN1ING-MOuIlt Pleasant HISTORY-ENGLISH Lee Literary Societyg Glee Club, Sec- retary 1916-173 Press Club 1916-17: Choral Club 1915-165 Junior Basket Ball Team 19165 Base Ball Squad 19165 Athletic As- sociationg Natural History Club. I woke up one morning and found myself famous. HOMER HAROLD FLOYD ....... Whitesboro ' SCIENCE Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 1916-17g Lee Lit- erary Society, President Winter Term 1916-175 W. O. W. Club, President 1916- 171 l'Mit' Unsg" Cooke County Club, President 1916-17. 'If this isn't right, will some one please tell me why?' Ask Dr. Floydg he knows. especially if it is about Chemistry Lab. Ricca FRIEDLANDER -......... Fort Worth PRIMARY-ART Mary Arden Club, President 1916g Press Club, Secretary 1916-173 Vice-Pres- ident Senior Class 1916-175 Member of Council on Student Publications 1916-173 Sketch Club: Y. W. C. A. One looks at Ricca and thinks of a Far Eastern princess. .ANNA NIARGUERITA FUCHS .... Pittsbridge HOME ECONOMICS Current Literature Clubg South Texas Clubg German Club. She is ambitious, but whether her ambitions are all pedagogical we can not say. WALTER RAYMOND GARRISON ..,,,,... ------------------Sulphur Springs SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.: Lee Literary Societyg Hopkins County Clubg "Mit Uns." My name is Garrison, but I don't care to Fight. .. -1917 6' H-E' YUSSA ,- li LUCILLE GASSAWAY ........... ---Waco PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club. Secretary 19163 Hub Clubg Choral Club. Our little lady of sparkling wit. ANTHA GATES ------------------- Denton PRIMARY-ART Denton County Clubg Match Club. We often wonder what she is thinking about. MRS. IDA RYAN GILL -------------- Waco PRIMARY-ART . Y. VV. C. A., Treasurer 1916-17g Mary Arden Club. Broad-mindedness and. capability are her two strongest characteristics. DENNEY Boom: GILLILAND ---- Springtown SCIENCE Basket Ball, Captain 1915-165 Parker County Club, President 1915-16, Vice- President 1916-175 Vice-President Senior V Class 1916-17. Gillie believes in 'tooting' his own horn. NAOMI GIST --------------------- Denton PRIMARY-ART Denton County Club, Secretary 1916-17. Naomi always saves the reputation of our Edu- cation class. MiXDENA GooDLoE ------------- ---Olney PRIMARY-ART We wonder if she intends to teach her certificate out. ALLENE GRAY ------------- ---Floyd LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.g Current Literature Club, Treasurer First Term 1915-16g Hunt County Clubg Natural History Club. Her smile is an inspiration. There is a glint of mischief in her merry blue eyes. She de- lights in reading Livy. 917 'fl-151 YUSSA l2Ur.YssEs SIMPSON GUEs'r ...... Pittsburg AGRICULTURE Lee Literary Society: Oratorical As- sociation: Athletic Association: Senior Foot Ball Team 1916: Y. M. C. A. Beingn somewhat troubled with the consumption gg foodj, Fatty was exempt from Physical JEWELI. C-:RAY .............-.. -,-Floycl HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club: Hunt County Club. Life is a serious proposition. FREDERICK M. H1Xl.E .......... Fort Worth MANUAL TRAINING Tarrant County Club: Y. M. C. A.: "Mit Unszi' Scribes. Fred has sworn a life-long allegiance to the cause of education. He says there is too much ignorance in Texas. ETHYLE HALL ................ Gainesyille HOME ECONOMICS Camp Fire Club 1914-155 Current Lit- erature Clubg Athletic Association 1Q14- lS: Scribes 1914-153 Y. VV. C. A.: Cooke County Club. Ethyle is especially fond of going to Dietetics Classg it is so much like a party. She al- ways goes early to get a back seat. ZEIZULAN THOMAS H,xMII,ToN--Grapevine MANUAL TRAINING Reagan Literary Society: Band: Glee Club: Orchestra: Choral Club: Tarrant County Club: Press Club 1916-17. Give me music or give me death. KATHRYN HANCOCIQ ........ .... P aris LANGUAGE Press Club 1916-17: Natural History Club: Mary Arden Club: Lamar County Club: Y. W. C. A. Of this one girl we are quite proud to "spake." A very sweet teacher we know she'l1 make: So we send her forth with our blessings today To aid the urchins o'er knowledge's rough way. ANNIE LAURA H.ARRELl. ........ Grandview LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club: Natural History Club: johnson-Hood County Club. Laura is quiet and reserved, and keeps her knowledge to herself. .... --.ENV , 'ri-J.-'3' YUSSA DEBBIE HINIQRIS ,................ Beckville HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club, Secretary Spring Term 1916-17: Camp Fire Girls 1914-15: Scribes 1915-161 Ath- letic Association 1915-16. Debbie is a model student: however, her studies never keep her from doing little acts of kind- ness which make her a friend to all. HARX'EY' WATTERSON HARR:s ....... Center HISTORY-ENGLISH Lee Literary Society: Pine Burr Club, Vice-President 1916-17. He never fails to lose his breath when he stands up to readg he looks all around, but never Finds it. LULA HARRISON ................... Waco PRIMARY-ART Secretary Junior VI Class 1915-161 Cur- rent Literature Club: Choral Club: Hub Club: Press Club 1916-17. The beloved speaker of the class's spoken thoughts. PoI,I,Y H.XRIl1SON ..,............. Newark PRI MARY-ART Choral Club: Y. W. C. A. Polly is always a very part of her work. NE1f1,1E HEARN ................. Mabanks HISTORY-ENGLISH Henderson-Kaufman-Rockwall County Club: Y. W. C. A. Neelie is noted for her love of foot ball. RAMEY VVATSON HELRIS .... .... C elina SCIENCE Reagan Literary Society: President Senior Class 1916-17: Glee Club: Press Club: Business Manager Student Publi- cations 1916-17: Tennis. Ramey has all the shrewdness of a politician. WII,I,Is EMERSON HENDRIX ...... Maypearl - SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.: Lee Literary Society: Glee Club: German Club: Ellis County Club. LOST-A pair of gent1eman's kid gloves. Find- er please return to W. E. Hendrix. 1951-:f , l ,- f VVILLIAM PRESLEY HIIZIZINS---Wl1ltCSlJO1'O AGRICULTURE Lee Literary Society: Orotorical Asso- ciation: Athletic Association: Masonic Club: Natural History Club: Scribes: Press Club 1913-14. 'Boys, be careful with your burettesg the sup- ply is almost exhausted, for I've just broken two.' But Higgins is no bungler when it comes to Kodaks, and to no one is 'The Yucca' more indebted for its pictures. KATIJERINE FERN HILL ......-..... Dallas i LANGUAGE Mary Arden Club: Scribes: Y. W. C. gf7Dallas County Club, President 1916- Fern thinks it's wiser to be good than bad, and safer to be meek than Fierce. She seems to enjoy a foot ball game under certain con- ditions. KATE I'lIL'l'ERBRAND ......... ..... S trawn LANGUAGE Current Literature Club: "Mit Unsf' Y. W. C. A.: Palo Pinto County Club. A steady worker and an earnest conscientious girl in every respectg not known by all, but loved by all who know her. LEWIS PAGE HODGE ............. Chatlield AGRICULTURE Athletic Association: Natural History Club: Navarro County Club, President 1916-17: Vice-President Senior 1 Class, Rumor has it that he distributed Bibles in the Senior One Class. Lois HOLLOWAY ............ Weatherford HOME ECONOMICS Parker County Club, Current Litera- ture Club. Lois never troubles trouble till trouble troubles her. ETHEL MARY Hoon ........... .... D allas PRIMARY-ART Y. W. C. A. She dislikes basket ball, for it soils her hands. EI,BERT HOGPER .................. Denton HISTORY-ENGLISH Lee Literary Society: Yell Leader: Athletic Association 1915-16, President Athletic Association 1915-16: Natural History Club: Intercollegiate Debater 1915-16, 1916-17: Choral Club 1916-17: Press Club 1915-16: Oratorical Associa- tion 1915-16, 1916-17. His arguments are more crushing than Jupiter's thunderbolts. 9517 "L 'fl-JE YUSSSA MAT'l'HEW JAMES HOUSE ...... .... D enton MANUAL TRAINING Lee Literary Societyg Denton County Club: Natural History Club. He has an ambition to study Electrical Engi- neering, but can't decide on the school that has the prettiest girls. ILA HOWTON ................-... Denton HISTORY-ENGLISH Scholarship Member Current Litera- ture Club: Y. W. C. A. A young lady from the four winds of the world, but we are proud of the fact that she blew into the Senior Seven Class of N. T. S. N. C. GLADYS MARIE INGRAM ....... ---Avery LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.: Bowie-Red River County Club. Her smile betrays the fact that she knows the art of politics only too well. CHARLES BENTON JONES --.- ---- T rent SCIENCE Reagan Literary Society, Secretary Wiiiter Term 1913-145 President Senior V Class 1916-17. A happy smile, A friendly greeting, One that makes you happy, toog Enemies none, Friends a-plenty- This is Charlie through and through. FLOY HALLIE JONES ----------.-- Bardwell PRIMARY-ART Ellis County Club. Vice-President l9l6- 17: Correspondence Club 1915-16g Jones County Club: Y. W. C. A. A quiet, but wise, member of our class. OPAL JoNEs ---...-------.-..-.-- Denton HISTORY-ENGLISH Denton County Club. She is lavishly extravagant with her tongue. JIMMIE HLTNTER --.----------- -Margaret HISTORY-ENGLISH Panhandle Club. An illustration of modesty. 1955 7 'fl-JE YUSSA' GEORGIE KENNEDY .......... Mayfield, Ky. HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Club, Treasurer Spring Term 1917. ' Though a product of the blue grass country, she is satisfied to remain in the great Lone Star State. HAZEL K1Nc1 .............. Grand Prairie LANGUAGE Dallas'County Club! Y. W. C. A.: Press Club 1915-16. CORNELIA KNOX ................. Denton Y. W. C. A.: Sketch Club. Her ready sense of humor helped her and her class over many rough spots of college life. CHERRY LAUDERDALE .......... .... E nnis PRIMARY-ART Treble Clef Club 1915-16g Y. WMC. A.g Choral Club 1916-17: Ellis County Club 1917. We can't see why they didn't name her Lily in- steadg it would have suited her better. ROWENA LAYNE ........,..... Comanche LANGUAGE 'Tis said Rowena's dislike for popcorn and candy was as strong as her love for giving readings from Shakespeare's plays-or was it the other way? No matter now, for it's past: and we've long since forgiven her for making us hungry for popcorn, too. GEORGE ELLIS LEATH ........ -.---Petrolia SCIENCE Lee Literary Society: Athletic Asso- ciationq Wichita-Clay-Archer County Club. George talks little, but thinks much. ALMA LEONARD ................. Kopperl PRIMARY-ART Associate Editor Campus Chat 1916-17g Mary Arden Club 1916-172 Current Lit- erature Club 19l3-14g Press Club 1916-171 Y. VV. C. A. She is always cheerful except when she is cut- ting her wisdom teeth. iff 1 'jfyp :Tj-JE YUSSA J. D. VEY LESLIE ........ Sulphur Springs LANGUAGE Scribes 1915-16 and 1916-17: Hopkins County Club: Natural History Club: Y. VV. C. A. Of all the riddles we have solved, No Senior Fours have yet 'revolved' On this concerning a charming lass- Oh, where does she go just after class? , CHARr.Es HERBERT LESTER ,,,.... --Canton HISTORY-ENGLISH Reagan Literary Society, Vice-l'resi- dent Spring Term 1911-12, President Fall Term 1916-17: President Junior I Class 1911-12: Van Zandt County Club, Presi- dent 19l6-17: Masonic Club: VV. O. W. Club: Glee Club: Choral Club. The mocking-bird of the class, with great mu- sical ambitions. VVALTER SCOTT LEvERETT .......... Denton HISTORY-ENGLISH Lee Literary Society: Choral Club: Glee Club: Cartoon Club: Spanish Club: Denton County Club: President Senior VII Class 1916-17. Don't look at me in that tone of voice. I'm 'The President' of the Senior Sevens. NIYRTLE LUVELACE ............. Jonesboro HOME ECONOMICS Coryell County Club: Y. W. C. A.: l Camp Fire Club. President 1915-161 Cur- rent Literature Club: Choral Club. Myrtle is not quite so shy as she looks, and she can tell 'Storeys' better than any girl in the school. K.XTHRYNE LVCILE Lowii ............ Bells LANGUAGE Y. VV. C. A.: Grayson County Club: Natural History Club. Katheryne is one of those quiet girls who love to cook and sew and 'think about things.' But her real ambition is teaching school, and we prophesy for her great success. KALETA LYON ................... Buffalo HOME ECONOMICS Current Literature Club 1914-15: Guar- dian of Training School Camp Fire Club 1914-15 and 1915-162 Mary Arden Club 1916-17: President Senior Il Class 1916-17. The first thing one sees of Kaleta is her smile, . and that smile keeps her class going when everything else fails. CHARLES OLIN INIANIRE ....... Forestburg MANUAL TRAINING Lee Literary Societyg Y. M. C. A.: Vol- unteer Fire Conipany: Natural History Club. During the three years of his work in this col- lege there are two things he has never done- cut classes and talked much. 1917 'fi-JE YUSSA BYRDIE TVIARTIN ...,.....,....... Denton PRIMARY-ART Denton County Club. It is the unrealized dream of every Normal stu- dent to see Byrdie's collar on sideways or her shoestring untiedg but, then, we expect too many impossibilities. CI,ENNIE M.xssAY ........... Caddo Mills HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. VV. C. A.: Hunt County Club. As wise and dignified as three owls. BERYL NIAYES .................... Dallas LANGUAGE Dallas County Club: "Mit Uns:" Scribes: Y. VV. C. A.: Ma.ry Arden Club. Yes, Bery1's the girl with those good-looking eyes. She says she's going to teach school all her life, but we've seen one or two girls not as good-looking as Beryl change their minds. She's a friend worth having. VVILLIS EKLE MEADOR ...... .... S t. Io SCIENCE , Basket Ball. Willis-the guy that gets by. An Achilles in basket ball, a Descartes in Analytics, and a Francis X. Bushman among the girls. IMOGENE, M1cH1E .....,,,... ---Dallas LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club: Dal- las County Club, Secretary 1916-173 Lit- erary Editor of The Yucca 1916-17. Imogene's abilitv is readily seen. She enjoys tennis and sports. She is admired for her cheery smile and Irish wit. JAMES BOYD IMZTLLER ......,,.-.... Denton AGRICULTURE Lee. Literary Society: Gratorical As- sociationz Athletic Association: Senior 1 Foot Ball Teamg Natural History Club. A in Agriculture: A in Political Science. He ' lives in Denton, but Denton can't help it. JOE PRESTON MooRE .......... Fort Wortli MANUAL TRAINING Lee Literary Societyg Athletic Asso- ciation, Secretary-Treasurer 1916-173 Captain Senior Foot Ball Team 1916-17: Tarrant County Club, President 1916-17. joe hopes soon to qualify as a progressive farm- er, so he can live a life of ease, happiness and contentment. 917 C' H-"Ei YUSSA ,- I JOHN 'I'HOMAs Moizruss ........ Lewisville V SCIENCE Whose armour is his wisdom and noble deeds his acts. MATTY MORROXA7 ............... ---Alba HISTORY-ENGLISH Mary Arden Club. Secretary Spring Term 1917: Y. W. C. A.: Band: Wood County Club: Natural History Club. "O wod some power the giftie gie us To see ourselves as ithers see us." MARY CLAYTON MUSORAVE- ----- --Denton MANUAL TRAINING Natural History Club: President Sen- ior III Class: Denton County Clubg Press Club 1915-16. A girl in a Manual Training class is like a rose among thorns. J, T. MCCLAIN --.--------.----- Centralia AGRICULTURE Lee Literary Societyg Oratorical As- sociationz Spanish Club: Natural History Club: Piney Woods Club. J. T. boasts of the fact that while the measles nearly got him he kept 'them' nearly drunk while 'they' kept him sick. Mack is to study medicine next year at the T. C. U. JA MES WALLACE MCCRACICEN-SDFlUgtOW11 SCIENCE Lee Literary Societyg Foot Ballg Par- ker County Club. Fatty--a shark with the razor, and the guy who goes to Dr. Bruce's Normal. VVILLARD MCDANIEL ------------ Franklin HISTORY-ENGLISH Choral Club: Cross Racket Club 1915- 19161 Girls' Chorus 1915-16: Natural His- tory Club: Publicity Club 1916-175 South Texas Club. She stoops to conquer-she has to. BETT113 JANE MCDONALD ---------- Mullen HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.: Lampasas County Club. A new member of our class, but she is 'Filled' with the spirit of work. 1917 f mi-' fm 1 'fl-JE YUSSA HELEN MCGAUGHEY ...,............ Vera HOME ECONOMICS Current Literature Club: Scribes 1915- 16. 1916-17: Central West Texas Club: Y. W. C. A.: Panhandle Club. Helen is always in her place and does her work with a thoroughness that commands the re-A spect of both teacher and pupil. A NTOINETTE MCGREGOR .......... Caldwell HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Club: Scribes: South Texas Club. More souls perish for want of one to love than for loving too much. lVIx'RTi.E MCGUIRE .............. ---Italy HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Club: Y. W. C. A. An easy, indulgent soul, to whom everything is boresome. .ANN LICKINNEX' .............. Arlington SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.: Match Clubg Tarrant County Club, Secretary and Treasurer 1916-17: Spanish Club: Choral Club. Ann is a second Pavlowa, and is a wonder when it comes to Math. Cinxim MCREYNOI,?S---- ------ Little Elm HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.: Camp Fire Club 1914-152 Current Literature Club: Athletic Asso- ciation 1915-16: Choral Club: Denton County Club. Always speaking at the right time and in the right way, Clara neither displays her knowl- edge nor exposes her ignorance. GRACE MCREYNOLDS ........... Little Elm HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. I am devoted to study. RENA LILY NANCE ............ McGregor PRIMARY-ART Mary Arden Club: Choral Club: Y. W. C. A. b Nancy is a heart-breakerg she gets entirely too many special delivery letters. l':'Dl'.7 ' l 1146 :Pi if 'THE YUSSA LUCINDA NUT'r1Nc .......... --Gainesville PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club: Sketch Club: Cooke County Club: Y. W. C. A.. Cab- inet 19l6-17. U Lucinda is not a typical college girl, for it is said she straightens her room every morning. ENDSLEY O. OGl.ESRX' ...,.. ..., lv Iertzon SCIENCE Lee Literary Society: Foot Ball, Cap- tain of Team 1916-17g "Round-Up Club." MYRTLE OLIVER .................. Denton PRIMARY-ART Denton County Club. She just dotes on work. RUBY O,NEAl. ........ ........ G ainesville PRIMARY-ART Y. VV. C. A.g Cooke County Club: Natural History Club. She wins you to her immediately. VV1r,r,1.xM 1V1.XRSH.Xl,l, P113RCE---Pilot Point SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.: Lee Literary Society: Denton County Club. He felt highly elated when he got an A. NIXNNIE PIERSON ............. Springtown SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.: Parker County Club. She was an expert on the discussion of Science, Mathematics and Matrimony. REUBIE POSEY ............ .... M idlothian HOME ECONOMICS Sketch Club, Mary Arden Club: Ellis County Club: Scribes 1915-16, 1916-17. 'Rube' is the girl who built a porch, planted wistaria vines around it, got them in full bloom, and then built her house. But we are sure she will be capable of making that house cheery for 'Prince Charmingf 97 THE. YUSSA LILLIAN PYBURN ............... Cooledge HOME ECONOMICS Mary Arden Club. Lillian joined us in the last of our junior year, but she has made a warm place in every heart-and in another heart, judging from the amount of work she put on her house 'just for two.' FLOYD CLINTON RECTOR ...... ---Thalia A LANGUAGE Press Club, President 1916-175 Reagang Intercollegiate Debater 1916-17g Oratori- cal Association, P r e s i d e n t 1916-175 Scribes, President 1916-17: Panhandle Club, President 1916-17. Mr. Rector is the dignity of the Senior Four Class. He is actually serious, but can be otherwise when the occasion demands. EDITH REEDER .................... Clifton PRIMARY-ART Hub Club, Y. W. C. A.g Current Lit- eratur7e Club, Cross Racket Tennis Club 1916-1 . It is said that Edith has applied for a place to teach next winter, but those who are wise say that she will be a bread-maker instead of a bread-winner. JOE JOHN RHODES .......-.,..,, Colorado HISTORY-ENGLISH Lee Literary Society, Secretary 19163 Y. M. C. A.: Round-Up Club: County Correspondent, Assistant Chief Fire Company: Glee Club, Choral Clubg W. O. W. Club. John Anderson-My Jo John. CARRIE ROBERTS .........,.-. -,-Denton LANGUAGE Y. VV. C. A.: Denton County Club, Natural History Club. Carrie has two dominant characteristics: She sleeps out of doors every night, and knows her Latin lesson every day. She has many ideas, and doesn't hesitate to tell them when the occasion demands. ELI.IE ROBERTSON .............. Lewisville HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.: Natural History Club. Silence is as deep as eternityg speech is as shal- low as time. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN ROE ........ Decatur SCIENCE He is never too busy to tell you of his boyhood adventures. 1917 , at THE YUSSA JOSEPHINE ROXN'ELl, ............. Jefferson HOME ECONOMICS Choral Club 1915-161 Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Clubg North East Texas County Club, Secretary 1916-17. Josephine is so active that she has never been still long enough to grow very much. She is a true friend at all times, and the college won't look natural without her. JEXVELL RUCIQER .................. Nevada HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Clubg Y. VV. C. A.: Natural History Club. Jewell often has a hard time getting her hat on to suit, since she has such an abundance of hairg but her heart is always right-sympa- thetic and thoughtful. DELFA RUSSELL .................. Dufifau PRI MARY-ART Current Literature Clubg Choral Club 19165 Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 1916-17. Delfa is a strong contrast to the 'clinging vine' variety. EARL ELBERT RUTLEDGE ........ Chillicothe HISTORY-ENGLISH Lee Literary Society, Campaign Man- l ager 1916-173 Fire Company: Foot Ball: "Mit Unsg" Panhandle Club, Natural History Clubg Choral Club. Earl has the old Spartan stickability, but loves to take his own sweet time. XIELMA RX'AN ................... Houston PRIMARY-ART South Texas Club, President 1916-173 Y. W. C. A.: Choral Club. She's quiet, but-oh, my! CHARLTON SANGSTER ............ Marshall LANGUAGE Mary Arden Club: Y. W. C. A.: "Mit Uns," Representative 1916-173 East Texas Clubg Secretary-Treasurer Senior IV Class 1916-175 Athletic Association. Charlton takes an active part in everything. We are glad she decided on Senior Four work. LILLIAN SAUNDERS ........... Sweetwater PRIMARY-ART Y. W. C. A.g Tennis Club 1914-153 Round-Up, Current Literature Club. Possessing Mary Pickford's curly locks and Fanny Ward's expressive eyes, Lillian might pose for the movies. -. 1.37 r 1145 YUCHLA CLYDE SMIXGE .................. Sherman HISTORY-ENGLISH Mary Arden Clubg Delegate to State Federation of VVomen's Clubs 19163 Y. W. C. A.: Grayson County Club: Scribes 1915-16, 1916-171 Yell Leader for Girls 1916-17: Choral Club. A leader in her classes. JUSEPHINE SCOTT ............,,,., Abilene PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club 1915-16, Pres- ident 19l7: Sketch Club 1915-16: Y. W. C. A. Though Josephine is little in statute, she has a big heartg nor are her affections all local. EMMETT FULTON SHARP ........... Kirvin SCIENCE Reagan Literary Society: Trio Club. gfesident 1914-15: Glee Club: Choral ub. He searches far and near The lonely gir1's heart to cheer. GLADYS SHAWN' ..........s...... Bardwell PRIMARY-ART . Current Literature Clubg First Team Basket Ball 19175 Cross Racket Club 1916-17: Ellis County Club 1916-17: Scribes 1916-17. One of the famous basket ball twins. WINNIE SHAVV ................. Bardwell PRIMARY-ART Ellis County Club, Secretary 1916-17: Current Literature Clubg First Team Basket Ball 1916-171 Cross Racket Club 1916-17: Scribes 1916-17. The other basket ball twin. - EMORY A. SIGLER .............. Lewisville SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.: Lee Literary Societyg Basket Ball: Base Ball: Choral Club: Glee Club: Fire Company: Athletic As- Eociationg Denton County Clubg German lub. Emory can speak two languages--and he is al- ways speaking 'em. If you tell him not to speak, he will sing. JAMEs ERNEST SIMMONS .......... Denton SCIENCE Reagan Literary Society: Glee Clubg Choral Club. Simmons-not the kind that grows on trees, but one of the most 'non-blue' boys in his class. 1917 THE YUSSA 4 l I 1 I J LEATA SMITH ................ Wolfe City HISTORY-ENGLISH Scribes: Sketch Clubg Fannin-Hunt County Club 1915-16: Hunt County Club 1916-17g Cross Rackets Club 1915-163 Y. W. C. A.: Tennis Club 1916-17. The one who does things in a hurry. MARJIE SMITH ................... Denton PRIMARY-ART Sketch Club, Vice-President 1916-17: Current Literature Club: Press Club 1917: Campus Chat Staff 1916-17: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet 1916-17: Denton County Club: Choral Club 1916-17. She is an ardent devotee at the shrines of Art, Music and Literature. LULU BETHANA SPEAR ............. Bowie HOME ECONOMICS Montague County Club, Secretary- Treasurer Summer Session 1915, Sessions 1915-16, 1916-17: Y. W. C. A.: Choral Club 1916-17: Mary Arden Club: Scribes 1915-16, 1916-17. Earnestness and seriousness are her chief vir- tues: not brilliant, but thoroughly depend- able. THOMAS ELMER STANDIFER ........ Frisco HISTORY-ENGLISH Reagan Literary Society: Denton County Club, President 1916-173 Natural History Club. Love me, love my pipe. ERIC AUSTIN STANFORD ..... ---Canton SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.: Lee Literary Society: Band: Orchestra: German Club: Van Zandt County Club. He always took time to think twice: First of the girls, then of his books. ROXIE STANFORD ----------------- Canton HOME ECONOMICS President Junior II Class 1915-16: Choral Club 1915-162 Cross Racket Club 1915-16: Y. VV. C. A.: Mary Arden Club. Roxie's disposition and intellectuality make it possible for her to adjust herself to any con- ditions which may arise. NANCY DEVEREAUX STATON--Grand Saline HOME ECONOMICS Current Literature Club: Van Zandt County Club: Y. W. C. A. To 'Nan' we would give the place of class beauty. Her one fault-if it may be called a fault-is that she is never ready for study bell to ring. - .-.-.JSDJY J uh -ini 'fl-JE YUSSA BEULAH STEVENS ........... Weatherford RUBY STROUD ................... Beeville HOME ECONOMICS Choral Club: Parker County Club, Secretary 1916-17. Beulah has one advantage over the other girls in Chemistry: she gets lasting impressions Cwith alcoholj. MAE GMA STILWELL ...- ----- L one Oak I PRIMARY-ART ' Current Literature Clubg Y. W. C. A. Her tests and themes harass her days and dis- turb her dreams. WINNIE STocKBURoER ........... Oglesby HOME ECONOMICS Y. VV. C. A.: Coryell County Clubg Current Literature Club. Winnie is a very quiet, modest girl who loves her work. She is so attentive in class that the other girls feel ashamed of themselves. WILLIAM DAVID TYSON STOREY---Annona AGRICULTURE Reagan Literary Society, President Winter Term 1916-173 Oratorical Associ- ationg Athletic Associationg Natural His- tory Club, President 1916-175 Red River- Bowie County Club: Y. W. C. A.: Press Club 1915-16, 1916-17. A noted Democrat! Opposed to lobbying! 'All Sslitics should be up and above board,' says . D. T. PRIMARY-ART Y. W. C. A.: Choral Club 1916-171 South Texas Club 1916-175 North Texas Club 1915-16. Judging by our keen observation, we believe that Ruby would make a good Methodist minister's wife. LOUIE SUDDUTH ................ Welview HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.g Central Texas Club 1915- 163 f'The Round-Up" 1916-17g Choral Club 1916-17. Louie has been with us since we were Sopho- mores, and she has always been conscientious in her studies and a quiet, dear classmate. GUY OLIVER TAYLOR ........ ---Albany LANGUAGE Reagan Literary Society, Associate Ed- itor 1916-17g Y. M. C. A., Cabinet 1916- 175 Round-Up Club, Vice-President 1916- 17: College Debating Society, President 1916-175 Natural History Clubg Grady Literary Society Summer Sessions 1913- 14-15-165 Representative Debater 1914. When it comes to arguing, Taylor can't be beat. He attained this ability in Education Class. I-I ....i.l:9l7 l. . . wif 1 'fl-JEL YUSSA MABEL TERRY ,.-......... .... R ising Star PRIMARY-ART Y. W. C. A. Mabel has made Senior Six Class famous. Ask Miss Harriss. MARY KiXTHERINE TEVIS .... .... D enton LANGUAGE In her Senior course no greater obstacles than the measles was metg but even that was over- come. JOE HARDIN THOMAS ........ ---Krum SCIENCE Reagan Literary Society: Spanish Clubg Denton County Club. Joe is an individual thinker. He even said he would not treat his wife as Thomas Carlyle did his. EVA AMA-ND.A TOMLINSON--- PRIMARY-ART Choral Clubg Y. W. C. A. Her bright, fresh appearance just naturally 'takes' without effort on her part or yours. FRANK HUBERT TooMBs ...... Stephenville SCIENCE Lee Literary Societyg Basket Ballg Base Ball Squad: Senior Foot Ball: Glee Club: Fire Company: Athletic Associa- tion: Eastland County Club 1915-165 Erath County Club, President 1916-17. Toombs-We shall have to go beyond the toombs to solve this mystery. JOE H. TRICKEY .................. Sanger HISTORY-ENGLISH Denton County Club: Lee Literary So- cietyg Senior Foot Ball Team: Junior Base Ball Teamg Athletic Association. A Biology teaching machine. He has a taste for bugs and such. HATTIE TRIPLETT ................... Chico HISTORY-ENGLISH Mary Arden Club, President Winter Term 1916-173 Publications Councilg Press Club 1916-17: Sketch Clubg Natu- ral History Clubg Choral Club. 'I'm a suifragette, and if you're not you are not keeping step with the progress of the world.' 197 i hi I TJ-15.2 YUSSA CELESTE CLARK V'.XRNEI.LE- .... -Hillsboro HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.: Natural History Club. The girl you can't forget. 11.-XLPH HENIlIiRSON VVALKER ........ Venus I SCIENCE Reagan Literary Society: Masonic Club! Johnson-Hood County Club, Pres- ident 1916-17. Lois CHRISTINE WrxTK1Ns ........ Denton SCIENCE Secretary Senior V Class 1916-17: Press Club 1915-16: Denton County Club. Her ways are ways of pleasantness, And all her paths are peace. MARY ELIZABETH VVATLINc.ToN-Texarkana HISTORY-ENGLISH Editor "Campus Chat" 1913-175 First German prize awarded by the Sons of Hermann Lodge 1916: Mary Arden Clubg Choral Club: Y. W. C. A.: Press Club 1915-16, 1916-175 East Texas Clubg Ath- letic Association, Vice-President 1916-173 Secretary Senior V11 Class 1916-17: Del- egate to Denton Federation of Clubs: Press Reporter, Denton Federation of Clubs: German Club 1915-16. She has a perfect mania for politics. CORTUS Vv'If3nGEwoRT'H ..... .... T impson SCIENCE Reagan Literary Societyg Glee Club: Choral Club: Shelby County Club, Presi- dent 1916-17. Well, what is a wedge worth that is made of sil- ver and gold? R LTWEHUM E. WEEIJEN .......... Lone Oak HISTORY-ENGLISH Hunt County Club: Scribes: Lee .Lit- erary Societyi Natural History Club. His vocal chords represent a true type of per- petual motion. JAMES CLINTON WEsTER--Sulphur Springs SCIENCE Correspondence Club: North East Texas Club, President 1916-17. jimmy has a place reserved on Mrs. Hodge'S steps. I -- - ...JEH7 , 'fl-JE YUSSA MAURINE WHARTON .............. Roscoe HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Club: Y. W. C. A.: Natural History Club: Round-Up Club. Give thy thoughts no tongue. MARGARET WHITE ............... Bonham PRIMARY-ART President Senior IV Class 1916-17: Y. W. C. A., President 1916-17: Class Rep- resentative 1915-163 Mary Arden Clubg Choral Club 1915-163 Fannin County Club. Besides making excellent reports, Margaret is active in all student movements. QSCAR D. WHITE .............. Corsicana SCIENCE Reagan Literary Society: Foot Ball. Oscar, the foot ball fiend, but not much of a detective, :or he never learned who shined his shoes the night he dozed in a Pullman. L. G. WHITEHORN ............... Atlanta HISTORY-ENGLISH Reagan Literary Societyg East Texas Club, President 1916-17. He can preach, he can pray, But he sleeps through the English period each day. ANSIE E. WHISENHUNT ........ Gatesville SCIENCE Coryell County Club, President 1913- 14, 1916-17. He is a generous mang he shared his name with one of the fairer sex. WILLIE STOCKTON W1-11sENHUNT ..... ------------------------Jonesboro PRIMARY-ART Basket Ball Team: Tennis Club. Willie never lets her school work interfere with her effort to solve the eternal problem-the high cost of living. CLIFTON GEORGE WHYBURN .... Lewisville SCIENCE Lee Literary Societyg Denton County Clubg Fire Company. He is so timid that the thought of a girl causes him to shudder. 197 l an -1. 'rl-JE. YUSSA l MARY GEORGE VVILEY ............ Ladonia PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club: Fannin Coun- ty Clubl Match Club. She is a sober, dignified little lass, but just dotes on Beatrice Fairfax's advice to the love- lorn. BEAUFORD GROVES WILLIAMs--Springtown PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club: Press Club: Choral Club: Tennis Association, Sec- retary 1915. During her years at the Normal Mrs. Williams succeeded in winning the love of all her classmates in general-and of one in par- ticular. ELIZABETH WILLIAMS ......... Grandview LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.g Current Literature Clubg Johnson County Club. Although Elizabeth is demure, she always reads in Latin, and it's lucky she is in Botany Class. LEw1s BRYAN WILLIAMs ...... Winnaaoro HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. M. C..A.: Natural History Clubg R. E. Lee Literary Society: Wood Coun- ty Club, President 19173 Athletic Asso- ciation. 'Pm just an old boyg anything will do to doc- tor up for me. ELLA NIAE WILLIAMsoN ...... ---Bono PRI MARY-ART Y. VV. C. A.: Johnson County Club: Scribes 1915-16: Camp Fire Girls 1914-153 Current Literature Club. There are some people who are more interesting than the best talkers. OLA LEE WINZER ................ Reagan HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Ielatural History Club: South Texas lub. She aspires to movie fame. GRACE VVILSON ................ Hereford HISTORY-ENGLISH 197 , F' 1. Tl- EL YUSSA VIRGINIA WOOD ............ ..-. B a11i11gC1' HOME ECONOMICS Cross Racket Club 1915-162 The Mav- ericks 1915-16: The Round-Up 1916-173 Press Club 1916-17. Virginia is a girl with a smile. On the school roll she is booked as a coming schoolmarm, but those who are wise say she intends to be a bread-maker rather than a bread-winner. ADDIE LELA WOODS .--------- ------ D 2111215 HISTORY-ENGLISH Mary Arden Clubg Y. W. C. A.: Dal- las County Club. Lela always wears a natural complexion. BENJAMIN HARRISON VVO0TEN---Tll'I'1pSOll SCIENCE Reagan Literary Societyg College De- bating Society: Pine Burr Club, Presi- dent 1916-17. Even in the midst of hate he relies upon his smile and his shake. FRANCES WORTHAM ................ Waco HOME ECONOMICS Scribes 1914-15: Current Literature Club, Secretary 1914-15, Vice-President 1916-17: Y. VV. C. A., Vice-President 1916-17. Frances is the pet of the class. She can think of more questions to ask in Dietetics than all the others combined. When Frances gradu- ates the Y. W. C. A. will lose one of its best workers. OSCAR DEEN WYATT ....... .... C anton SCIENCE Lee Literary Society: Class Foot Ball. A little bit short in stature, but not in kindness and diligence. VVAYNE YOUNG ................ Groveton PRIMARY-ART Mary Arden Club, Vice-President 1917: Y. W. C. A.g Pine Burr Club: Scribes 1916-17. Wayne is a quiet, sweet little girl of the 'Elsie Dinsmore' varietyg they don't grow many like that now. MARIE OLIVER ................... Eustace PRI MARY-ART Current Literature Club, President 1916-175 Natural History Club, Secre- tary-Treasurer 1916-17g Y. W. C. A. We don't know what the Normal will do with- out her, or what the world will do with her. 917 R' l-l.Ej'YU5SA ,- F PEARL. LIGHTFOOT ............... De Leon PRIMARY-ART Y. VV. C. A.: Comanche-Erath County Club. A simple child who lightly draws her breath. LOLA CURRY ..................... Halsell HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. 1914-15-16-175 West Texas Club 1914-15: Clay-VVichita-Archer Coun- ty Club 1916-17: First Team Basket Ball 1914-15-16-17: Tennis Tournament 1914- 151 Choral Club 1916-17: Camp Fire Girls 1914-15g Natural History Club 1917. A gociii student with a remarkable skill in basket ba . DAX'IS WILLIAMS ............. Burkburnfit HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Club: Y. W. C. A. VVichita-Clay-Archer County Club. MARY PEARL BLAINE .............. Celina HISTORY-ENGLISH Collin County Club. ELNA DOUGLAS ............. ..... H owe PRIMARY-ART Current Literature Club 1916-175 son County Club 1916-17. Has anybody here seen Robert? . 1917 ' 1-Lfili. Z Gray z"Ap- 1 'fl-JE YUSSA The Call! of the World Long ago I builded a temple fair, A mystic and wonderful thing, NVhere my soul could dwell, with no toil or care, Could be free to rejoice and to sing. On the rim of the world I built it high, XVhere the winds sweep down from the stars, And the waves below beat an endless tune, Rocking ceaselessly over the bars. And there I abode in a golden dream, And knew naught of the world of men- Naught of Death, or of Lifeg naught of Stress, or of Strife, gNaught of Grime, or of Wratli, or of Sin. But the years went by, and the Tempter came With a legend of Promise unfurled, For he whispered of honor, and glory, and fame, And my soul heard the call of the World! The temple is empty now, and closedg All its silver is tarnished with years, And its pearls lie forgotten on marble Hoors Like a pile of enchanted tears. But sometimes at twilight a moment comes W'hen nothing discordant mars, That my soul soars up to the rim of the world, Wliere the winds sweep down from the stars! IVIAMIE SMITH, S.-6 ,73 Jill? r UUSEJYLMQSA ummm GEQQMRRQS ETTA ALFORD .......... A. R. ANDERSON .,........ MRS. RUTH BANNISTER- A. E. BOYD ......,......... MRS. CHESTER BRADFORD ..... B. L. BRADFORD ............ E. M. BRALLEY .,,,-,.,.. C. O. BRANNEN .... C. A. BRIDGES .... CARL BURCHAM ....... LOUCILLE BUTLER ..,-.... S. L. BUTLER ............. MRS. PEARL CAMPBELL ..... ORA M. CARTER ......... MYRTLE CLARK ...,..,. B. L. COVEY ......... ROSS S. COVEY ........ RUBY MAE DURHAM ..... RUBY FARMER ........ VICTOR FIELDS ........ CHARLES A. GILLEY .... MAYSEL HANKINS .... FLORRYE HARWELL ..... J. E. JOHNSON ...... MISS TRAVIS JONES .... EDWARD J. MARTIN ..... MISS JACK MCMINN .... ALICE McDOWELL ...... H. W. NASH ........ D. H. NORRIS ..... W. A. OLIX'ER, JR. .... T. E. PETERS, JR. .... RENE RAMSEY .....-. LIDA SCARBOROUGH ..... C. M. SMITH ........ BESS SMITHEY ........ J. LEE STAMBAUGH ..... KATIE STROUD ....... ADDIE STARK ....... ROY TAYLOR ,,,-,-. M. C. THORNE ...... MARCELLA TURPIN .... MAE VAUGHN ........ R. J. VERNON ...... R. E. WARDEL ...... - C. E. WHITEHEAD .... C. A. WILKINS .... LAURA WILSON .... SARAH WITT ..... 1917 --------HicO -----LeeSburg ----Daingerf1eld --------Gunter ----BridgepOrt -------BOyd -------Denton ----Tehuacana -----DentOn ----AmarillO -------DentOn ---------Charlie -----NOrmangee -------ChildreSS ----------Greenville ----MOunt Pleasant - -----OklauniOn ---------DentOn - .... .... L amesa ----Stephenville -----Canadian -----GOrman ------YOakuII1 ----------Thal1a ----Wichita Falls -------GOrmaan -------,,,Flint ---------AthenS -----SpringtOwn ----KingSland ----San Saba ----DentOn -----BOnl'1am -----WacO -----GOrman -----Weinert --------Celina ---------DentOn -----POlytechnic ---Stephenville -------DentOn -----COllinSville ----Wichita Falls ---------StraW.n ------,----Par1S -----------DentOn -------------HaSSes Monticello, Ark. ----------Wheeler Wulf" .5 I . lk I.. .".x'1 Y S' I' wxww mm H A - . . -ffffUQJ5SJX 1 A. R. ANDERSON A. E. BOYD E. M. BRALLEY C. O. BRANNEN C. A. BRIDGES C. BURCHAM C. A. GILLY 1917 .uv 'fi-JE.' YUSSA J. E. JOHNSON D. H. NORRIS J. L. STAMBAUGH MARCELLA TURPIN R. J. VERNON C. A. WILKINS SARAH Wm' 1917 -l,........ 'ri-,IE YUSSA----L JUNIOR -1917 -- r P-fi I-If. YUSSA g3ummOEfCHasS OFFICERS MARY LEE MILLS .............................. .... P resident ANNA POTEET ...................................... .... S ecretary . OFFICERS CHARLES C. TRLTITT .-.. ................. ........... P r esident M. V. VVHEELER ..... .......... V ice-President MARY BRENHOLTZ .......,............ - ...... Secretary-Treasurer R. A. WOOLDRIDGE .................................. Class Representative OFFICERS LOTTYE SCOTT ..... ................. ........... P r esident GLIXDYS LANGFORD ............. ...... V ice-President LUCILE PIOLLAND ................... ....... - -- .... Secretary-Treasurer ELSIE qi'SON ....................................... Class Representative SEUNLCQZR. EEIAZMEEIHQIQZLL OFFICERS F. F. KIBIBALL--- ................. ........... P resident W. S. DUVALL .... ............. ........ V i ce-President R. O. FINCHER--- - -Secretary-Treasurer A. O. J. NORRIS--- --- ---------.---- ---- ---- S e argeant-at-Arms HARRY SMITH ---- --------------------------.---- C lass Representative JAUTIEIQEQ OFFICERS P. R. WHEELER -- MARY LEE MILLS ---- J. R. SHANKS ------ L. E. JOHNSON--- R. T. MAGERS ---- R. O. DILL----- ALMA KNOX--- ----------------- ---------------President -Secretary-Treasurer ----------------------------Class Representative 'KW-ti:-fziezzueece OFFICERS -------------President ----------Vice-President Class Representative -Secretary-Treasurer JUIRZTEQQEZ WH-Primary aunt-.Cdl Am OFFICERS LAURA LEIOH ANDREWS-.-- ------------- ----.---------- P resident GRAH SCARBOROUGH ----------------------- -------- S ecretary-Treasurer SYBIL REEVES --------------------------------------- Class Representative JUNIOR 'YvTEE-3E3IisI2cOLPxg7Q-Etmgllisskn OFFICERS MARY LOUISE BARRETT ---- ------.---------- ------------- P 1' esident W. M. VVILLIAMS ------- ------------- ---------- V i ce-President LELA PATTON --------- ----- S ecretary-Treasurer S. A. WAITS ----- ---Class Representative 78 1917 Jmmiii I' L 'A - , mf V 4 T ... ste THE YUSSA The Gait of the ind A wind strayed drowsily o'er a lakeg So soft its breath, it scarce did shake The reeds upon the shore, But it beguiled the lily fair, That floated in its palace there, Anear the fringed shore. A wind strayed lightly through the wood And trembling by a violet stood, And fanned the flower to sleep, But while the violet dreamed of dew, The wind stole all its color blue, And stealthily away did creep. A wind strayed gently o'er the green, Warily it crept adown between The grasses growing there, Searched out the poppy, glowing red, And with the color lightly sped Across the prairie fair. The wind gave to your shining hair The perfume of the lily fair That now is dropped and dead, Unto your eyes it gave the blue Of the violet that dreamed of dew, And to your lips the poppy red. C. H. THURMAN, junior 5 wily r Twig YLHISA g HELEN ACIiEN1'IOLTSEN .......................... Language LOYD DAVIS ADiXB1S ............................... Science R. D. ADRIAN .... AL1:ER'r B. ALLEN JDE T. ALLEN .... Xfrlilli-X E. ALMAN- Manual Training --------------------------------Scie11ce --------------------------------Science ------------------------------Language PAULINE ANDERSON .......... ........... I iome Economics LAURA LEIGH ANDREWS .................. Primary and Arts ELBI.-X ANGEL ............... L .....-... .- .... ...... S clence I 80 1917 E 1 I JL.: g...43iff'i" '- YUSSJLX 1 IYIAUDE IRENE ARNOLD .... .... H ome Economics EDITH ARM s'1'RoNc: ..... AN NA BELL BALEY- CLARENCE E. BALEY D. E. BALL ........ - NEVA BALL ....... -- ELVIE BALLINGER--- EFI-'IE BALTHROP --- D. L. BARNES ..... History-Ellglisll --------Lauguage History-Ellglish History-English ---- Primary-Arts --L- Primary-A rts --- - Primary-Arts --------Science 81 I.. 1917 r 'rj-JE YU-SSA NIARY Louisa B.xRRE'1'T .... .... I Iistory-E11gli5l1 I-UQILI-,lc B-xRRuw ........ ..... P rimary-Arts RI'IkI.X BATES ...-- .... H istory-English SQPHIA BAUIQR ........ ........ L auguage NVIIYNAMA BENSON .... ....-. P rimary-Arts LEONA BLAIR ....... ---Home Economics NELLIE BLANKS -..-- ---- I iistory-English O. XV. BLOCKER ------ ---------- S cience MINNIIQ BORAH U- ---- History-English 151-7 ' 9 113 O THE YU-G-CEA A. H. BRACKEN ..... ....... S cience H.fXRfJI.D BRF1NIlUL'l'Z--- ---Agriculture MAY BRENHOLTZ-H ,--,.. Agriculture CELIA BROwN--- ---HistOry-English R. B. BROWN ---- ---------- S cience FLORENCE BRUCE-H ---History-English VVILLIAM BRUNE --------- ---Manual Training J. G. BRUNSON ------------ ----------- S cience JUSTICE H.-XBlIL'1'ON BUNcH--- ---Language 15311 Xlvc' r .KJJ-:fx '1 I,cm'r'r11i BURR ..........-..............- - MIIQIAXBII BYRON ......................... GRACE C.xD13NH13,xD ...................... SUSIE CALDWELL ....................... - ,TOMMY CALDWELL ...................... A. O. C.xLHoUN--- C-JLLI IC CLXRLOCK ------------..---------- .IAMES C. CARMACK CHRIS'l'INIi C.x1cN1iY -------------------------------Science -- -- Primary-Arts - - - -Primary-Arts Home Economics Home Economics - - - -Primary-Arts - - - -Primary-Arts -------------------------------Science -------------------------------Science I-- - .1317 r '94 THE YUSSA UNA CARRIILL--- LIQAII CARTER--- R. A. CARTER .... IENNIE CATHEY .... JOHNNIE CHRISTIAN- LAUREAM CHRISTIAN LULA CIIRISTENSEN- ETHEL CLARKSON--- MIXRIIIS CLAYTON --- -----l'rimary-.-Arts Histmwy-E1Ig'lislI --------SCience -- -Primary-Arts ----- Language -------Language ------Primary-Arts History-English History-English b 1917 ,- J TJ-JE YUSSA I N COLLI Ns M xRr XRII Cmu mm S M CUx1P1o1x MxCR1F C001 L Q CROVVDFR GR NCI CRUWDI R EDIT Il CUP1 RLX C F DULH History-English ----P1'imary-Arts ----- -Agriculture History-English --------Science History-English History-English - - - - Primary-Arts --------SCience 4. . f' ........ -..- , 21 C" 1' J", Y ..... C rt' Y L.. . L ....... ---- 4 ' , Q ........ ..-- ED CROSS ........ - ....... . C. f 3 ........... , : R : , . ......... - . A , ' ,Q ...... -- 4 7 1 4 4' .4 ------ -1--- 86 1917 -um E r YUSSJLX '1 NINA DAIIGIII-2R'I'Y --- .... PFIIHEITY-:XI'tS PAULINE DIxv1CNI'oR'I'--- ....... Primary-Arts EICIQIF DAVIDSIIN ...... .... I elome Ecoxmmnics J. XV. DICAN ..... ........ I ,anguage JEWELL D.wIS--- ---- Primary-Arts EDITH DICLLIS --- --.--.-- Language ARLIE DIIXL ---- -- ---- History-English NV. VV. DIXIUN -..- -.------- S cience R. O. DILL ...- --Science 19211 .- 'fi-JE YUQSA BERT B. DOUGLAS .... ........ S cience SALLYE DOUGLAS .... .... P rimary-Arts DORIS DUNC-KN .... ..... P rimary-Arts W. S. DUVALL ........ ---Manual Training THELMA ELLINOTON ----- ---- H istory-English CEEORGIA LOU EN-GLAND ---- ----- P rimary-Arts IDA FALLS ------------ ---- I-I istory-English RURY F-xRR1s ----- ----- P rimary-Arts ORA FINLEY -N ---- Primary-Arts 88 H 1917 'IJ-LZ' YUSSA VIRQIE BELL FLIQ MING MOLLIE FOWLER ,,... MONTIE FOWLER MIXRX' ELLA FOX .... FLOY FRAZIER--- S. F. GILBREATH BERTII3 GILBERT -,- GLADYS GILES- - - MAUIIE GILES .... Language I'lll121I'y Artb Language Prlmary Arts H1st0ry Eughsh Prmmry Altg Prlmary Artb Pfllllaly Arts "- ---"-'-'-'-" "' Q3 -------------LT ' - L ----------I-Iistory-English 89 1- -1- I V r 'fl-JE YUSSA DI, T. Guiana ................. ,H ..................... Science S. D. GR.wsnN ............................... Agriculture GENE GIQIBIIQS .................................... Science PINK GRISSOM ........................... History-English iXf1YR'l'LlQ Cluvits ................................ Language J. L. HALL ....-......-....................... Agriculture 1 PIHCSSA H.xRN1+2slniRGl43R ..,...................... Language 0. H. H.XBIIL'I'f'JN ....,--,.... ,. ....,-...-..-....... Science XSICRA HAM r"1'nN .......................... I-I istorv-English 917 fb e .1 Z3 90 J 'a -W ' 'I'j-JEI YU-GSA FLURA L. I1ARI2ER'I' .... ---Hume Ecfmmnics B. A. I'I.XRD.XW.XY -.-- -- .-.------.... Science ETTA MAE I-IARRIELL ---- --- .-.------- Primary-Arts Im-A HARRELL-.- ------- -..-- .-.--- P r imary-Arts BUFA HAXXVIQINS --- ----- ..--. - --Primary-Arts C. B. HAYNES ----------- ------.--.----- S cience XVYLIIC 1'IE.XRN ----------- ---History-English ELCA XIIRGINIA FIICISKICLL ----- --- - ---Primary-Arts ENEZ IIIQSTICR ---------- ------------ - --Primary-Arts 155117 1 LALLIE MAE HIC3IIDI'III,I, .................... History-English MARY EL1zAx1:E'1' I-I HENDI,EX' ........,......,,. Primary-Arts HOWARD J. HENDRIX ...................... History-English MAMIE HUCZHICS ............................ Prlmary-Arts ESTELLA MAE PIOGAN ........................... Language IXNNIIZ HOLLEY ............................. Pmmary-Arts LUCILLE IIOLLAND ...................... Home Economics JANE HOLL1NGSwO1e'1'H ..... -............... P 1-imary-Arts H. HOUSTON ............... -. ..................... Smence 1:99217 ,6,N qi .vin Y - U' J5l"' nlvfn, "H1w , 'fi-JE YUSSA 1 ALLINIE HOWELL .---- ---Home Eccmulnics A. HL"l'SON .... ....... I QZ1IlgLl2lgC HILDA HUGON--- -. ...... I,Z1Ilg'LlZ1gC RT.-XRY HUNTER ..... ---History-English MABEL JETER ..... ---Home Economics J. P. JETER ....... ---History-English B. L. JOHNSON-U -------- Science L. E. JOHNSON ---- ---------- S cience ANNIE JONES .--- ---I'1iStO1'y-EngliSl1 93 L - -..JSDJUZ .. r L-f.J'.":f. YUSSJLX 1 EFFIE JONES ............................ Home EcOnOmicS FLOSSIIC JONES ................. .. ............ Primary-Arts QLLIIS JONES ............ - ........................ Science SELMA JONES ............................ History-English XIIOLA JONES ............................ Home Economics J. F. JORDAN ....,.............................. Language M.X'1"FIIi IQANNENBURC ........,.E............... Language G. L. IQEAHEY ........,...-....................... Science SUSIE KENNEDY ............................ Primary-Arts 917 A 1 THE YUSSA F. F. 1X1MB.-XLL .... ...... B 1211111211 Training ALMA IQNOX ........... .... ............... S C ience ELIZABETH IQOEN ........................... Vriinary-A1-tg E. M. IQUYKENDALL ....... - ................. Science GEORGE LANE .................. ................ S cience LUCY LATIMER ......... -.--- ........... Primary-Arts CARRIE LANKFORD ...... ........... H istory-English GLADYS LANGFORD .... ............... L Iume Econimies EDGAR LEE ....... ...... . - .......... Science 95 I 11917 s ', if nf r THE. X U-GSA GI,.XDX'S LEE-H .... Primary-Arts I. B. LEE .............. ....... S cience EMMA GENE LEONARD .... - ---- Science MAGGIE LESLIE ....... .......... L auguage MRS. NONA LESTER-U ---Home Economics E. P. LEWIS ------- ---History-English BYRON LINDSEY H ---- Agriculture MYRTLE LINDSEY --- ---- Primary-Arts ' GRANT LINN ----- ---- I Drimary-Arts 96 1917 A .7 in r THE YUSSA IENVELL LUCAS ...... .... P lome Economics HARRIETT MiXCliIVfX'--- ..... Primary-Arts R. T. RIAGERS .... E-- ---. ......... Science UNA MANAHAN -- .... Home Ecoiiumics ROBERT MAN1RE---- ....... Agriculture REBA MfXRTIN ...... .... P rimary-Arts VVALLACE MAS'1ilfRS--- ...... Science STANLEY MATTHEWS -- ......... Science MAGGIE RTATLQCK .... .... I yrimary-Arts A VD LRE:- 5 Q 3 rf 9 ,- Z 4 1 JEJJY i 1 r YUSSJLX EDI'1'l1 lXf1-xr: NIILLIQR .... ..... P rimary-Arts MARY LEE MILLS .... ...... L anguage LUCILE RTITCHIQLL .,-, ---Language MARY M1ZI5LL ..---- ---Language C. O. MOAD ---- ------- S cience A. D. MUORE ---. ------ L auguage GLADY5 MooRE--- ----- Primary-Arts RUBY MOORE--- ---- History-English OI,tflgX MfJRIlIS--- ---- Histo1'y-English 1- .. -1917 X -r H E1 if U fm, A DAN Mc m'R19Y .......... ........... ............ S c ieuce JEWELL MURRIQLL .......... ............ I fhnne Ecmunnics I:,Lv,x NIYERS .................. ............. P rimary-Arts ESTHER lN'ICALISTIfR MILTON MCDUFF- NV. C. NICCLELLAN -------------------------------Scicnce -------------------------------Scie11ce -----------------------History-English JEWELL OP.'XL MCLESKY ....... .............. I ,anguage Lois MCPILTGII ...........-..................... Language NIRS. ESTILL IWCLEROY--- ..... ........... I 'rimary-,Xrts 99 -1917 'fl-J-i' YU SSA ELSII: MCNEAL ..... ...... P rimary-Arts EMMA NASH-- REGINA NEAL-- ALICE NEILL--- MARY A. NEILL OTIS NEILL .--- VV. C. NESBITT- RU'1AII NUCKOLS --.-- A. O. 1. NORRIS ---- - ---.----------.- E- ---- -- ----- History-English -- ----- History-English -- ----- History-English ---- -----History-English -- -----.-.--- Science -- ------ History-English -----Home Economics Manual Training - ..-1:3317 'fi-JE YUSSA J. F. OGLESIKY .... HORACE 0LIVER--- HENRY OWSLEL- MAUDE POLLAN ------ GRACE PARTEN --------- MARGETTA PATTERSON NEVA PATTERSON ---- RUTH PAULSON---- B. H. PICKETT--- H istory-English ----------Science Histo1'y-English - -- - - -- ,Language ----Language ----Language ------Science ---- Language ---Science JEH7 HLLLM: A -F-J nb ri 5-1 x V: f.QT,I,1'J,1i'l.1'1T.ll'.I S Sf Lulfxxx PIICRCIC ...... - ............. - KIAIZICL PIIQRCIQ ..........,......... IQOIZICRT POOL ....................A. Mum Pom ................-..... A N N 1 Ii Pr rrlf ICT ...M..,.............. NIA1u:AxIz1i'1' PU'l"I'IiR .......,........ - HAZIQL POXVICLL .................... ETIIICL I'R1+3cls12--,- ..,.....w........ CELADYS PRESLEY-- Hlstory E11g1lSll Hlstury Eughsh buena: HISTOTY Engllsh Language rlmaly Altx Language Pumcny Arts Prlmary Arts 103 N4 L .srml-m.mv-Awww-Tv LY., L,g..Lf.,.Q-1-Tgf :Q 1' L' -., F, -"' fffffffffff -- r YUSSJLX W , 'I , , 4 1 1 x 4 I 1 1 6 ,1 5 EQ f if Sf Y If 3 if .4 iw K lv, ' if I! LI Ik yy 76 1 ll Eg .- lx 91 Q ,,, H JV 5 5 5 F :FI Ili 33 Y nfl V 1,3 1' V E l 5 W' LEE IE'RES'1'0N ....... ......... I liSt1ll':.'-ElllQ'1iSll Eg PEARL PRINCE ......... ....... I iume Ecmlmnics f M H.XNSI1'fHRl1 QL'AXliIil2I.S-,- - ...N,...... Primary-,Xrts ' V RETA R.XK3LAXND ......,.,,h ,..,....,..,.,.--,. I 4anguage A S. B. RALEY ........ ................. - -History-English f XV. D. RALEY .......... . ............. History-English l DALTIS REA ................... ............. P rimary-Arts V H. D. REED ............ ....................... S Cieuce E SYUIL REEVES ....... .-- .............,... Primary-Arts P E 3 V 4 N i' Y 1 i A Z .9 105 JE-2111 EE lun- f--f 'fi-JE YUSSA M12D1.x RICIURDSON--- VT. R. RIVES ......... HEL1-:N ROmiR'rSOx .... I. L. ROBINSON ..... M.xRO.xR12'r ROBINSON RUBY RCJIEINSON .... H.xz12L ROCHE ..... BLANCH ii ROGERS- - - ANTUA ROGERS .,.. ----Primary-Arts ------Science - -- - Language --------Science - - - -Primary-Arts -----Primary-Arts ----HiStO1'y-English ---- ---Primary-Arts Home Economics J9103 7 r Yufigfx lW.XUDli RUEERS .... --------- -------Vrima1'y-ArtS M.XRCI.X ROSS .......... - ...... ...... I Jrimary-Arts M,X'1"l'II2 Loy ROSSON .......... .......... H istory-English EDYTH RUSSELL ................. .............. L auguage MARIE RUSSICLL .... .............. H ome Economics ALMA RYLXN .......... .............. H istory-English GURLEX' SANDERS -........ ..................... S cieuce QRA11 SCARUOROUGII .... ........ ....... I W rimary-Arts J VIOLA SCARBOROUGII ....... ..........,..... I rimary-Arts '- -- 917 .- 'fj-JE Yl SSA I 1 j, R, SIIANKS .................... .............. L anguage NI.X'1"l'II2 SHANNUN ...................... Home Economics I R,xC1 1EL SHELTON ............. -- ............... Language Briss SIRLEY ..-..-.................... ...... P rimary-Arts LTCAII SIKIQS ......-................... ......... L zmguage MRS. EFFIIf1 SIMMONS .,,..................... Primary-Arts H. F. S1315 ..............,................. ...... S cience HAZIQL SIMS ..............,............. ......... S cience KXNNIIQ LAURIIQ SMITH ....H,...,...... .......... I ,zmguage we - P .- I 'fi-JE YUSSA ANNII: Lou SMITII .......H.... ..,,.... l lumc Iic+1I1IIIIIics MIxIzI:AIzI+3'I' SMITII ............,.............. I'I'i1IIzII'y-Arts PURNA SMITH .........,................. Histury-EIIglislI TISIIQIQIQSA SMITII ..........N................. Primary-Arts XY. R. SMITH .................................... Science LOLA SPARKS .....-......................... Primary-Arts GERTRUDI2 SPIIQICS ........ ,- ......... Ilistury-EIIg1i5lI BI':T'1'IIf: ST.xLcIII- .............................. .. LzuIguage LOLA STALLINILS ......................... Histmy-E1Ig1islI 1917 ' J-JE YUSSA ,- F , RLT'1xI'I S'1'13PHENs0N .................. .......... L anguage EARL STREET -- ......... ..................... L anguage M,XRGLTI3RITE SQUIRI2 .............. -A ............. Language CLARA STROUD ...... ............. H istory-English FLUY ,PACKER .............................. Primary-Arts FRANKIE TACKITT ..... .................... P rimary-Arts ,THICLMA TALIAFIQRRO ........................ Primary-Arts PAULINE 'IHLKINGTON .... -.................... L anguage DAISX' LEE TARwA'1'13R .... ............... L anguage .. .JSJJ7 LOTTIE SCOTT .... -- GRACE THOAIPSON-,.-- C. H. THURMAN ...... TRULA MAE TIPPET'l'---- CHAS. M. TRUETT ..... ELSIE TYSON ,,,..... RUBY VAN CLEVE .... KATE VTXRNER ..... CONNIE VINSON- -- Home Economics -- ---Primary-Arts -------Science ----Primary-Arts --------AgriCu1ture Home Economics - -----Primary-Arts -----Primary-Arts ---- History-English ...T -..Jew r -fHE:XLHlSA 1 S. A. XVAITS .... GLA XV,xLDRUP---- A. G. VVQXLKER--- HELEN XXIARD ...... 1 GEORGIA KVATSON ...-,-... EMMA-x LUUISE W'13ns'r15R----- GR.xc11: XVICST ............ UI. NV. NVIQST .,-... R. N. VVIQST .-,. History-English -----Primz11'y-Arts --------SCience History-English History-English --------La11guage -----Primary-Arts ------La11guage ----Language 1917 1,- nl' I' EK 'fl-JE YUSSA M. V. VVIUZISLIQR--- .......... Agriculture P. R. XVHEELER ........ ........... I ,anguage Lois XVHITE ........... ..... I Jrimary-Arts ELIZABETH VVHITEHEAD--- -- -- ....... Science EURA W1L1c1NsoN ..... .......... I Jrimary-Arts G. A. VVILLIAMS .... ...... 1 .anguage J. A. NVILLIAMS--- .......... Science VV. M. VVILLIAMS --- ---History-English BESSIE NVILLIS .... ---Primary-Arts 111 I JiDJ7 'FH-1 YUSSA J. C. WILLIS ..... .... M anual Training ANNIE WILSON --- .......... Science NANNIE VVINES-U ...- Primary-Arts BESS NVOOD ..... -- ...... Primary-Arts KATE WOOD ............ .... H Ome Economics BENNETT L. WOOLLEI' .... ......... L anguage LORA WORD .......... ..... P rimary-Arts MATTIE WRIGHT--- ----- Primary-Arts VERA WRIGHT ---- ----- P rimary-Arts 1917 I Q, Q' 6 1 -"i5'.s.,1' -. ., - .uv f A ' 11 1 x Q' 'THE YUSS3A---- GRACE VVYTHE ..... ....... L anguage TERESA YATES ....... .... P rimary-Arts MARGARET YOUNG .,.., ........ S cience -L ..JiJJ7- 'fl-IE YUSSA A Summers QW im i ris? O glorious day of lovely blue skies, and of sunbeams that gleam like the gold, A day with the spirit of summer art thou, all the summers I've dreamed in of old. And the spirit of summer that enters my heart with the mem'ries of summers long past, XVakes dreams novv departed of joys that are gone- Ah, would that forever thou'd last. I speak to the people I meet. and I smileg but the word and the smile that I give Are for folks of my fancy, of dreams I am dreaming, of dreams that my mem'ry lets live. And the smiles and the words that my smiles beget, the answering smiles on the faces, Seem to come from those I am dreaming of, From the folks in my dim dream-places. Q glorious clay of lovely blue skies, and of sunbeams that gleam like the gold, A day with the spirit of summer art thou, all the summers I've dreamed in of old. VVILLIAM P. BOYD, Junior 7 .. ---1917 ,- 'fH.E' YUSSA f,,i,,ff4 if .Pc J Kg, Aj iii! W 0 f WWW 7 'Ja ya 0 If W 7 f f I l ,,, ZQQJZ 1511 - 7, 4 , 'ik .L Wmx 4 Nm X X .ff -r HE YUSSA M .ffl "-4i5,Tf"W I ' 5' 'Af . 3 '-.. X Q 1 'V -gy . , .Q ., . ,j-1-,5 - Jkzi, ,, .4 " 1.11, fd -A ,V Yr: fy , U ' . v., ' " JN .IL i- '41 Jr' 3 Z 'f.,f,f Q -L 1 'f'- 'iff' A A K, ff l' ' A-:"':'e.f ' V f ,, ,f fsA!'!'Y',"N, f. F - 4' 1' . G' , ,,1f"... -. ', . ' , ,f n Y' HIL A-N751 . wrsfm iff: K? , . YW I :Iwi 4.1 - M - "GI 'I 6 . .xy if -'iffy ' NX wa- ,, :. f::df:',f , 9, MVS' brff U , ' - 1,-fff?r' , 3 sid ,, ' .' 55??43'vf ,,..,,,..., .. .M A 4 ' 7 K5 'I J . .f'Y fif'-'J-411 f f""'f"'i's, '-u . ,. P-, I f -ff' ' xx' "'-'WV' 'S' .A . . M . M X - fxffzk-.fff,f,.-. , A--... 'Q .. . - Nxt, f 1, V 'L Sig.-:il 'L ui ' W1 - - - ":4'4A7M 5 ?? gif ' . n f- e ,,,.f'4.'. ,Q ,, vf , ig-- ,I -x -y, P325 5.5 :Z f ' ' lb. - 0 'lfyjl' . ff vie! f' A ' 1. , .A V, . W Q ff ' , M' H ' . 1 1 4--fi Mg, - piesf mf v, Es: 'jg Ia, - ' - 'dr f-gf b-.iff :, , Sag . .A,L,k.,. +.4,y,o . . 'K , W V-W ' vw 219. -- - A' fjpeiz-.9 +1 .1 1 . f .. , '1 E5vhYT1?"" ' " 1 -016, ffm' "" . - . M - f . SCQDQE EHCZEQE Z Agriccunltuara OFFICERS J- L- LOVE ------------------------------------ -------...... - - Presldent F- B- HUEY --------------------------------- -.--.......... V ice Pres1dent J. SIDDONS .................,,.., -,-,..-.,,-----,------ ----- S e cretary J. S. BOYDSTON .......... -----------------------------Class Representatlve -1917 r Ti-JE YU fm' SSA 1 L, TOP Row-A. J. Morris, T. P. Palmer, jameison, W. L. Hughes, C. D. Foster R. B. Allison. MIDDLE Row-R .N. Morris, R. H. Astin, J. S. J. R. Pierce, M. A. Smith. BOTTOM Row-Daniels. J. A. Jackson, Butler C. P. Poe, A. O. Moss, J. L. Love, J. C. Ewing. Q . Jani-7 f Boydston. A. I. Koen, C. L. Brannen Boydston, J. G. Siddons, F. B. Huey 'rl-JE YUSSA' Sogjehomruome EH E-Ziome Eeoauomuics OFFICERS IQATIILEEN ZUMWALT --- .......... --- - --- -...---- PrCSidC11t Gimme DOUc1,Ass .... .... .... ....... V i c e-President SU15 MQLENDON ,... .... .... S e cretary-Treasurer LORINE HENNEN ..,.,................................ Class Representative TOP ROW-Marguerite Averyt, Mary Barkley, Thena May Beck, Clara Brann, Florence Burtis, Irene Carter, Mabel Cates. MIDDLE ROW-Cathryn Cole, Corinne Crowe, Willie Day, Grace Douglas, Anna Maude Fritts, Maurine Gerr, Bessie Gill. BOTTOM ROW-Maude Golden, Alta Groves, Maude Herring, Maude Hopper, Myrtle Hirschie, Nannie Jarnagin. Jill? -ma Yussfx . 5 Q0 iv 1,2 l TOP Row-Emma Jasper, Ola Jones, Roxye Louglilin. Fay Lebermann, Mattie Longley, Gladys Mitchell. MIDDLE Row-McCarty, Lena McConnell, Elsie Osborne, Ruth Patterson, Velma Rice, Eula Rutledge, Mary Jane Scott. BOTTOM Row--Esther Sparks, Minnie VValclrop, Lula NVhitacre. Vola Willialwis, Lucy Woods, Dorothy Zorns. s ' '7- a A M ' 4' fi 5, Rx 153-y 'fi-JE YUQSA ,XQQQ Tflasmail. OFFICERS XY. C. RIARTIN .,.. ............. ........... P r esident JOHN FOX ..... ---Secretary-Treasurer L. R. STORIQY--- .... Class Representative TOP Row-Huffhines, Meadows, Latimer, Norris. Gentry. BOTTOM Row-Baley, Butler, Storey, Roberts, Boswell. 'YFQQW' - 1517 'fl-JE YU SSA 'WVWQNUQ EV OFFICERS R, E, CARTER ..... ............... ............ P r esident EVA RITA lWILLS ...... .... S eeretary-Treasurer KATY PEARL BADGETT--- .... Class Representative TOP Row-Katie Pearl Badgett, Mary Cady, C. E. Carter, S. S. Carter, C. Colbert, Adelaide Colvard, Nava Cane. MIDDLE ROW-Minnie Lee Croft, D. Cunningham, W. B. Daniel, j. T. Delaney, joe Fuller, Maudie Hamil, Elizabeth King. BOTTOM ROW-VVillie Lebermann, Vada Lowrey, Estelle McAllister, Floyd New- berry, Annie Lee Roberts, Zelma E. Tarter. vEE3'giEgEu lilaggmsys' Jail 1 r THE YUSSA ' QOQROKQOOECQ V Sffzienacee QFFICERS ' YV. E. VVARD .... ............ ....... P r esident C- J. YOUNG .... ....... N Vice-President T. P. FELTS-H ---Secretary-Treasurer T. C. SIC'l"I'LE--- .... Class Representative 1 I TOP Row-VV. C. Blankenship, Boatwright. A. C. Bryant, O. R. Chunn, Kenneth Davis, Isham Davis, Joe A. Dunigan. BOTTOM ROW-T. P. Felts, james Graham, B. E. Guess, M. B. Hood, W. E. Jones, I. L. Kyle. ' I km: jx Qi 'J Sh S-.0 MQ 1... - .. ...ifiziw I V O' HE YUSSA ,- I f 0 5 TOP ROW-R. H. McCasland, J. S. Newman Roy Odom T C Settle XV H Sims, T. L. Sowders. BOTTOM Row-T. C. Sweatt, VV. E. VVard, E B WO111ack W R Wl11bg11l111111 Eldon Wi1lia111sO11, L. R. Wilsoxl. C. J. Young. www J 5231 7 -rl-15: ruesfx Sophomore WE Z?friJ.maarewy aincil Ariel OFFICERS JOHNNIE TAYLOR --- ..... ................... ...... P r esident EVAH HUFFAKER .... ....... V ice-President ELVIE MAE SALING--- ...... Secretary-Treasurer NANNIE MAE Pnrmzs .... ....... Q ...... - ,---Artist MRS. EFFIE SIMMONS .... ........... C lass Poet MAE VVALLACE .............. ........................ C lass Representative CLASS Morro: "Not at the top, but climbing." CoLoRs: Purple and Gold. FLowIiR: Mareehal Niel Rose. TOP Row-Beatrice Adamson. Minnie Agin, Mrs.aDora Allen, Muriel Allgood, Kate Ball, Annie B. Barker, Elsie Barker. NIIDDLE Row-Lila Benton, Beulah Billington, Gaytha Boydston, Pearl Boydston, Dovie Bullion, Winnie Cannon, Clara Camichael. BOTTOM Row-Maude Carothers, Helen Chastain, Gussie Christian, Lillian Comp- ton, Nettie Covey. . .......lED1j'.7 r YUSSJLX TOP ROW-Grace Cunningham, Lois Curts, Irma Davis, Cecil Davenport, Mary Clyde De Ford, Floss Daud, Irma Farris. MIDDl,E ROW-Opal Farris, VVinnie D. Farris, Caleen Ford, Lois Fralley, Connie Gillis, Daisy Glass, Velma Greer. BOTTOM ROW-Leona Griffin, Rosamond D. Hall, Pearl Harper, Evangeline Hill, Evea Huffaker. TOP ROW--Nell Jackson, Ivy lone, G ' K' l, R ' l I L Gladys Lundayy Mary Marple. s uss1e 16 ena L1ve y, rva Owrey, MIDDLE ROW-Grace Mullins, Emma Murphey, Anna McCormick, Charlotte Nance, Clara Igerryman, Nannle Peters, Lowis Prague. OTTOM ROW-Tempie Robert, O R , Cl. R tl d B h ' Shotwen, Bulah Smith. s ra oss ara u e ge, ess S aw, Bessie 125 '-- --.JSJJY ffl-JE, YUSSA My TOP Row-Jessie Smith, Bonnie Stephens, Jewell Sweatman, Vernie Swift, Exa Taylor, Jewell Taylor, Johnnie Taylor. NIIDDLE Row-Only Temple, Pauline Turner, Dona Van Landingham, Lucile Venson. Sain Wamble, Iva Welch, Ollie White. BOTTOM Row-Verna VVhitacre, Nan Williams, Velma VVilliams, May Wilson. Alice Yates. JEJLJY 'fl-JE YUSSA C5 G5 Sophomore VER QFFICERS A, L, Rl'JRERSON--- ............ ..... - -President C. H. COLE .... ....... N LICC-PI'CSldCllt lVl.xUDE REEVES ........ . .... Secretary-Treasurer LIZZIE IQATE Lovlirtxci-2 .... ---Class Representative TOP Row-VV. L. Andrews, Mattie Lee Boyd, Vesta Chrisman, L. H. Cooper, S. A. Dean, Beulah Gilbert, H. O. Gist, Josie Hanner. BOTTOM ROW-Lillian Hillard, Murel Leaver, Lizzie Kate Lovelace, Esther Mar- shall, Adilee Nabors, Mable Nesbett, May Peery. 22,968 1917 K 4 1. 11,1 T T I l l v f ,Ti-JE, X USGA I Q ' 5 -, , 4ff'2Q?ix ,af ies 9 3+ Xin Ill -xx X -.x. '-3-ji! TOP ROW-Mittie Rackley, Maude Reeves, Blanche Revier, Mary Ellen Snow Mattie Sackvvell, Lottie Stroud, Sewanee Van Cleave. BOTTOM ROW-Gladys Warnell, Bill Wells, J. R. Whisenhunt, E. R. White, Ethel Wilkes, Genevieve Wilson, Mayvious Woodruff. 'I fiQL5!A3X 4 f A , Hg H V' ,Z JEH7 7 , ..-:fmt YU55.A-- , f Qfj, 9, xx- fn , 7. Z f X A5 C FRESHMAN l-lfH7.. r YUSS-A Freshman E- Aebgzfiemltmma CJFFICERS M. L. RHODES .... .............. ....... P r esident A. G. MOSELEY-U ....... Vice-President VIRDIE D.xvIs--- ---Secretary-Treasurer N. M. XVILSON ---- ---- C lass Representative TOP ROW-H. A. Perryman, Coffman, Moseley, Pope, Rhodes, Sanford. BOTTOM Row-F. H. Perryman, Mozola, R. M. VVedgeworth, Lula Davis, Jones, M. Wedgeworth, Kay. .... - .-153017 T H E Y U S5 SA GFFICERS CALLIE P,xT'1'ERsoN--- ....... ...... P resident ESTHER SORENSIQN--- ....... Vice-President TI'IPfI,BI.X S'1'oCK'1'oN ,.,. .... S ecretary-Treasurer BICRTHA BRIDf2lCS--- .... Class Representative Tor' Row-Anna Atkins, Bell Evans, Carrie Evans, Ruth Evans, Bera Gray. BOTTOM Row-Beatrice Holt, Callie Patterson, Agnes Petty, Esther Sorenson, Thelma Stockton. 1533117 r YUSSJLX Tflamwmal Gf?i'5Elf.IfliIClQ OFFICERS W1 A. BRUNE .... .............. ....... P r esident T. B. LOVIQLACIQ .... ....... V ice-President XY. M. BR.xLLEY,,- ---Secretary-Treasurer I G. H. BALTIIROP .... .... C lass Representative TOP ROW-VV. M. Bralley, W. A. Brune, T. B. Lovelace, E. Mitchell. BOTTOM Row-Dan F. McGaughey, John Owens, G. C. Swenson. ... - -153-7 'fl-JE YUSSA T. V. MoNToo3112RY--- J. F. zlENNINGS----- MINNIE SHINDLER .... NELLIE PRocToR .... T. O. MCDCDNOLTIZH--- 0 F F I C E R S --------Presiclent ----ViCe-President ------Secretary -------------Treasurer Class Representative TOP Row-A. A. Gruseudorf, J. C. Hall, Eunice Harris, Thelma Huddleston, T. V. Montgomery, May Moyers. BOTTOM Row-T. O. McDonough, Effie McLeod, R. D. Paulson, Nellie Proctor, Mamie Shinelle, E. Wainright. 1917 'fi-JE. YUSSA OFFICERS Douoiaxss ACRE --- ............. ....... P resident 1 T. M. B-x1c1iR--- ...... Vice-President D. I. C.xMPn13LI.--- ---Secretary-Treasurer I. F. Doosox .... .... C lass Representative TOP Row-VV. H. Eason, B. H. Pettitt, V. Lester, C. Smith, E. L. Coleman, J. F. Dodson. 1 BOTTOM Row-R. N. Baker, A. H. Stockard. E. R. Ridley, W. R. Hines, A. J. Gordon. J:9J7 ii Freshman VH Q ?2fifmm'y aumil Air-C: A Q OFFICERS , 1 i i 1 v i 1 i GRACE COOK ..., ............ ............ P r esident if BESS KEETON--- .... Secretary-Treasurer MAE MCCARTY --- .... Class Representative FLOY FRAZIER .... .... C lass Representative ly ,H Cl S K. V ,QQ il ir 2 ,Vi ifi 1 , if l l l it if A 32, ki it l ll C Us :ln TOP Row-Jodie Arthur, Lucile Beasley, Willie Mae Bran, Nettie Carter, Anna Casey. i MIDDLE Row-Grace Cook, Lela Denman, Myrtle Dodson, Fawn Ford, Floy lr. Frazier. R if BOTTOM Row-Eunice Harris, Jewell Huffaker, Ruby Kirby. C M I ,. I R 135 I? y 'ui 1:9 J 7 'ffl M, , . Ii 4 l iifrir-1s..11.w."fit I iq "fl-JE YUSSAE vga, EGF: - I 5 WGN? fefeixqgc Xgisfq ,dip 'xax 46' Tor Row--Topsy Keeton, Eunice Kiel, Jessie Knox, Zula Shaw, Ethel Spenser Zula Stevenson. BOTTOM Row-Ethel Stockard, Lois Spencer, Katie Steelman, Ethel Williams Blanche Varnell, Ruth Vandiver. fa 3' N 1 -l' V. A2 -. ' S-: 'X T64 4:24 .x '-' s P '2 if 1531 'fl-JE YUSSA Hissi o.ryJE219llisE1 UFFICERS A, A, HINSCJN--- ....,,.,. ....... I jresiclent Ii.5'1'Ii Ow13Ns .... ....... X 'ice-l'1'esiclent X7IfST.X -Imam iN--- ---SCCTGYZITY-,llI'C1lSllVCI' G. B. liIN41,,, .... Class l2C1Jl'CSCl1tZ1'ElVC TOP Row-Edna VVinsor, G. B. King, Opal lsham, Vtfill Allen VVooten, Vesta jordan, Dewitt Bentley. BOTTOM Row-Mollie Waltholi, John B. Lewis, Una Walker, Viola Padgett, A. A. Hinson, Kate Owens, Annie Mizell. 119.17 FACULTY A "f.i-JE YUSSA odleil 'Ttraimimg S hoo? MISS MAUD L. FIERO .... MRS. CORA MARTIN .... MISS RENA ANDREWS .... MISS GLADYS LINSDAY ...........-.................. --- GRADES VI, VII, VIII, IX MISS VVILLIE FLOYD ............ MISS LIQTA BROOKS ............ MR. L. P. FLOYD QPrineipal 5 .... -----Director -----Grade I Grades II-III -Grades IV-V Departmental Departmental Departmental FIRST GRADE ToP Row, left to right-Marguerite Klepper, Mary Exa Lipscomb, Floyd Blewett, Dorothy McFarlane, Cliarleen Collins, Herbert Hunter, Margaret Chrislip. BOTTOM Row-Margaret Fry, Rebecca Davis, William Bellah, George Jones, Jennie Warreri Moore, Emory Smith. 1917 ,- Tl-JE YUSSA 'z y SECOND AND THIRD GRADES Top Row, left to right-Eunice Sullivan. VVinnie Skaggs, Thelma Orr, Cassie Mae Barrow, R, K. Rains, Lawrence Poole, Harry Preston, Harwell Shepard, Myron Stout, Maries Myers. Middle Rowu-Holi E. Drake, Dean Hoke, Louise Bates. Alleen Goad, Eva Catherine Rayzor, Helen Wright, Eldridge Tahor, Ella Margaret Clayton, Wielclon Yerby, Evelyn Taliaferro. Bottom Row--Thelma Clement, Eulalie VVright, Maurice VVilliams, Dorothy Smith, Parham Pickle, Richard Christal, James Rayzor, jewel Hooper, Ollie Myers, Jesse Legett. FOURTH AND FIFTH GRADES Top Row, left to right-Terry Preston, Ben O. Sims, Margaret Blewett, Auburn Overall, Jack Crawford, James Simmons, Helen Bailey. Middle Row--Nina Blair, Helen Willis, Alleen Wright, Herschel Patton, Julia Williams, Rhea Mar- riott, Nancy Christal, Margaret Smith. Bottom Row-Frederick Underwood, Lora Blair, Dora Floyd, Owsley Jones, Lloyd Davis, Bill Edwards, Robert Lomax, Gregg Simmons. 197 ,- 'fl-JE YUSSA ei 333 fa 1 L, 3 Zi f-Q 3, -J M gg i - 5 ,.f S3 if ..... 1 SIXTH AND SEVENTH GRADES Top Row, left to right-Cassa Peters, Walter Smoot, James Preston, Virginia Edwards, VVallace Davis, Ruth Crawford, Carol Cox, Christal Poole, Gladys Blewett, Mayme Jack Bradley. Middle Row-Henry Schweer, Buford llurgoon, Julia Smith, Elizabeth Lomax, Mary Alice Under- wood, Carl Underwood, Richard Hates, Corless Taylor, Arthur jones. Louise Bellah. Bottom Row-DeWitt Myers, Otis Tahor, Mary Reynolds, Willis Smith, Roherta Blcwett, 'ltllfJIll?lS Davis, Frances Mae Long, L. D. Borden, lilizaheth NVright, C. A. VVilliams. EIGHTH AND NINTH GRADES Too Row, left to right-Ernest Criddle, Helen Francis, James Edwards, Hardison Pender. Third Row--John Davis, Hazel Floyd, Dixie Bailey, Henry Blewett, Freda Underwood, Roy Bellah. Second Row-Ulric Fox, Helen Bass, Mary Stout, Mary Tanner, Donnie Marriott, Velda Marriott, Clifton Simmons, Dabney Lipscomb. . V l Bottom Row-Willis Blewett, Leon Taliaferro, Jack Gale, Will Erwin, Mavis Agnew, William Davidson, Jack Christal. l-30 et, -7 I! 'l3LL, t L 1,LA -,..,'..f' lx. uv. rj- '1' ' ' 1' ,Q 1 ff' .N ' I ,nf . , wx., 4 . 1' fr s 1? 41, .'. h sr :F , a.. , -134 1537? 1 ' ,. , .L '. I x ' rl ,J A . 1.5. 5 , Aus-ny, .. . if , . . 1, - .RF . ,...,,t-,. -.,g.... ,J '-9: 1.- 31 ', L,A.',', . v ' '.xv 'L .1 ug. QV!" EG.: jf f v ,a.3:"'1r.."'-L , ,. Y' ,'.jg'J,,f'y" A ,- i 'f y' 1-1':v.3 if 1--Nafw' rf, .. ,, . . , ff, 1- J.. t .- 4- lf .Q '. A LT"-,, ,.,.., . - ,-,.. ,.. , X .31- 4 , .4 , A ' 2 !"'f ' 53131- -4- - -N mf.-.,-. : 1 4. ,..-.- ,Y . 'ar Y V yi ' - ., L. Aa'- 4. I, ...A 5. W5 V .., l .4 W' ,. V 4 1? 7 ' ' ,"xr 1 H V A 'vi' '15, . v . Q .v-V.. x .,, ,- r , -. ...i 1 '.q Q, . -. 'I' il" 1 Q ' V.. .., . Q! 1 A " . "wwf J' V . ,vl .1 , r ,J ...Y ,,. ,. A P Mvriqi , 2 PE'-s .f -.qu r ' .1 p . MQ- 53 S - 5"Yw,- . rf Z. QW' ..N ....,'.k.5 N l 1 - J. -ii V lr M. . 1 A 1.3. ' ' ' 5125, Q :1 N31 L, l ' 5 L4T'5'i' L' .' . ,Ugg nl., .glxafn ,ffk tffl '- KQE... vfnr if 1'1- , .Hi-,A 2 'fZ?lA"fyA'f7 . PT. - .1- 1--.. , ,- 4.2. S1 :ir f.'1i'1.fb,': V ' -11 ' -, -. 1 fy v ' , -ig 5 -1-ls' m..:.': 3.,:,z A11. dk.i - ' .., 2,9 -. ,x '.: Q4: .,A' , ,A if ff. Q .Lp -1 K' .'., 1 x . :,. u , 1. 1 . .,-. ' .K-. Q. . .f, .1 , 3 lv.- ix, -J Q . :V Yuri MXL. "3 4... , r rr-2' -,:,, , L.. .ff ,, 1 1 .. ..4 X .. . .55-.'.,:., .rf 'if ' -ff px uf .ix ,X--.1 . - Ts, -f ,. H S-ya," .4 N-.Y .V--Y K i , ,, ., x :FY . l:5,1, . Fvffrf, . 4 ,ck ,- - ,. 1, 4,7 :Q ., ,A iiwg' W ,- ., . ,4 .- 5,5 .dl . 3. : .1 .ff 'x- , 1 'w .-,g.:,-f,, , K iff" I - ' IV. Q, .lffilgl-.. sz. . ,N.,. . 4 . .44 1 V 1 51. 14. '4.4, fr.. X Aa ,. 1-,. Y Ie , llif' ' Ax 'pl 'U . 11-j,-1 1 571: . ' ...I fi , F Tj. 53: -, f-U, t v F" '-f' ff.: . .' 'f 'F 1- - . ' r . ' , I W. -. ff. .. . .- gi . ,, . ,..-. ,., uv - 1, .'., - 1 .x , ', '12 J qw F V . .4. 'K 2 f. Q 4 ',- ' 'A A 4 ' ' L . f 41 , 1 ,Q . ', -5 -u 'ix 'E . ,rf 51" ,ug A ' , . V as I . r. ,.f . V, y.1. Hu. .1 'A . qc I fgigf ..,,. 2,11--:':-L-'ll . I-35,1410 ff' .Xf'f:3,, '?. ' .QUE 1'-,' .' A?:37"': W1"":, .5-.9 - ,Q g 1' JH 5.45 -J'-1 -flhr ,...1w. ' 92:31-. ,,. I I Z. ff: 'Z 11 'ps .. If 3 - Q- , , . ,-,, , .w .. :hh --Q , 1 - ' Lf 1.q,.f. -Q - sp 'V-A 1 . ,A ,.,, . V ... 5.3: K ,Z,,.x, , . , V51-.,.d.J4. Q. , . -fx ,J q x 1 -1 'P . x ' . ew, .V 4 .5 , , wt- 2 , -'J'f'-- ' 15- , 'UV ' gf-1 ' . 1' V. V 'fl '-fm 1 . -. ,..1 . ' 'iff' . ., f P. 1 ' iz K. f .. -'Q. V1 ff .- ' . , lin, 5 . 511 . -' ft' 5 '.:.LgJ. . 'THE YUSSA E SE Mb Oiiiieozrs F. C. RECTOR ....... .............. - -..-President RICA FRIEDLANDER ............................................. Secretary Stmdlomt Eiviomboxs of IPm'Lio3.f.GSIiti1o:mS RICCA FRIEDLANDER T. S. BONNER HATTIE TRIPLETT T. C. SETTLE Yucca Steiff ELMER C. DODD .......................................... Editor in Chief ROY T. MAGERS ..... IMOGENE MICHIE---- NENIA BENNETT .... ------------------Associate Editor in Chief -----------Literary Editor --------Art Editor L. E. JOHNSON--- .---.--..-----....---.---- ---- A thletie Editor Campus Chat MARY WATLINGTON ----.----.----...--.-...---.-...-..--. Editor in Chief IRA S. BRADSHAW --.-- .----.-----------.--.--. A Ssociate Editor in Chief MAMIE SMITH ...... ALMA LEONARD .-..- GUY TAYLOR ------.- GURLEY SANDERS --.. QLSSCDQEIQFEQ ECYHLIIIQFS -----------------------Current Literature Club Mary Arden Club -----Reagan Literary Society Lee Literary Society F. C. RECTOR --.-- -------.------ - --.------.--.--.---- A thletic Editor Business Managers RAMEY W. HELMS ..-..---- ------------------..------- B usiness Manager BENNETT L. WOOLLEY ---.---..----.-.- .--..-- A Ssistant Business Manager CHESS Rogortasomtativos W. D. T. STOREY ----.-.-.-..-.-...- --.---.---...- ..... S r . I VIRGINIA VVOOD ..... Z. T. HAMILTON -.---. KATHRYN HANCOCIC .--. ELIZABETH DICE -----. LULA HARRISON -.-.- T. G. FLEMING ..-- A. A. VVOOLRIDGE ---. ELSIE TYSON .--..- H. W. SMITH ..-.- J. R. SHANKS --.. R. O. DILL ---.-. SYBIL REEVES ---- S. A. WAITS -..... J. S. BOYDSTON .--. LORENE HENNEN -.-.--. L. R. STORY ----------.-. KATIE PEARL BADGETT ..-- T. C. SETTLE ....-----.. MAE WALLACE ----.-- LIzz1E KATE LOVELACE ....- N. M. WILSON .-......-.. BERTHA BRIDGES ------. G. H. BALTHROP ...... T. 0. MCDONOUGH ...-. -.--- J. F. DODSON .-....... MAE MCCARTY ...-- FLOY FRAZIER ..--- G. B. KING -.-.- K 141 ----Sr. II ---Sr. III ----Sr. IV ----Sr. V ----Sr. VI ----Sr. VII ---,--jr. I -----Jr. II ----Jr. III ----Jr. IV -----jr. V --,-Jr. VI - .,,- jr. VII ----Soph. I -----SOph. II ----Soph. III -----SOph. IV ------Soph. V -----Soph. VI ----Soph. VII -------Fr. I ----Fr. II -----Fr. III ----Fr. IV -----Fr. V ---Fr. VI ----Fr. VII 1917 I . ... 5. ETHE. YUSSA Ywlcea Sitaifii ELMER C. DODD Rox' T. MAGERS NENIXX BENNETT RAMEY XV. HELMS IMOGEN MICIiIE L. E. JOHNSON 15421 1 ,- 'H-J.i.' YUSSSJ-X MARY WATLINGTON IRA S. BRADSHANV NIAMIE SMITH MRS. ALMA LEONARD F. C. RECTOR BENNETT VVOOLLEY' GURLEY SANDERS GUY TAYLOR i. ...1511 r -HIEXUSSA 11 I I I I 1 I I I TTT I T. S. BONNER RICCA FRIEDLANDER HATTIE TRIPLETT T. C. SETTLE W. D. T. STOREY VIRGINIA WOOD Z. T. HAMILTON KATHERYN HANCOCK ELIZABETH DICE LULA HARRISON T. G. FLEMING 144 L.. 1917 1 l lis , V, I1 , - R Sf .H 5. Y U 5 QA - R. A. WOOLRIDGE ELSIE TysoN H. W. SMITH J. R. SHANKS R. O. DILL SIBYL REEVES S. A. W,x1'1's J. S. BOYDSTUN LORINE HENNEN L. R. STOREY 1511 f THE YUSSA KATY PEARL BADGETT T. C. SETTLE MAE WALLACE LIzzIE KAXTE LOVELACE N. M. WILSON BERTHA BRIDGES G. H. BALTHROP T. O. MCDONOUCI1 J. F. DODSON MAY MCC.XRTY FLOY FRAZIER G. B. KING 146 I--EI - ...EJJ7 , 'fi-iii YUQSA 1 1' 1- l i "l ' I gnu.. f - ' ,A 2-u -al: 4 V ' ' K , po hn--- kxfi . , , I 2 ,A i Skefch Club 7Vh'S-'f5a..DCLS , Wh-5.P'1axl7xlmm ' A Placebo. GOOCLQ- . A M efa Sm.LUQ., Vi a.zeL4R0a,d'1., mxbx Yisey DeLKCL,T.2D23.xQ1f LQGSBQLQJL, . l 1a.CtL0.'WLpLc E . LS u.Ll.IIo,r1QL I Q by w r'C,u5 br 1 E 5 5' ' A Ag 'V '13, xo Q 'E.LLzaUoe,'Cl'z-l"lLll.yfix--- fb A Y 5 31 vi LeLia.DaLL7'. VIKAIYYLQSYTLLEXQ , N LnaE e vm eblll iii? wl1ZhoL1i7 z-xbox .Cf lite - -1917 Tj-JE YUSSA 0 f ...N .... ....Nx.,.m.N.N .,.....,.x-N... ...-...N 148 9 ,...x....wN QM,,,M,,AN N 1 X 2 W 7 111111 111 1 WW W .11JZ4ZW'1 , ., 1 1 , ' "ff "'-14 I ' f ZW ' W ' 5 ' 1 1 04111. Z ff' Wfffh 1 1 1 4' 1 Wi 9 """ V01 X1 V 4 A11 . 1 1 Al 111 . 1 I ff W ff 1, iff ., 1' 1 ffa , , 104-0-111' 1 11' ' 1 , 1,1 31:71 , 1 ffz f 'V '. ' 4 ff! We lll' - j1,g71 j fn 0 , 1 X X B, fflf 1 f KW 1114 .1 1. ,WWW7 My 1 Q Z 2 . . . i 1 5 5 1 5 7 ' I J 1 W W W! 'WW Qvmfm. W V In Haw, 001 ' 1 11 M11 Wlwh V W Z11111 111, I 0? W1 w11a00 ' 1 11110111 011111 01 1, gwvh 'mn Z f ZW, X M fwa W I 40 ,Ml W, 6, I A I I I ,ff 11 ff! 11011 W 511111714 My fb 7 00' 7, 4 j zz Z WW! WWW WWW WWW' WW mf W 4 'Z 'V Z 1 "W, www M pb j W 0""f11 11, uh" '4 1 1 , W fu W """ffff 4 2 F w WWW11 l 4 f Z 1, 1 11 , 1 ww , 11 ' M ffmfff 1 11 1 0 11 f .1 11, X 1 f 1 f 1 I wffq wwpfh 7 WM? 6 7 W Zi " I fig Q0 fl 41111 6 l Z fi? X 1,0 fam! 211116 2 1 1 1 11 5 1 wf ww 1 1 I 1 ,Q W, 4 f M f 'ffm v QV ' z 1 f, 1 1 , f ff ' 1 0 f 1 2 , 11 1 1 3 1 W 1 fa 0 M QI! I 0 XW71111 ,1 0 an MM, Z j WMQW W Wm, I Q Vim? l Z Z E lv M ,MMM ky? W Z QW? Wynn fn 1 f fm? Z 11111141111 Z W W Wh Z ww Z Z Z Z 5 11,111111111.,1,11. . 0 1 Q w1 4 1 , I I 44 U, 2 1 01 I 1 ,h 111.1 1 WM QW? aff Wflffff ' M Z EMM 70111119 5 ,Z WWE! Z-1012 2, if Q K g 1 Z I . 1 Z, 1 ' 1 f 1 f ' ' '01 '1'f1,, 0 I oz Q!!! W 1 W If 11 JM 1 Wm! J WMV, WH! 5 Z ZW! 11111 1 M 2 W 4 1 1 IZ W 11,0 !111w1wM111111111nQ IWW! 7 1 1 11 1 1 4, 1 W ' 1 , 111,, 1111 W 1 f , 1 1 '11, 1 1 ' ' 1 '1 Q4 , I 2 vi ew fq, 1 Q 01,1 W, 7 1 WW Z W W1 WW' WM 4 7 211 Z Z1 XZ Z 2 W ' , 11 ' - 1 11 1 . 3 'Q 1' , fff , f' , " 1, 1 0111 4 I3 1 2 WW1WwmQZ1QM1MWwfMm 1Mh2 W 1 W 1111 W1 2 "W ' 1 WW .Wf ff Z 1 QW, 'M 1 , 1 1 7 1 2,11 W f 1.1 ,1 1 1 1 1 ' 5 f Q W 111ff V 4 Y ' 1 WW"'iA K W 2 f 2 0 ' fi f ff 2 11 l , 1 , 1 11 W Q, WZ WW, 2111 WM Z 1 :1 5 ?,,,m1: may 11 W1 "" 4 0 J WW? 1 Z 1 Wx 2 Z 2 ' 1 ' 'W W ' mf! Z 1 I 'W 1 4 1 l 70 1 1 1 1 'Z W ' . my WW WW11 W 1 Z 5 5 KM 1 m,,,11Z f 4 '- , 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 2 11' fm, Z WM , f of" W' f 6 ' , - 2 A f 7 2 X - f 111 1 1 1 1 W ff' WWW K e ae 172 1 ? 6 M1111 Q 5 ee , I W UW W1 WWW WM www Wh Q 'VW111111111 J 11 'P ' ' 4 1 M W 0 "' ,S M1 1111111 y ,,,,,q WWQ Z 1 Z W 1 1 g 1 2 1 n I 1 1, 1 1 1111 1 i ha 4 1 !11111111111111111111111 ,,1 fm 11111 1 1 1 1 11 1 M 1 123 " 1 11, 1 W PM y 1 1 2 AW I 1, I f 11 1 ' W f 0 f f 1 ,1 aff' 1 W 5 Z f 1 1 4 2 1, ' ff ' ff 1 f ' ,WW W WM Z 'Y Mn, 2 Qi f f 4 Z 1111111 1 1, MW-1 yu +11 ' 1 W j 2 j f 1 ' 'M ' WWW '?,?1,,,4 1115 Z 3 W Z Z 41 1111111 f zz 3 1 WW, 1 f 1 WM ziiir , 1 1 1 1 1 f W M W 'W M M ' ff WH! W 11 I W 1 21 we 1. WM 3702 f0"Wf1 2,-P J e 2 1 1 2 1g was f 4 4 4 2 1 -gg? Z In 1111 Q' ?jyf1111mw111a1aWW1' f - W 11 ,M I 4111111111 1111 W, yw I -1111111 ' H , ,, I W I , W A A , 1 ' X 457 .W011 11111. 11fffM"'ff"" X' 1 Z , 1 2 1, 1, wwf! ' 9 1 C -mac'-"6 fm 'Q 11 1 1 , 1 . 1, 1 0,11 411 f 1 1, 1' 01 1 1 1! 'ff , ff, 1 1 ,wwf 71 1 W 15 1 N, 1 ff ,My 1 M6 aj 1 fe, 4 1111. 1' 1 - W1f ' X1 9 ww ' '41 f j f ' 2, QJ Q ! jg, Z' , ,Z '97 W if I ?,1,1,1.,,,11W111f1 ,Z ,,1 ff 1 X 7 41 f , ,4 1, 1 M2 11,11 1,1 M f11"'1 ,111 1 ,, '- ' 1' 1' 1 411 ' ' 1,114 1' 2 114, 1 ff 1'1s1f.1.',: A A 11 f ,fi 0,111 ' ,,,11fM f 1, fry? 1' f' ? 1 iff 50 2 3 1 11, 41 ---14 gn QW 1.0 f 'hff , ff 2 ?"' Q1 1111 1, 14 j4,5gQ1,i13 Q Q "'fl1,,n f 1 2 W1 1 ff 11 1 4 fwlf f aff f 1 -111 1 1 H4 f-. 1 1 M1 1 f 1, 1 1 1 .1 ,,.... 1 1 1 .. 1 . 1 4 1' " " W' ' 4 1 in C Z! 1111111 v . 1. w 1 r ,- T H5 YUSSA ADAMSON. BEATRICE AGEE, DOUGLAS AGIN, MINNIE ALLEN, ALBERT B. ALLEN, MRS. DORA ANDREWS, LAURA LEE ARNOLD, MAUDE I. BAILEY, M. D. BALEY, CLARENCE E. BAXTER, DELLA BEGGS, TI-IADEUS BENSON, WHYNAIVIA BLANKENSHIP, W. C. BOSWELL, CORA BROWN, CELIA BROWN, R. B. CALHOUN, A. O. CARPENTER, ELEANOR COLE, CATHRYN CROW, CORRINE CULWELL, OTIS THE S IRIIIQQES CUBERLY, EDITH CUNNINGHAM. GRACE DAVENPORT, CECIL DAVIS, GOLDEN IRMA DAVIS, ISHAM DEFORD. CLYDE DICKSON, W. W. DODD, E. C. DUVALL, W. S. EMERSON, F. W. ENGLAND, W. I. ESICRIDGE, E. L. EVANS, CARRIE FARRIS, RUTH FAUBION, ALVIN FELTS, T. P. FLOYD, H. H. FRAZIER, FLOY GARDNER, ZONA GILBREATH, S. F. GILLIS, CONNIE 1917 GREEN, IMA HAMMER, JOSIE HALL. ETHYLE HALL. J. L. IFIARBERT, IDA HATCH, EVA IIAYNES, ROSA I'IICATH, VIOLA HELMS, R. W. I-IERRING, IVIAUDIC HILL, FERN HILTEBRAND, KATE HINSON, A. A. HODGE, L. P. HOWELL. ALLINE HUCKABY, J. D. HUGON, HILDA L. HUGHES. WILL L. HUGHES, MAIVIIE LEAVENVVORTH. HELEN LEAVENWORTH, MARIAN LEE, GLADYS LEE, IRA B. LUMPKINS, NINA LYON, KALET.A MAYES, BERYL MARLOW, H. W. MITCIIELL. GLADYS MIZELL. MARY MOORE, ADOLPHUS MOORE, GLADYS MOORE, RUBYE MOORE, J. P. MASSAY, CLENNIE MOSS, ASHLEY MULLENS, GRACE MCHLTGH, LOIS MCGAUGHEY, D. F. MCDANIEL. WILLARD MCCARTY, MAE MCNEIXL. ELSIE NABORS, ADILEE NEAL, REGINA ORR, JEWELL PARHAM, ABB PEARSON, NANNIE 'fl-JE YUSSA' PARTEN, GRACE POSEY, RUBIE PRECISE, ETHEL RECTOR, F. C. REVES, MIXLTDE RHODES, J. J. RICHARDSON, MEDIA ROBERSON, L. D. ROBINSON, RUBYE ROBERTS, TEMPIE RODGERS, BLANCHE ROBERTS, L. A. ROSSON, MATTIE LOWE RUNDELL, CATHIE RH'AN, -ALMA RYAN, VELMA RUSSELL, ROSE RUCKER, JEANETTE SHAW, GLADYS SHAW, WINNIE SHELTON, CAMILLE SIMMONS, EFFIE SKAGGS, SALLIE SMITH, LEATA SMITH, MARGARET fm Wan 155537 A.,,.ff SPIKES, GERTRUDE STANDIFER, TOM SUDDUTH, LOUIE TACKER, FLOY TERRY, MABIIE THOGMARTIN, J. R. TOMLINSON, PIARLEY TRUITT, CHARLES C. W'ALTON, MOLLIE NVATSON, GEORGIA VVELCH, EEFYE WEST, GRACE VVESTER, J. C. VVHEELER, P. R. VVHITE, JOE VVILEY, MARY GEORGE XVILLIAMS, L. B. XIVILSON, ANNIE WILSON, A. GENEVIEVE AVINDSOR, EDNA VVOOTEN, BEN H. WYTHE, GRACE YOUNG, WAYNE YOUNG, MARGARET ,- THE YUSSA ,H ' W "9 ' ' ' M . V 0,217 x , Mig, ,,,1f,,, 17- ' 3:5 7 ,,vi"v , 6 J '- lf. k in x ,w 'gig ' 14'-1 M . . 6 1 A n j Fi .W Q Y .1 , ,Ni .. in 6 H v 9. pf " o-fi' 2' QE? warm!! Current Lite rat ure + 1 , l"" 191511 .- 'fi-JE YU-GSA QQIBEEIEIBE EBEE EHEHBIB CQHHTE OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR n MISS M. ANNE MOORE ........,.................,. Club Leader MISS MAMIE SMITH .... ............... A Ssociate Editor MISS DELLA BAxTER--- ---- Delegate to State Federation MISS CAROLINE DI.'XL MISS FIRST TERM MISS MARIE OLIVER --- ------- ---- MISS RUTII BEAVI2RS--- ---- LUCILE GASSAWQXY ---- ----- - ALLENE GRAY ----------- MRS. NAOMI CHISSTEEN .... MISS FRANCIS VVORTI-IAM-- ----------- - SECOND TERM. MISS ELIZABETH DICE -.-------------- MISS HELEN CHASTAIN ---- MISS RUTH FARRIS ---.--- MISS GLADYS LANGFORD--- MISS ROWENA LAYNE ..... --- ROSA DANIELS-Zi" 0 ' Delegates tO Clty FederzIt1O1I --- ----- President ---Vice-President - ---- --Secretary --------Treasurer Sergeants-at-A1'mS ------President ------Vice-President ------------Secretary ----------Treasurer MISS NANCX' D. STATON ---- I Sergeants-at'ArmS THIRD TERM I MISS JOSEPHINE SCOTT ---- --- ----.---------- - ----- President MISS' LORA BARNES ---..---.--. -------------- V ice-President MISS DEBBIE HARRIS -.-- ----- MISS GEORGIE KENNEDY -.--- MISS EFFIE DAVISON --------- -- MISS ELIZABETH WILLIAMS ----.---------- CLARK, HILDA CORBELL, ALTIE PEARLE CORLEY, VENETIA DANIELS, ROSA DAVENPORT, PAULINE DAVISON, EFFIE DIAL, CAROLINE DICE, ELIZABETH DOUGLAS, ELNA FARRIS, RUTH FOURAKER, FRANCES FUCHS, ANNA M. MEMBERS GASAWAY, LUCILE GILLESPIE, LAVINIA GRAVES, MYRTLE GRAY, ALLENE GRAY, JEWEL GRUBBS, MINNIE MAE HALL, ETHYLE ' HALLOWAY, LOIS HARBERT, IDA HARRELL, IDA HARRELL, LAURA A HARRIS, DEBBIE 1917 ----------Secretary --------Treasurer Sergeants-at-Arms HARRISON, LULA ACKENHAUSEN, HELEN ALLEN, CARRIE ANDERSON, PAULINE ANDREWS, LAURA LEE BAIRD, RUTH BARNES, LORA BAXTER, DELLA BEAVERS, RUTH BENNETT, NENIA BLACK, FLORENCE BRITTON, LOIS 'fi-JE YUSSA CARPENTER, ELLEANOR CHALMERS, MAGGIE M.NE CHASTAIN, HEI.EN CHENAULT, OLIVE CHESTEEN, MRS. NAOMI HIL'l'EBRIAND, KATE JONES, VIOLA KIANNENBERG, MATTIE MAE KENNEDY, GEORGIE LANGFORD, GLADYS LAH'NE, ROWENA LEBERMAN, WIIYTEIE LEE, GLADYS LEONARD, EMNIAGENE LESTER, MRS. NORA LINSEY, NIYRTLE LUMPKINS, NINA MARTIN, REB.X MCCULLOCH, LUCILE MCGREGOR, ANTOINETTE MCGUIRE, MX'RTLE MOORE, GEORGIE NESBITT, MABEL OLIVER, MARIE PARKER, BESSIE PATTON, MRS. ELLA PEARSON, NANNIE PICKENS, FRANKIE POPE, MIMA PRECISE, ETHEL PRESLEY, GLADYS REEDER, EDYTH ROSSON, lWATTIE LOU ROBERTS, TEMPIE RUCKER, JEWELL RUSSEL, MARIE RUTLEDGE, CLARA SAUNDERS, LILLIAN SCARBOROIIGH, ORAH SCOTT, JOSEPHINE SHANNON, MATTIE SHAW, GLADYS SHAW, WINNIE SMITH, MAMIE STATON, NANCY D. STILWELL, MAE OMA STROUD, CLARA TALIAFERRO, THET,hIA THOMPSON, WALSON TUCKER, FRANCES TYSON, ELSIE VAN LANDINGHAAI, D VINSON, CONNIE VVHARTON, MAURINE WILEY, MYNRX' GEORGE WILLIAMS, DAVIS WILLIAMS, ELIzARETH WINSOR, ORAH WOODRUEF, MAYVIOUS WOODS, ALICE VVORD, LORA WORTHAM, FRANCES ZUMWALT, KATHLEEN I Yes mee of ima Omen Out of the darkness that veiled them The women groped with a cryg Out of the darkness of deadening despair QAnd women had waited for centuries therej They Came to the city of Promise, so fair, In the Valley of By-and-By. And the voice of the men said, "Be silent!" But the cry of the women was, "Cn !" "Don't narrow our minds to the walls of a homeg Our souls will be broader with freedom to roam Until we Shall stand side by Side, not alone, And all of the shackles are gone l" 153 1:97 ON 'fi-1.151 YUSSA A' Mawyi Arden MISS EDI'1'II LANIER CLARIC ......... ..,, .-,, L e ader 'QFFICERS FIRST TERM RICCA FRIEDLANDER LOIS NIAHAFFEY MARY LOUISE BARRETT RURY POSEY SECOND TERM H ATTIE TRIPLETT 1VI.X'1"1'Y MORROW ' VVAYNE YOUNG CARRIE LAN KFORD MEMBERS BARRETT, MARY LOUISE BELLAH, LOIS BURR, LOTTIE BURTIS, LOCKIE MIKE BYRON, MIRI.ARI CADDEL, VERA CARLOCR, QLIVE DAILEY, LELIA DUNCAN, DORIS ELDER, ALDA EVANS, CARLINE FOWLER, MONTIE FOWLER, RUTHY FRIEDLANDER, RICCA GILL. IDA RYJXN H.AILE. VIRGINIA HANCOCIQ, K.ATHERYNF IOIABRERT, FLORA HII.I,, FERN LANKFORD, CARRIE LEONARD, ALMA LYON, IQALETA MIACICEY, LIARRIETT 154 19 NTAYES, BERYL MAHAFFEY, LOIS MICHIE, IMOGENEA NIORROVVA, IWATTY NANCE, RHENA POSEY, RUBIE POTEET, ANNIE POTTER, MARGARET PYBURN, LILLIAN ' ROSROROUGH, JANIE ROWELL, JOSEPHINE SANGSTER, CHARLTON A SHELTON, CAMILLE SPIER, LULU SAVAGE, CLYDE STANFORD, ROXIE TRIBBLE, BERTHA TRIPLETT, HATTIE XVATLINGTON, MARY XVHITE, MARGARET WILSON, ANNIE WOODS, LELIA XTOUNG, VVAYNE 7 J 'JJHE YUQSA I- .f, 5 jfs ff Ms sigh 155 . J 1917 HE YUSSA ... 15531 ,- 'fi-JE YUSSA UQFHFUQ5 Djir. GmmVGZww co Him 55' cn w'T1 Cwi-'U'9,gJO QZOFSQSZ xg-7+4f"IC3Z 2f,3F'l2m53 mw"l7UlI f5l:::rr1ll W Q '1 Iii: Q In 1 Q I W in C Q lab '11 I' '1' rn W I I I1-'I P-1 lllll 1 I I : : : 2 'U :IR::: Q E5 Q : 2 3 : ' : fn A I'Ul.I:l l:gll QW Illsil gIQ,U'f+1: Q :FMQH Q w f'DlB'gnll 1 '1Ulro'.-fn I U2ODI2:5: SQ-SISCIQI f-v-2-:5-I sibkggm'-fro-Q'-1 T1-ri 5732262 ESQEQQSS BE5'E'IE.g5i2g U1-:OB-i'4:+f-+ OO . L. BARKER .... E. CARTER ..... H. FLOYD ..... FEFU if Z1 5 C. E. BALEY ,--,,.. DAN M. MOWREY .... G. M. SANDERS ..... J. L. HALL ...... T. S. BONNER ...... E. N. LEE ......... T. V. MONTGOMERY G. H. SANDERS ....... . H. SANDERS ..... G J. B. FULLER ..... L. R. WILSON ,-.. O. L. BARKER .... H. H. FLOYD ...... T. S. BONNER ....... DAN M. MOWREY-- J. R. HALL ...... -- T. V. MONTGOMERY .... WINTER TERM --ffffffff 'TCHCYS ----------PreSident -----------------Vice-President ---------------L--------Secretary -----ASSiStant Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary ------------------Chaplain -----Parliamentarian Critic SPRING TERM -- - ----Sergeant-at-Arms """"""" Tellers --------PreSident ----------Vice-President ----------------------Secretary -----ASsiStant Secretary-Treasurer ---------------------Chap1ain -----Par1iamentarian Critic --------Sergeant-at-Arms 1917 """"""' Tellers 33 ' 1 fl , ya ' W, W4 l -Q 1, N A-47,7-A Y , 5 AW ,gif , mom- !A,4 fi U X 9 W fave! W - z2.??S-Lvw:,-'iss-5-rsvzrrxrfir fvf-far -me-"??LZ"ZQ'T7Q xslt-J YQ WL Q W 1 G. E! Eli' W 6 W4 W? 'W ,M FW 5.-'. LQ 142' 'H :-6 , .sw W,WW a" 'W rl ,- WW If WW fl i' W' W F W 5 , W ' . ls 'J Q' W Wu 4. . V W W l .1 ff W W W W WW EW Wd ' W li if 'W WQ W Tm' Ron'+RleCraeken, ,AfWIll1lS, Pierce. Sanders, Robinson, Gentry. A If 7 . L WW lNlIllllI,lQ Row--Hlmkalmy, Grayson, Bonner, HHTTIS, Hall. Z ' 251 - K- - Q W WW 2. llo'r'rm1 RowfhleDcmouQl1, Cjmllnlancl, Affee, Roberson, Street. .1 W ,W k . :N In N W' H W ' .W 'Q gr 7 W I 1' W Y 19. W I .3 El 9 WW ,: l . .1 5 'i W WW W Q W WI W 4, W W ' W W . W ,I 'W W X , W W E5 . WY lf .0 I y .. W ' IWW l W if W " 1 is W 5 W i y W . nz W 3 W W W- l .. . A W 'i Toi' Row-Rutledffe, buns, Houston, Ball, Wl11te, Newberr . ls D MIIDIJLE Row-Poe, Brentholz, Barker, Campbell, Montgomery, Barkley. W BoT'roM RowWBaley, Mowrey, Floyd, E. Lee, Rhodes. W ' y 158 WAV. 1. , . f' ..o- . . .... . xi V, , ' - ' -V 9 ,xi-l ii W l 1 J ,- 'fi-31 T.fUo,f5.A -U I TOP Row-Reeves, NV. A. Cooper, L. B. Cooper, VVillian1son, Knight NIIDDLE Row-Smith, Cowling, Bentley, Boswell, Huffhines. BOTTOM Row-Butler, Morris, Danieron, Williz1111s, Truitt. TOP Row-Hardaway, L. Cooper, Bucy, Coleman, Sweatt. NIIDDLE Row-Fleming, Wooley, Manire, Sigler, I. B. Lee. BOTTOM Row-Pickett, Dunagin, Delaney, Aiken, Glosup. 159 cj -' i . ki E " ' X , 1 e f f fl E, U 5 SA ilmeifc-Qoceieity Debat es Lee Liiezfzariy Society C. E. CARTER S. S. CARTER AFFIRMATIVE ' Reagan Literary Soeiety A. B. ALLEN W. C. BLANKENSHIP NEGATIVE Question: Resolved, that Congress should enact a law requiring all male citizens from the ages of eighteen to twenty- our to serve six months under the colors. L........ ........J:-D17 1 .. 5.1 u ,Tl xx' ,2 ,E JL., I. Q-.,,,,n,,,,A, j I-. JL.. 3 ..if,,f QQ fgi. L C. H. LESTER ....... E. C. DODD ............. W. C. BLANKENSHIP .... O. W. BLOCKER ....... W. M. WILLIAMS .... F. C. RECTOR ........ L. G. WHITEHORN ..... W. D. T. STOREY .... J. O. DUKE ....... GUY TAYLOR ..... GUY TAYLOR ..... OFFICERS FALL TERM -------------- -------President -------Vice-President -------------Secrc-:tary ----Assistant Secretary -----------Treasurer --------------Critic ------------Chaplain ---Sergeant-at-Arms Uellefs -------AssOciate Editor Of HCAMPUS CHATU ..1. -1 .,.., . ,... .,.- ...M . ,. ,J J fi-JE YUSSA WINTER TER M W. D. T. STOREY .... .............. BYRON LINDsEY--- ALBERT B. ALLEN ABB PARHAM ..... T. C. SETTLE ....... I. S. BRADSHAW .... A. A. HINSON ..... JOHN B. LEwIs--- C. H. LESTER ..--- W. M. WILLIAM s ---- ------------ O. W. BLOCKER- E. M. WHITWELL- A. D. MOORE ...-- SPRING TERM WILLIAM P. BOYD ---- C. WEDOEWORTH ------- A. H. BRACKEEN O. B. ANDERSON ------ GILBERT TAYLOR-- W. D. T. STOREY- T. P. FELTS -------- 162 l- - -.1917 ----------President -----Vice-President ----------Secretary Assistant Secretary ------------Treasurer --------------'Critic -----------Chaplain ----Sergeant-at-Arms -vnu Tellers -------President -------Vice-President - ---------Secretary Assistant Secretary ------------Treasurer --------------Critic -------------Chaplain ----Sergeant-at-Arms "-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-1 Tellers N-w x ,fu V. 5, 1 ., f . xf -1 H 4 , ,. .- x,,,,fa' Q2 ,. f -rw' ymm M 5J--- 'fi-JE YUSSA---L iixsszbsif-ilfiimm F. C. RECTOR XV. R. SMITH BENNETT L, VVOOLLEY J. L. HALL . L. G. XVHITEHORN 164 - ...JSDJY ,- THE YUSSA tion States BON NER RECTOR HOOPER COLE MOORE M AcERs QUESTION: Resolved, that the United States Government should enforce arbltra in otherwise unsettled disputes between organized capital and organized labor S. 'Wa T., Su N. C Na 'Ta Sa NC. C., vs. TQ S. BONNER ELBERT HOOPER AFFIRMATIVE T.. H.. S. Nu H., vs. F. C. RECTOR NEGATIVE QUESTION: Resolved, that a peaceable would be advantageous to both countries. DURAN? NGESLEMAL N.. T.. S., C, R. T. NIAGERS annexation of Mexico to the United ENG 'Ta Su N, C vs. V ADOLPHUS MOORE C. H. COLE AFFIRMATIVE , I 165 i917 A ' HE YUSSA ..--....r COHH QQ D ibai mg SOORQW OFFICERS GUY TAYLOR .... 4 .................... .... P resident VV. P. BOYD ....... -, ......... .................. S ecretary BRADLEY, GEORGE WILLIAMS, W. M. DEAN, J. W. WEST, JOHN W. GRISSOM, PINK DICKSON, W. W. BOYD, W. P. WEST, R. N. MOSELEY, A. G. WOOTEN, B. H. TAYLOR, GUY STREET, EARL MAGERS, R. T. HALL, J. L. 166 fl-JE YUSSA fi.: " J V , V . . ,.,,, A . V-,VV X Vik WVWMVVV ' 4 . -Q. "" ' - -- 3 '2"i23f',l7"' , , , IV, L . ' I ,fm ' ,. ll 1,1255 'pg' QiU',,.a..,.f-- ' . - -1 ,av , .A ,f 1 1 W 2r , 4Q, ' x L f 5 1. - - - V V , V . ' ' -. if ,,.b 4 I I ,Q f QV fy ' if V, V . . -A 'v3Nu:lhV ,v,: z., Q V, ,f V, ' ' " A M A A-',L,f,ff-W A521 'fl , ', Kg, D . V ' "' 715 A 'Q 9? f- I K .hir E ".-'T'-GQ ' fill' , Nz 1 Q- L . V V . V V X , I ff . if 1 ,.,g,'-T'-?z1H-4 . ,Q W Z E 2 5:-f,-ff-Q14-qfgp . V V.9,V,M,.41,: X . ,.f,Yqf,ZV'Lx2:: VMWV V I V ,1 f 4 f A I 5 f ,Z?f!V ep A - 1 ' V VV V, K V 1 , 1, ifrifwx. V, WV VV V , ,v 1 4 :.Q"'ff' ffff ffj '-Qffn , ' Vpflf- M, ,vw -. .xii ff!! I V , VV Q wwf K . f f 1 4 . - , . ,MM 4 fi .W V, , , , ,JV-',f.'VV 'V. -- V ' f ,A I ,,V,,,,,f'fK VV V 1 "J"f,' fl A 'qi f i ' - I , '77-'fYf'i . K N 'X .-,J VI.. ,Viv . I WX ,A ww' -Q ,U A5 .IV , if J, . ,?l,V,,"., ' " 'QQ'-Vi. x , 1 4"f:v3,-5:gf1f554 l,1:,jb,'Q331ii '- ---- - 3 fH-gX,',csi,fs5fS, Xb 1, 'N-"' A - - lv. 'r'il7'jr-" 'yrisiifwz' 'T-xxx , , ' , . . .'- ' 55145 f 'i:fa3'gia3. x HX N wx: - - , ,mes -- ' QSO!! 2255 -V-, if , 'iffff 'im' - -fx xXx x V " ' ' ' JL. , ,, ', XE' '17 'fjfgf NA ' Bw, "-- ' 'H' 'Z 2 V .- . f' 5, 'J T 1 A ' 4'--' ' K I '72 'A' '3' 4: ' .01 f K , Aifiiffxk 1 ' . gf ' if WM H-we be ,VV-, . A V V ' V ' . was . V! .V , V, 3 ,VV"'jj' A V I , 1 ' f 51 " -'ff . V 'ivy V . 1531 . x 4- '1 'n' 'C ,, F .+- ,mr ,, - O T15 ,f '- 1 x ' f v.v7- f t L l X -Je I! ray, rag jx AW ,-- J 7' I ii " .ln X' . Q.. f.-ft, W , l mg uf Lx -..,.2 J' ,L Student Secretary of Young Womeifs Christian Association 168 E! .3 I 'Y .-' v:si,1:5,,,1 +--- - 1 .Q ,A ,Z Yi .-..., -wg ,- --,z , 'tg , 1 4 4 I ri A me 'E 5 M Q i I, I I1 : .I 4 Al I l i Wi I 3 i i 9 it 1 F 5 V i T Ymam omcemgs Qiflrisiiiam ,kssseboiaiiom A I ' Qiabiimet A TOP ROVV S MIDDLE ROW IDA RYAN Gym, --,,,.,,.,.. .... T reasurer DELFA RLTSSEI,I. ............ Social Service MARGARET WHITE -,,.,,,,,..,.. President MAMIE SMITH ..................... Social A FRANCES WORTHAM ....... Vice-President LUCINDA NUTTING .... Regilious Meetings CARRIE ALLEN ,,,,... ...... S ecretary LIzzIE KATE LOYELACE ......... Missionary BOTTOM Row S Q HAZEL BRAZELTON ................. Music 3 ELIZABETH DICE .............. Bible Study D i JOSEPHINE SCOTT ....... Association News V A i 169 F r' 'Nr' ,., A.. i , A ii U ,,,.-s -I f as Q ,, ' , :main ,g nd U fi-,EE YUSQSA ,- wq. r . 4 170 . , Q- :JY 'fl-JEL YUSSA Young Womeaags Qhaiaitaaaa .Assoeia aiom and Young emya Qhaaaaaaaa Ass eiaiigm Weak x ,7..,,.,,..- nz . . The year 1916-17 has been a great year in the lives of the Y. XV. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. of our College. Their influ- ence has been felt by the entire student body. Notwithstanding this advance, the membership of these- organizations realize the greater work that is possible, and have already started a new era in their sphere of work. One of the strongest forces in the stimulation of the work for this year was the Girls' Secretary, Miss Erma Appleby. Under her faithful guidance the students have been brought into close fellowship, and her Christian life has been an example to all who know her. Devotional meetings were held once a week for the young men and young women. Very interesting lessons were taught. Several times the meetings were led by out-of-town visitors. The students were visited by State and National officers of the organizations. Other work besides the weekly devotional meetings has been done. The Y. M. C. A. and the Y. NV. C. A. raised a Prison Camp Fund. They gave a reception in the beginning of the year for the new students. A very clever reception was given by them on Washington's Birthday. 'The Y. W. C. A. gave 171 1917 -Q.. r Yugflfx an annual play, "The Sisterhood of Bridgetf, which was one of the most successful features of the year. It is the aim of these organizations to help every student of our College. They realize that man Cannot live aloneg that he needs the fellowship and guidance of others. A membership campaign was waged during this session. The Y. XV. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. now have about live hundred members, four hun- dred ot which belong to the Y. W. C. A. It is hoped that these live hundred students will cause others to become inter- ested, always remembering that they are known by what they do for others. If q uv' ff A g f TMKBTI S ff f -..EJJ7 l-J---- 'fl-JE YUSSA---- mm Mem? Cifafisiii ifza Ca imm ' J. O. DUKE E. C. DODD T. L. SOWDERS R. O. DILL I R. T. MAGERS A. A. HINSON H. H. FLOYD L. E..-IOHNSON , GUY TAYLOR T. S. BONNER I 173 ik1.'6'nP"'Q 1-1. . - 1917 1 41 . .- T HE-' YUSSA J. O. DUKE--- E. C. DoDD--- T. L. SANDERS R. T. lNlAGERS--- R. 0. DILL ---- H. H. FLOYD-- A. A. HINSON--- GUY TAYLOR ---- T. S. BoNNER--- L. E. JOHNSON ---- --President -----Vice-President ---- ----- ----- --------Secretary -----Chairman Bible Study --------Chairman Program -----Chairman Mission Study ------Chairman Publicity -----Chairman Membership ---------Chairman Social A . it.-fr 1 A A . I 1 N . . U . , -.Vx H SL M 1 'lx ref G ,M . - , .-.y:'u-'ll w.'.fkgf.,-r1:'-" L'wE:gL'9-',9: ' i. 1917 -Treasurer Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee Committee , A-Iv lfljff' Maswmuc ICILIRIWIJ A O CALHOUA I L OVF T C bETTLE CALHOUN A. O. IOVE J. L. PARHAM ABL SETTLE T. C. Box DSTON J. S. BRUCF DR. W. H. BLLISON DR. I . M. PENDER J. W. SMITH J. W. ST. CLAIR J. W. MCGINNIS A. C. HARRIS B. B. OP FICERS ------ President -Vice-President Sepretary-Treasurer ACTIVE CQUPDR L. B. LFSIER C. H. H. P. VVAL1 RR R. H11 CINIS XV. HONIOR XRY LrcGETT J. H. MCCONNELL. W. J. BLTLER W. D. POINDEXTER, F. E. MASTERSON F. L. MASTERS W. T. Jil! X Q A-I ISNI CB. ,- HTHE, YUSSA 1 Tor Roxx'-Dodson, Camplxell, Marlow, Pierce, Rhodes, johnson. AIIIIIILE Roxx'-Brcntholz, Moseley, Hughes, Dailey, Roberson, Dill. BoT'roM Row-Floyd, XXlllCClCI', VVilso11, Huey, Brown, Woolridge. OFFICERS I H. H. FLOYD ..... ..... ....... P r esident R. A. XVooLR1Df313 .... ....... V ice-President HAROLD BRENHULTZ U .... Secretary-Treasurer 176 ..... ., .liDJ7- ... L,......--ma Yusgfx--L Q QQ Z QZ QQ Qkwml Qilizlb Glcefge Qilmlb CQBHQQQ Kami - ..- -1917 ug fi- El YUSSA " 1 SOPRANOS- Adamson, Beatrice Andrews, Laura Leigh Balthrop, Effie Barrow, Lucille Boyd, Mattie Lee Cannon, Bertha Cannon, Winnie Carter, Nettie Casey, Anna Christian, Lulu Cook, Grace Curry, Lola Cunningham, Grace Daley, Lelia Donley, Verna Daugherty, Nina Dial, Carolyn Dice, Elizabeth Dobbs, Pearl England, Georgia Lou Evans, Belle Evans, Carrie Garnett, Vivienne Gerland, Annie L. Gillespie, Alpha Gillis, Connie Goodwin, Estelle Grav, Bera GriEin, Leona Grubbs, Minnie M. Hall, Rosamond Harris, Mrs. B. B. Harrison, Polly Hatch, Eva Heiskell, Elga Hill, Bess Huffaker,Evva Huffaker, Jewel Hughes, Mamie C ora Hutson, Mary Killingsworth, Lucy Knox, Jessie Laughter, Vernon Layne, Rowena Lee, Gladys Ligon, Jewel Lovelace, Myrtle Lowrey, Irva Lynn, Alpha Maupin, Ruble Mills, Mary Lee Mullins, Grace McGaugher, Helen McReynolds, Clara Nance, Rhena Oliver, Marie Orr, Emma Owens, Kate Patrick, Adymae Patton, Mrs. Ura Powell. Jewell Powell, Sue Prague, Lowis Reeves, Sibyl Rundell, Cathie Rutledge, Clara Mae Ryan, Velma Scarborough, Orah Shelton, Camille Smith, Mamie E. Spier, Lulu Sudduth, Louie Taylor, Exa Tomlinson, Eva Tribble, Bertha Triplett, Hattie Tucker, Frances Turpin, Pree Van Cleave, Sewanee 178 C alla Varnell, Blanche West, Grace Wilkinson, Eura, Wilks. Evah Wines, Nannie Jennings, Pearl Lange, Gertrude Watlmgton, Mary ALTOS Agin, Minnie Allen, Mrs. Dora Bennett, Nenia Carlock, Ollie Chenault, Olive Clarkson, Ethel Cooper, Vera Cullers, Artie Danley, Hester Evans, Ruthe Fleming, Mary Harbert, Ida Hill. Evangeline Mlzell, Annie Miller, Edith Marple, Mary Lowe, Ruth Lauderdale, Cherry Osborn, Elsie Perkins, Grace Richardson, Media Sigler, Clyde Stevens, Beulah Stewart, Carrie L. Tarter, Zelma Vance, Ethel White, Ollie Williams, Davis Williams, Estelle Williams, Velma Wells, Bill 197 TENORS Adams, L. D. Daniel, W. B. Day, J. H. Kay, Gossitt Leverett, W. S. Lester, C. H. Lester, V. Moss, A. O. Pope, I. H. Pettit, B. H. Perkins. W. R. Pipes, W. B. Power, O. L. Rhodes, M. L. Roe, B. F. Swenson, G. C. Thogmartin, I. R. Wedgeworth, M. Wedgeworth, R. M Williamson, Eldon . BASSOS Anderson, O. B. Boyd, Wm. P. Buckner, D. U. Bunch, I. H. Burrow, I. H. Campbell, W. M. Cooper, L. B. Dickson, W. W. Grusendorf, A. A. Hooper, Elbert Koen, A. J. Moseley, A. Roberson, L. D. Robinson, I. L. Rutledge, E. E. Sanford, R. P. Wooten, Ben H. I' Ti-l-Z' YUSSA I MISS PARR1LL---- MISS ANDERSON - FIRST TENUR Z. T. Hamilton R. VV. Helms W. S. Leverett J. H. Day R. A. Glosup E. B. Wommack J. V. W. F IQ. J. ' i , fx 1. SECOND TENOR FIRST BASS R. Thogmartin W. E. Hendrix Lester I. E. Simmons R. Perkins Pat Hendrix C. Rector C. H. Lester E. Johnson O. Duke f ----- ---Director --------------Plamst SECOND BASS A. A. Grusenclorf B. L. Johnson E. A, Sigler F. H. Toombs F. G. Fleming XV. R. Smith . . ,. fi,1s,z', 179 I-l-. 197 r. . fl-13 YUSSA rv "," 'U' .. 1 4.5, 4: M '- 1 . 1 s , . wry' -- lg, . gl.. .,.x F 16 . w -.qggflt ., 'Q ug, 4... . ' we'-1 5 Q a , T -- f A if K ' . . A Y A gf' A A T'-,. ,,. x V2-iv., A mi," 26, is U " f me R Neoifftlca. Texas t ie final CORNETS- G. H. SANDERS FRED GAINES A. W. WEI.Ls A. A. GRUSENDORF H. H. HARRIS PAN, DOL'Gl,.-XS SAXAPHONES- E. A. STANFORD B. B. SMITH, Tenor MATTYE MORROW, Alto Celleggge TW.. . . 213325961203 CLARINETS- ALTOS- J. D. CHURCHILL W. M. XNILLIAMS TROMBONES- lx. M. NIARSHALL, Slide A. A. MOSER, Slide S. C. BUSSEY, Slide G. T. KEAHEY, Valve w BARITONES- C. B. MARSHALL J. W. WHITE 180 - ....l9J7 ELVA MYERS LILLIAN ME'.XIJOR BASS- ,l. L. BROWN L. P. JETER DRUM- Z. T. HAMILTON, Snare W. A. BRUCE, Bass ,- 'fl-JE YUOSA i X iv- M5 E3 Zfjirfe R. L1P5COMB .................................... ---O ..... Chief TOP ROW-Craft, Womack, Rhodes, Dailey, Huey. MIDDLE Row-Boatvvright, Huffhines, Hall, Rutledge, Blocker, Lewis. BOTTOM Row--Lipscomb, Allen. 181 J:-917 r ----+ THE YUSSA EH. EEESQMLQQQH UFFICERS R, NV. CASFLEBERRY- .-........... ..... P resident REM MARTIN--- .............. I Secretary LEXTER COOPER .... ..... H istorian and Critic 182 1917 r 'fl-JE YUSSA FRANCIS EMERSON ........................ ........ P resident NV. R. SMITH ........ ..... V ice-President CHARLTON SANGSTER .... .......- S ecretary V183 1917 r---F HE YUSSA Am : Striving tu learn Inure abuut the natural things amuncl us. XV. D. T. STOREY--- .......... President ELLENE CERAY ..... MARIE QLIVER-- FRANCIS EAIERSON - ------Viee-President --- ---Secretary-Treasurer ---- ---g--Club Reporter J. H, LEGETT- ,,-- ,-- C. L. DAVIS .... B. B. HARRIS .... -- Honorary Me1nbe1'S PROGRAM CUMMITTEE J. B. MILLER MISS J. D. VAN LESLIE C. B. MARSHALL MISS GLADYS PRESTLEY PINK GRISSOM MISS HATTIE TRIPLETT 184 1917 ----s THE YUSS5.A--- 15851 1 r Yugfffx 1 OFFICERS H. H. 1:LOYlJ .... ............. ........... P r resident E'l1lIX'I, HAI,I, .... ........ X fice-President XvI2RA ALx1oN ......,.,................ Secretary-Treasurer Q Q 186 - .... J 9 J 7 - ' E? f-J N! F ff-f .Vw fu rd ' 5 -J fi' L li 'Q ' 1 X3 , :- .,V'J .Lg uf x..2--'11 Eastlarawfl riowlimluy Chaka ill I ILFIXS Bl I Iulclent Inx FALLS S nat uv Ing wurer Fammiza. CQMELHQSQSY 63.11119 OFFICERS L A ROBFRTS .............. ........... P reslclent I Q DUKE .... ................ V ige-President GLADQ S MOORE .... ...... S ecretary-Treasurer 187 Y' vu U ' 4 01 ka:-1. T i U Z Q W a I 3 , v w Q 5 1 Y c V Y fn I 1 Y v 9. 1 l i I 1, Z A K, 9 Q. 5. ,I- f . E K S 4 Y. l l9l7 1 r ----4 Tl-JE YUSSA OFFICERS lJm'm:1,.xs xxlllflf-- ............ ..... P resident LVLL' B, Svllflz ......................... .- ....... Secretary ,ef it nr 1 CFQQMEEEY Climb OFFICERS L, B, VVILLIAMS ..................... ..... P resident E'rH1fL PRECISE .... ........... ..... S e cretary 1917 ,- THE YUSSA -1 UFFICERS FICRN HILL ......... ................ . . ......... President Ixmmixli Mlcllrliup .... Secrctz11'y-'lXrez1surc1' UFFICERS C. H. LIQSTER--- .............. .......... P resident T, E. JOHNSON .... . ....... Vice-President IXLICE NEII4---" ..-. Secretary-Treasurer 189 - -...liJl7.......-......if , ----TJ-J.f'E.' ws5fx--- LQKQMEQLEEQUQQJ Club QJFFICERS T. S. BUNNICR .................................. President I GUY TAYLOR ..... , ......... ......... V Yiee-President JOSEPHINE SCOTT ..................... Secretary-Treasurer M1-f f ' ff, .xg A ,, 7, Saieegf-EQJEQ QQ Q mmwizy CHM OFFICERS I, B. LEE ............-................. ...... P resident RUTH FARRIS .............. .... S ecretary 190 A J:JJf N f W3 ii fa , !- x .. 4 r ,J x, J 5 2 , . Vrnl, YW :PJ eff X 2. -5 ,L X .-4, 'I f-'gl .3 -J -A K.,-,1 -- -,J -E.-f Q' -iv ' ' '1 .M Le.L!-'Z-I fag E 6 ,Q ,v F r . M' Q Q gx ,4 In I ?? 9 Q Wh Q 5 . A U V i f W W 5' . 39 f 1 P ,4 2 A W Qs W fn i ' 21 A, 2 . In fx E 51 3 d 9 A , H r V C, N V Im- I WV q Lb C' 4, C. i LQHVQQZE afimfazulmzcy gi 5 B - 4 . , , 9 ? N UPbILERb QQ J E. C. DUDD ....-........................ ....... I ',I'CSiClCllt L. R. STOREY ............ .... ......... X 1 fice-President ' LAURA LEIVH ANDREW 5--- .... .... b euretary-1 reqsumr W ! ls 1 E I i 1 I GEQWSQM Club OFFICERS ALBIA KNOX ........................ ...... P I'CS1dC1lt HAZEL ROCHE ........... ---Vice-President E. O. CULWELL ........... ----.--Secretary 191 .JQJYQ -Q gJ H r -f fJfZ Y'LJS3S3JX QFFICERS VV- S- DUVALL .... .......................... I 're5ide11t CIQLIA BROWN ........................ Secretary-Treasurer us"w"f.'W3Q 5 ik .kfifw-PW? ' .ia OFFICERS Ton STANDIFER ..... ...................,....-. P resident Cu.xRL'1'0N SH13P.xR1J--- ......... Vice-President Nxfml GIST ........ --.--Secretary-Treasurer 192 1917 N ff'W'h' , 1 , ---'fi-JZ YUSSA 1 QFFICERS CAMILLIE SI'IIiI,'1'UN .............................. President C.x'1'uRYN CULIQ--- .... SCC1'etary-Treasurel' QFFICERS F. C. RECTOR .... .................. .... P 1' esident Lols INICHLTGI1 .... -............. ..-. S e cretary 193 . Ltr! Lf 6-1 V A H N ,' L OFFICERS I. L. HAXLI, ....... .................. - --Pre5ide11t BEULAII SNQVENS--- .... .... - --Secretary x QFFICERS A. E. XNYHISENHUNT ................ ........ P resident HAROLD BRENHOLTZ ..... ..... .... X f ice-President MYRTLE LOVELACE .... .... ...... S e cretary 194 A E517 x-W.---1 , ---THE YUSSA 1 OFFICERS R. T. 1WAGERS-.---- ............ -------.-------- P fCSidf2I1'f B, F, ROE ------- ,,,.....,............ P Vice-President ANNA ATKINS .... .... S ecretary-Treasurer G CQl mamQ w-Eraiiilca. Club OFFICERS F. H. TOOBIBS----. .............................. President L. B, CROFT ......................... ...... V ice-President VVHYNAMA BENSON .... .... .... S e cretary-Treasurer ... 45517- I L y ,, a Q v ,S ..,,,,,.,,,,,.,.,,,., 'Q' T4 U' " X' ff Q '3 f""v ,Av , xg s - . , . X.........,-, 3 mf: L2 , J t U , M .. H , ' 1 wx A 11 ., t - ,,,1-.K,..,W,- . ,,,.,,,, P aj' Mlm-NJ BL KWLIJ M-My L........M..-.N..,,J.Y" 2 5 ,,.,, , ATQ:ii.m' 1 F .', 1 ww, M, 1 5' OFFICERS R. H. VV,-XLRER ...... ................. ...... P r esldent XV. M. CA-xMPIz13L1, ...... .............. V ice-President GIQRTRUDI3 SPIKIQS .... .............. S ecretary w N H A Q5 ' OFFICERS B. H. NVOOTEN ................................. President ij HARVEY V. IIARRIS ......................... Vice-President Ei LOU SMITH .................................... Secretary EE 196 'fl-JE YUSS' my OFFICERS Ama PARHAM ........................ ....... P resident VV. C. BLANKENSHIP .... .... X fice-President JOSIE N. I1AMMER .... ....... S ecretary Easwi Club OFFICERS L. G. XVHITEHORN .................... .... P resident CHARLTON SANGSTER .... .... ..,. S e cretary 197 L .1-i917 A 1 - , if f-3 nf Q P. , K J F124 J LF lj Sf , -1 'va' 4 OFFICERS tl. C. VVIZSTER--- ............. .... I Jresideut XV. L. HLTGIlES--- .... Secretary N , 1 P2136 ?imif.Q Cam my' CCM NFFICERS A, Q. CALHOUN .... ......................... I Jresideut ALTO GROVES ...-. ..... S ecretary-Treasurer 103 3 TJ-JE YUSSA qi, , OFFICERS fXLn13R'r B, ALL1-ix-- ..,........... ..... I jrcsiclcnt Ii.XLICT.X LYON ,.,. ..... S Ccretary Tamiami Cammy CRUT? OFFICERS JOE P. MOCJRE ..... ..........................- P resident ANN MCIQINNEY .... ................ S ecretary-Treasurer 199 1917 1 .. -J P '9 r-.J X , X X I - - - 1 rn At-3 if 3 Iqf-5 ,Q 1 V, L -f-F----+-1-H'-'-15 J 1 u q i, x 4 W K N P P' X LI i v ..'.....,ux .H -Q! x,f'w....f--'..w SQEZQEEUEQSE Texas 200 Y V 3 -I -7 .,,. A 4.,,. s I 1 1 1 7 I 1 Q 1 I I I P U I 'ass' U 5 1 1 H, fa Mer .- . 3-Zimlt QQ!-M2129 4 J OFFICERS x H L. NVEEDEN ................................. President 5 MAE GMA STILWELL ..... ............. V ice-President Q GOLDEN IRMA DAVIES--- --- ....... Secretary-Treasurer i 301 . 4 , Q, ' AI' EL is Eff' - f-min - ' -ffwmls--.., ,1.v-.4-Lum: W2 xv ,. -11 .Q nhfgafi ',..-.vx.e..,,,i,.-ff :iw , .-, f4:,,.,,,-,, , ,,,, Y V, Yfvr gm. if -I .I-JE Yusgfx L- 202 ...JEJJ7 HE YU SSA Jil? , ,E f, - R I K' "l , Y' ,ia X, X, A...-1 I lx 5 rfff .' 1 ,4 Z-J VI' Q Il, li Cv ' Luz ,A Q QI 204 , - 1 .W l , .,. ,v . - .' , . 4 Q za. .V,' R Gy 'lr V, ,V I fl! ., 4 v.,... . I M K r ff.-.',j' 10. fy' .,",', 5 1, ffl- ' ' , . , ,. -., ,f-J... M, " ' " L' ' rg .- f. pq' ,I Q in f I . Rh. V .. .. 1 ,. 9 '-x. 1 gl lx A ,M .X -,-'- ,f ,. fg, , 1 . V , 'I ,1 .. ..-.gf A "L-',,'L. ' ,wx 1' k .-Y , ' . tx 5. 11-., , 1 s .. v JJ, v . P.. , 3 K X.. 4 I ' n . .1 n A .1 5- .. N ,. , A K'xx '.,"f 4 , A v v .--r- I 4 'fi' ' ' . 4 U , .HA - "df, 5' K x ry: ,T-145, .- - ' fr '-s -.4 YA. + 2- '.-" U, ' -,' 7, Af, .,.... . ,215 'Z : f. 5,1 .5 w -. f. 'c ,. M .+.'n. f 1. 4 n u -rf' rf J - v JI i ,M ' 5 .1 .f....-1 ' N ., v P .!' .Qin N' gf . ,,. ..' y -' . ,. .. Q, - Q '. "A ' if ' ' Q .fame ,egg . T,...,, .,,1. - , ,. . 'Rn .A . l 1 . I ,,-f , r 4A...: I . , ' v . . .. if t. 1' ' .. ' fw- .v , j"v,. .. V 'fl if.3S5?:' , If . .. -N H. 5-Q. 1: -A 3 -- v -1 ,Q vqr- 4' . iq.. I: '1. ii.. . J v 1' ' TWV? ZA ' fx . S1 'i'i'j'.'- , YW ,. .h ' . JF - fi" ' 2 Zur fv- ,mfr X' ' 'IS' 5.73. . 'Jw : Xr, v- fx ...ii ,l . . viii. .U 1 vwfzg, A- "pw r ' mg, . ,. , 4 .1 - 5 gg, J. 1 K -"1-'D-f. E .. . , .N -. 11-1.4. '.I.g , . ,.. lx. 1 1 W HI 'Q an A - ji ' ' . V 5 -1,4 .-,gg . ' . .1' .fi ' - 'SQ' , n 11. 1 ww :-zf. .ag ' - " f .'x,- - A -,L ff. if . ., . ' - I' '.-'- J .' wil' ' f U" ' A 1 ' 'f,! :f4',"f7' T' X .' .-,- ..- ' at V., 5. 4 gtg. . . :I I ,- . ..-' x 11. . '., -vu , .'g...-.g',. ' , .- '-V ' M' w - H ', -, -A .' V . .' I A., ., i ... , jx. , .3 xg ,. . .-1y.'-- ' 'vu 1-fr ' 'Qu fix: ,, 1 J fl.. , .ri ,Q ,' . I ., ., .. I' - 1 1. H' 4, ' , ' g '."' K' 5 . -Q I - A K .. 'qff' . V Q ,I Qu, , ' Q- 5' . 'f 4' ,. :x,,,'-AL v , Q 1' - II.. ' .4 V .,.- r .L-' 'R , , br" X'-J. 1' . 'X 'ff .J , , .ly .h N ,,- -br K N. . . ' 5' ' . --- .. AJ' . , , ' 4 1 ' . ' ' 7. Q , '-' 1' . A , : . fn, . I - 'T L w . ' .h . x 1 , . J- . ,.,. ' " 2 Mx Q .w ' 1 f - , , ' ' , ' -f 1.31, ' Yun' ,,. H. -zu., , - A . - , .' , . A.. X ., , 1 3' - fa 0' 'M' P, - 11 ,ww ..,' wi' .I .qu ., . ,., ,. . "L -f' 1 p ' -!', . F W. . . . ' 1 . .- , 7.53 . - 1, -'fu ' X , ,Y 'IL ' 5 ff r - . f 5- ' , 4' , A ,I ". f- , .4 -A --...ft-r ' A, ,-44 s., ,, . . vf 'rf Jim 1 1-f. .' L-f. ua THQ.. ' ',', .-4 . -33 - 1' YM., 1'f1"' 1 4f141"- " -' V1 f .wkVMr22n' ,'.5:1iH.'a - l'..wW .. -1 ,. 4 . ' . fxE'i..um HE YUSSA Xwmlilmim EIQKSQZQQH Bzrmca 205 1:9 J 7 -1 r 'fl-l..-'Z Yllggfl , mv , Q'j'fQ" V rx H., 1 0 lp xx G 1 .. 1 1 Y -gm Lrg-i - A x. X"Zfg.ffv,+Q,t '-ij . A+ ',." L L. rl 1' f, A ' 'A" Lil a 7 , y fl ? A -31 rr- il 'Q' 511 L, 6 Q 1 J, 1 X th-..., yi m f 1 -.ar iffQ?"f5" . g .A ,Z I ' 'XXVI Q VN- x -V2 Xa V- 14 Y C si , il ,- Y. 1 wx 32,52 Z 'gt' ? ,K g X14 ' iw 1 .A.. , if 3 tw, ' ll v I .lg 11' il i. 5' t ,-f'i"j7i .4 X f 1 ye , 3 y ,if X 'rg A ' Ap' . D Com famefs tamt Thursday, May 18, 1916, marked the beginning of a Week of real pleasure. All exams were over, and all felt free to enjoy the numerous entertaining and intellectual programs which were to follow. Few of the students who remained for Commencement will cease to look back with much joy to that week of freedom. With due respect to the beloved Fac- ulty and their most valuable subjects, we feel justified in saying that the Commencement week was worth all the rest. On that long-to-be-remembered evening of the 18th of May a cantata, "The Silver Cloud," was given. Thanks to the real talent and ability of our Misses Parrill and Harriss, the program wasia real success. The excellent singing of the Choral Club and the fairy-like dancing of the girls of the Physical Education classes held the audience spellbound, as though they, themselves, were sailing upon "The Silver Cloud." Friday morning, the 19th, the Model Training School rendered a delightful program. Youth, beauty and grace were displayed in splendid array. Friday evening was, indeed, a most exciting one for a large number of the students of the College. The annual debate between the Lee and 1917 'fi-JE. YUSSA Reagan Societies took place. The question under debate was: "Resolved "That our legislation should be shaped toward the gradual abandonment of the protective tariff." The Lees, taking the aflirmative side, were well represented by A. E. Evans and VVheat VVilliams. The Reagans, on the negative side, had for their speakers R. A. Mitchell and R. C. Coffee. The question was discussed with much ability by both sides, and great was the disappointment of the Lees when, by the decision of the judges, the highly-prized silver loving cup was taken from them and presented to the Reagans. Saturday morning all were astir early, everyone seemed in a hurry, joyous greetings were heard, and from all appearances it must have been the opening, and not the closing, of the school. Upon asking what it all meant, we learned that the "Alumni" had arrived, and would have charge of the morning exercises. Some of us were not quite sure whether this "Alumni" was a wild animal or a cannibal, so great was our relief when, out of curiosity we forced ourselves on tiptoe up to the Auditorium and found-just people. Mr. C. Phil Peters, of the class of 1915, made the Alumni address. At 3 o'clock of the same day the Alumni held a business meeting, and made various plans for the next year, at which time vve hope to see a larger number present. Saturday was also the day on which the Manual Arts Building had its formal opening. Delicious punch was served to those who came to see the exhibition of the excellent work done by the Home Economics and Manual Training students. The annual receptions of the Current Literature Club, and the Mary Arden Club, which took place Saturday afternoon, were very much enjoyed by all who attended them. - 207 1917 l Y r Qne of the most interesting and enjoyable programs of all was the Faculty recital on Saturday evening. The students felt proud and honored that they were so fortunate as to have the opportunity of having the instruction of such talented ladies. The program was rendered by Miss Lillian Parrill, instructor of vocal music, Miss Mary Anderson, instructor of piano, and Miss Margaret Price, instructor of reading. Following the recital was the annual junior Promenade, compli- mentary to the Faculty, Alumni and Seniors. The Baccalaureate sermon was delivered in the College Auditorium on Sunday morning at ll o'clock by Dr. F. P. Culver of Waco. At 6 o'clock Sunday afternoon the Y. NV. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. united in a lovely vesper service. Monday morning was devoted to the exhibitions of the Art and the Botany Departments. Monday evening at 8:30 was the time looked forward to by all, and our expectations were fulfilled by the really wonderful May Festival. The program consisted of a cantata, "The Building of the Ship," sung by the Choral Club. Quite a number of the Faculty also took part in the singing, which fact, no doubt, added to its value. On Tuesday morning was the last, and far from the least, perform- ance of all the wonderful week. The Commencement address was made by Honorable XV. F. Doughty, State Superintendent of Education, and the certificates and diplomas were awarded by Honorable Sam Sparks, Presi- dent of the Board of Regents. ANN MCKINNEY, Sr. 5. ... . ..-1530817 HE YUSS 209 - -1917 I 'fl-JEL YUSSA gff Lean ing aye "Everybody that's not a 'Square-top' must be a Normalitef' a young girl remarked as she made her way to the only vacant seat in the crowded coach. "And such a lot of 'em, too!" she added. "Yes, such a lot of 'em," echoed her companion, as she sank wearily down by her side. "I hate to beg I am-I'm most afraid-I-" I looked around, half expecting to see a lion, but, seeing nothing to be afraid of, I set her down as a very silly girl. There were all kinds around me, inexperienced girls who looked about with questioning glances. Some were at ease, others "most afraid" of all the strange faces and new experiencesg some were serious and quiet, others frivolous, and a few noisy. Yet all were eager and wide-awake. There was an equally wide difference in dress, but, being a mere man, I'm not a judge except of whether anything is pretty or not. A pull on my coat sleeve directed my attention to the man at my side. He must have been between forty-five and fiftyg his hair was gray, and his form slightly bent. .. -lfili-y f 'fl-JE YUSSA "Are you going to the Normal School?" "Yes" KC So am I!" His voice had a note of triumph. HI got off every one of my Freshman conditions in the spring, and now I'm a straight Sopho- moref, "I-Iow old do they grow them there P" I asked, but he did not see ht to answer. I smiled sympathetically. However, my sympathy was not for the old man, but for the poor fellow in the seat ahead of me, who was trying in vain to get a fair damsel to tell him whether or not the wind was too strong on her. But the fair one must have been instructed not to speak to a man she had not known for several weeks, for she refused to answer. One girl looked particularly good to me. She was a sensible girl, for, while several others were looking very warm and uncomfortable in coat suits, she wore a lovely evening dress of some light-colored stuff. I remembered having seen her face somewhere, so, taking my last year's "Yucca" out of my suitcase, I looked at every picture. But-she wasn't there. Not at all discouraged, when we reached Denton I offered to help her to her boarding place. I was right about herg she was a very unusual I 211 1917 Tl-IEI YUSSSA girl-so unusual that she wouldn't even let me put my hands on.her suitcase, and I walked humbly by her side a couple of blocks. But soon, after she refused to get on a street car, I lost her in the distance, so that she would know I wasn't trying to abduct her-and take it from me. I've been in the distance ever since. Every train brought so many new students to the Normal that by Saturday, the 16th, there was hardly standing room in the main corridors, and getting enrolled seemed next to an impossibility. I was about fortieth in the waiting line, but I could hardly worry about that, for a really nice-looking girl that sat by me talked to me the whole time. She didn't have on an evening dress. and, of course, didn't look as dressed up as my friend on the train: but she was so nice that I resolved then and there that dear old N. T. S. N. C. is the best place in the world for a man to get his education. s- - ...J921l7 HE YUSSSLLX 213 9 3 7-- ... A if .319 .E Y U S SA E57 214 ' -l5l,1,F .. Al. , ,434 'fl-JE YUSSA f Eiaeaasm No newcomer to the Normal this fall found it difficult to "get the hang of things." If he saw a young man walking about smiling broadly, his head proudly lifted and his air very confident, he knew said young man to be a Reagan, while all the other young men walking about smiling broadly, their heads proudly erect and their air very confident he knew must be Lees. A joint reception early in the fall was one of the many ways these brother-societies had of showing their co-operation with each other and their hearty good-will toward all the students. And so the time approached for the biggest event of all the school year, the election of the "Yucca" staff. It was a "peppy" affair from the beginning. The Reagan candidates and the Lee candidates were announced at chapel periods, "'mid the cheers of friends and supporters." Not for a moment was there a particle of doubt concern- ing the winners. Each side knew its candidates would be the ones. Every time an ardent Lee closed his eyes he would see supernatural visions of funeral processions and-wonder of wonders!-on every coffin the word "Reagan" was plainly visible, while one inspired Reagan declared that he heard the clock say "We'll beat," "We'll beat," for days and nights in succession. While these strange omens were known only to the few chosen ones, yells were open to all-and such yells! Pep meetings were held in vacant classrooms and on the campus, morning, noon and night, and even during classes individuals were sometimes heard chanting the song of vic- tory for their party. Nothing was silent, not even the "Campus Cat," then in its infancy. 1917 41....4......44...-..1Q .3.....,5Q rg 5 Y 1 ,rvf I f-' f F , M f-if .1 UVM I rl X -A 'nl I li, J -T' -r' E 216 1 , ,igg- , , g f " -if r 'fl-l.E.' YUSSA The eventful Qctober 30, 1916, came at last, with its nomi- nation speeches and its voting and its unsurpassed pep. Vast throngs of students crowded to the respective voting places, each eager to support his candidate. But momentary gloom was cast over the gay scene. Laughter seemed out of place, for a coffin-the coffin of the Lees' dreams-was actually seen approaching. Could it really mean the death of the Reagan cause? Only a short time of suspense, for early in the afternoon it was announced that Reaganism was resurrected. Shouts of triumph rose from every part of the campus. The victory was complete. The Administration of Reagan has begun. A triumphal procession to town and out to the C. I. A. followed in the evening. So many of the Lees joined in that it was impossible to tell who was who. Nor could it be told afterward, for all have worked heartily together for the success of "The Yucca." 5 View Wi W 4 4 ' X x , L- - -1917 .HE YU SSA 218 ...JSJJY J IJ.H.".-2' YUSSA I- 1917 r r'f...i-.l.-i YUSSA um ui Dallas Day Oh, the Normalites Went to the Fair. The Kidd-Keys and the Shriners were there And the ham-sandwich man, And Thaviu's band Made music that hung in the air. Oh, the Normalites had a big day- No one had so much fun as they, For they met home folks there, Who had come to the Fair, And rode on the Scenic Railway. 5: 18 . sv, fx N 0 0 X ix wx jail XR X XX J I Q .-.1917 r nf HE YUSSA v m' 221 H -..-JSJJY Du,- bfi' r -f.i'.i..":T.. YUSSJ-X 1 JA." 3. 5 Qirilggim. Nmmang Eiaostizmg Camp:-aiigm tithe Campus Chat It is because of the fact that things just have to happen when people have to have them-and we did have to have a record of the daily happenings of our school life-that our weekly paper came into existence. This paper had just one characteristic of a beginner in life-it had to have a name. Now, all of us who remember the anxious days and nights our parents spent finding a suitable name for us know what a task that is. The name Finally decided upon is exactly what the paper stands for-CAMPUS CHAT. As in the cast of all other advances, everyone did not realize its merits at first, and even The CAMPUS CHAT could not live without supportg hence the subscription contest. The Yellow Beetles stayed right with The CAMPUS CHAT, and it was a brave person, indeed, who dared venture out without wearing either a yellow or green ribbon. Jani 1 HE YU SSA 223 -.-J:-917 M ! r -f.i"iF. X USSJLX 1 Chapel Situaautt I The excitement ran so high on the morning of the unique little chapel take-off by the Press Club, portraying some recent experiences of the campaign boosters, that many more subscribers were added then and there. Dr. Bruce said that if students would support CAMPUS CHAT he would ask the Board of Regents to allow him to take 100 copies. And so The CAMPUS CHAT continued to grow until now, when people who know tell us that we have the best weekly school paper in the State we don't even look surprised: we just give one of our matter-of-fact, "I-already-knew-that" sort of smiles. The Vesta Soon the quarterly filed a complaint. She must have a new name. There was THE YUCCA, broad in name and content, and The CAMPUS CHAT, so why not another name for the quarterly? Finally, CKTHE AVESTA," which means 'lthe living word," was chosen: and if some of the contributions are found to be really a "living word," due credit will be given THE AVESTA. ,I if' .,. . - 1531 r Yusflfx hast Side Square ZX ' L ,L Aee e 'QP-5 A ll X, Q XQXQQCS we 'NATURAL HISTORY CLUB Lg Rclllwgaa NRS Ao? e IS ORGANIZED, WITH fisi-v,3El Gym YS o W S' S 0 A T 4, 3,14 Coon MEMBERSHIP M 995 we ge 5 lTlXeS?veXG0x'55036 T' X ,NM 33:2 w J taxa? Pligixfiesvfr-96 lClub Has Second Meeting of Inter- YJ og S1996 M h9:w,5ix'W6e0eo9:x notell den, og, With Third Meeting Sc'-ed, 3? Q,w5e9ki06Qy0e'f0gfa.K0' i - K x OK L0 lobbying! W uled f0l' Feb. 5. ms Yoexvef ,XX-gdeSN0gXV Yx XifJ,,,, I T tics .ould be up sk K 61 'Q X F350 gggff--Z , rd" SMS W. D, T. Q me Chlmh' 0 'bl ff RQSYEC wigs Hattie T k'e'nf'th' 61, 44' ': Y web at fav wif THE STATE N 0 . M1"f"239 Q9 AQ CR-Ei iw QQCQQ' A COLLEGES ,un W . fb . 0' '-'- fi -Q, T S G X 8596. QCP. X fO,?.Q? 0, 0 3 i T11 xx X er x 15,5 Q ob f Jr Cy, mixed by A E ,i '- x . ' - . . dies' favonx owe 900' .40 09, X9 15.48, W 81 Q - work En -1-lculum'A.l 1. k . 9 ox 0 Mr Leste ,OQNQQ bi9'X99e5K 095 6? Q' qfffeafs vocal Cgnfelled' iakespeare. X 93 Q9 X99 152 ffl, 90 iff- f f"""""D ' BB R to te .9 z, 1 I NUM .. 'K+ O? .-CVO. -.M lx 08 49 00' ' ,Han Jflff., Lola Cuuy-L Y N-ew' 1,19 .gg gb Eif, ff,-1 -wfk-dixfvr 1 '- 19 .- W ELAHTON ELECTED D 47 TNTERCOLLE teMlS3ESlDEN'l or STATE A ' HEEATERS CHosE P F f A 1 A h Q X I E 5sN. a lg - ' l N TRYOUT If' TEACHERS 6 .mfs M, xg an ,- dal bel. of Normal Colleire Rx S S Entrants Acquitted Thellxseiv Mem W xy S 5 well that Iuclges Had Ditfic E- . F NX QI ' lds l Honmegrgky Q 'X .gy 5 S in Making Selections. 9 gill S ,SKC-'I ' thats, -- --...CienC1y far E. 'A. Sigla-A E X '61 Wlilfpxsea diff- YS Victory- Many eaker X by AW' stag nf 'tbit X qrsf place' and L 'A 'a ' . A , E. C. D004-Editor-A oi? ERN EST' f W AH1101' U. aid photo a-A f-A X 'ie 31211 he Yucca e Yucca. "Miss Parke 60,-ah H - f H W e better grade, A or A-. Q69 we eval. . 5? ' f s K' ' ' ul-1 ifegiixx X 3 X93, w 03 YnmLc.EEELLv --L X 7 nes, 1 fl ,233 5, f 4 s if x I X L-JU IOR SPECIALQMC t 'Caxiy1ne'same'aH.1-mamcter or apparel Toi men mat W f , , . We do for women. Such as: Stein-Bloch "Smart Clothes." Tlfe Avesta IS oflt this week HH a Clothcraft Clothes. Edwin Clapp Shoes, Howard and Foster b'?aut'ful new sprmg fmck' .MIQS Shoes, Eagle Shirts, Crofut and Knapp Hats, Stetson Hats. if Hluyar designed lt' and We thmk lt 5 -- -. -1511 J I 1 I' I Q 'fl-1.5 YUSSA of Normal This year marks an era in one of the biggest happenings of the school year, the election of the Yucca Staff Last year the Editor-in-Chief was the sole member of the staff. One afternoon in late October all classes were dismissed at four o'clock, and everyone assembled in the Auditorium. Then the fun started! Each society had a candidate selected, nomination speeches were made, slips passed through the audi- ence, and each one was given a chance to vote. "Enthusiastic and to the point," you say? Of course. But -note the change this year. The campaign was the hottest ever, for, owing to the increased size of the school, the staff, consisting heretofore of the Editor-in-Chief, was changed to consist of an Editor-in- Chief, an Associate Editor-in-Chief, a Literary Editor, an Art Editor, and an Athletic Editor. On Monday morning, October 30, 1916, at 8:30 o'clock, nomination speeches were made. Balloting began at eleven, and the polls closed at one. The Freshmen, Sophomores, jun- iors, and Seniors, voting in separate buildings, were required to put their names and classes on each ticket. With unparal- leled enthusiasm, and without any confusion whatever, every- thing went on with businesslike system, order and speed. But the improvements were not yet over. In order that real work may be begun earlier, and the greater scope of stu- dent activities effectively represented, the Publications Council hit upon an entirely new plan. So, instead of being put off till much of the actual work should be done, the 1917-18 staff was elected the last day of April. The new staff consists of the Editor-in-Chief, the Associ- ate Editor, the Art Editor, the Athletic Editor, the College Life Editor, the Facts and Follies Editor, the Organizations Editor, and the Editor for Classes. .. -1917 'I ,- 'fl-lfj YUSSA 1 ur L ff A If ' 1 is """'E'Y" 7 I 1 in--rfh Z .-,.'l:'f -. W if 1 L ,r - ' ".:2r3,1':ff- ., Q . 3' f , ' ri? we "' ' '- "'::3-'1 ": ' K , fzfi- vyffX.g ffm- I' fg .li ' kv I I W ' 'iii .f Vx, f V L 5 L X X 'W hi' Lee and eagarra J ima Reception Our first big social affair in the fall was a joint reception given by the Reagan and the Lee Societies. Mr. T. S. Bonner, of the Lees, told of the gladness and the heartiness with which the societies welcomed the visitors. Mr. Bonnerls voice carried with it unmistakable sincerity and genuineness of feeling. Mr. Dodd, representing the Reagans, also showed how the two young men's societies, though working under separate names, were common in their love for dear old N. T. S. N. C., and in their interest in the training of her young as leaders. Dr. Bruce, in his own interesting way, welcomed the students, and brought out the fact that he had a real interest in each one. A few touches of his humor at once entertained and pleased, while his personality and simplicity endeared him to every student who had not yet had the opportunity of knowing our President. Though the refreshments were ices, the feeling among the students was very warm, and in the "get-acquainted" meeting which followed everybody had a chance to meet everybody else. 227 L- ..... ......J:'9l'7 'N f 'fi-JE YUSSA The Students? Attitude ward Woodrow Wilson When the election returns confirmed the re-election of President Wilson, the students of the North Texas State Nor- mal College sent him the following telegram: 'iDl'2N'l'CDN, TEXAS, November 10, 1916. PR1':siD12N'1' NVoomzow XYILSON, "Washington, D. C.: "An overwhelming majority of the 1400 students of this College wish to congratulate you on your re-election. We stand for you first, last and all the time." "S'ri1D15N'rs or NoR'r1r TEXAS STATE NORM.fXL COLLEGE." A few days later the students received this reply from the President: "The VVhite House. VV,xSHrNG'roN, November 24, 1916. "To the Student Body: "Allow me to thank you most warmly for your message. lt gave me the greatest satisfaction to be so remembered." "Cordially and sincerely yours, "WooDRow WILSON." Though we little realized how much the promise, "We stand for you first, last and all the time," would mean, it was said none the less sincerely. On the morning of the great national crisis, when We learned that Congress was with the President, in answer to the question, iiWl1CTC do we stand?" the words "With the Flag 1" came from every student. "America" and "The Star Spangled Banner" rang out as never before, and our flag seemed to take on a new and a more meaningful beauty. , .ri 1 - p- -..JSJJY ,- 'fl-JE YUQSA TH-as Seaaaioa' For the benefit of the Students' Loan Fund, the Senior Circus was given, and it is for the purpose of aiding worthy students who would otherwise be unable to attend the Normal, that the Circus is to be- come an annual affair. Efleotiom Cir-:tems Who ever heard of a circus without a circus queen? Of course, we had to have one. So one morn- ing five dazzlingly, bewitchingly beautiful young ladies were nomi- nated. Realizing that each girl was by far the prettiest girl in the school, we determined to prove it by voting. What difference did it make if some of the boys had to write Dad that laundry had gone up to S .50 a shirt? Miss Grace Creighton was the winner, and truly V "We have never seen the equal, seen the equal, seen the equal, We have never seen the equal of the lovely Circus Queen." The ea' Aid The per aid was one glittering line of all sorts of ferocious animals-elephants, croelcambos, o-cepomars, etc., as well as tamer ones like the lion and giraffe, including the king of all beasts, His Majesty The Campus Cat. The Wild West performance was one continuous thrill of daring feats. What spectator can ever forget the effects of even one look at Red Devil, Whirlwind Sue, or the inevitable "free-for-all" mule? i917 GN -1- Tj-JE YUSSSA M The Real Circus But the Big Show--How we wish it might have been announced in time for everyone everywhere to have seen it! The fearless animal trainerg Prof. Jordood, sleight-of-hand per- formerg Mme. Leachinski, daring tight-rope walker: Sanclow, the giant, and many others, were a rare treat, as were the Big Concert Celebrities, the Feathered Orkestra, accompanied by Damrots Tin Panny Orkestra, Romano and Juniette, Rushing Ballet by Mme. Francisco Emersonio, and so on. The Side Shows, with the weird Fortune Teller, mysterious "For Men Only" feature, and other attractions, were highly enjoyable and instructive. Not a thing was omitted, not even the peanuts and ham- burgers. But the occurrence of three dire calamities proves that even THE circus must have its tragic side. Mme. Scream- erino was unable to fill her concert engagement here, only thir- teen of "the children" were able to come to town with Pa and Ma on show day: and then came the saddest tragedy of all, for, on the next day after its humping success, the camel trans- pired, having laid aside his earthly robe for the ethereal one of immortality. fl lg 15 5g.Q ' cs' X. ' 'T -tlbg Q ' W 5 f 7 15 Pi il l J fifififuw Wa gfffiivffffqfj, '?9Z1-'Lii "7?:'wYM Gf I Mwlll 11? 0 - l cial? f sf' .D 611.-Sf 507 Jani fr HE YUSSA 232 ------.-.-........-,..J:fJJ7 -I THE YUSSA L- 1917 ,- 'fl-JE YUSSA An Ialmist of irbistimoti au is Ezrutcamaimcad February 12th will be remembered by many of the girls as being their first time to hear an artist whose work is recog- nized by the best critics, the artist being none other than Miss Martha Simpkins, formerly the Drawing teacher in our College, but for some years a resident of New York City. A piano solo by Miss Mary Anderson and a Vocal solo by Miss Lillian Parrill opened the program for the afternoon. Then, in her, most interesting way, Miss Clark told of her warm personal friendship and admiration for Miss Simpkins, whose love for the beautiful had been such an inspiration to many. ln her talk, which followed, Miss Simpkins showed her love for American art and her faith in American artists by her sympathetic description of the life and characteristics of Mr. llfilliam Chase, one of our leaders in art. Lastly. tea, wafers and candy were served by the hostesses. the Mary Arden and Sketch Clubs. The guests, besides the guest of honor, were the Current Literature Club, the town clubs, and the ladies of the Faculty. All reported an enjoyable afternoon. 41 .Tl .R Q75 qcf? HH II' Wx I 234 1917 HE YUSSJA 1:5351 1 ,- '.V.fr.IE YUSSA - :scum ,.., ..- f ,gf - .1 V Ji F F 1 1' 2 3 xv 5 K N . A 5 . - qi E QV E A.,,: ,.,,,.',,. , f fy W Z a 1 M5 Q ' , X ? A f. ' ii " R Y . ' 4 1, 1 , .,,, 4 ,.,, gm Maw , 1 k ' A xr pw ' hm-1. v 'L K ,1 V 'K M .K 'Ng 'ag w x Q x' f , xv ,, A if 5, 5' 1 ff wp iw 5-K 1 1 , 2 A ' 1 l ' b .. - 1917 'fl-JEL YUSSA .. A amd .. Q.. A. aaaaai eaee a om On Friday evening. September 22, 1916, the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. gave a joint lawn party on the campus. Flags and japanese lanterns were used for decorating. Sev- eral counties, such as Hood, Wise, Cook, Cherokee and Bell, were represented in charade fashion. College songs were sung. All during the evening punch was served. Humpty Dumpty Praiaagy This birthday party is given to you: 'Tis something novel, ,Tis something new. It is a Humpty Dumpty party. This was the October party. Miss Stella Hogan received the prize for being the fattest. The prize was a toy automobile to carry her around. Small bottles of "Anti-Fat" pellets Qcandyj were given to the girls. September and Noverraatbetf- ?amty This was a charade party. The girls born in November gave a series of charades, representing a Thanksgiving dinner, while the girls born in September gave a series of charades representing articles in a trunk of a girl going away to school. Ices were served. The QM and the New ?art5y This was the December and january Birthday Party. The girls born in December dressed as old ladies, and the girls born in january dressed as babies. Some danced the "Virginia Reel," while others played the game of hearts. Chili was served. Valentine Fam? Every girl born in February was asked to dress as a comic valentine. The old maids, blushing brides, and clowns, all tried to pin the heart on Andy, for a prize was given to the one who pinned it nearest the right place. Siam ?arty Perhaps the most enjoyable party of the year was the Washington Stunt Party. This was a joint party given by the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. The program was begun by a number of boys, who showed us how Washington's army sat down in the desert. We then enjoyed "The Birth of a Nation" in three acts. Other interesting numbers on the pro- ... 1533717 I- oTHE. YUSSA gram were: Song of the Hatchetg Burial of Sir john Moorg Lord U1len's Daughters: a pantomime, Three Maids of Lee, and numerous songs. Refreshments were served. Teas Tea has been served at intervals ever since the first day of school. A series of teas especially enjoyed was given the first week in February, When Miss Abbie Graham, Field Sec- retary for Country and Small Town W'ork, told stories. At another time Miss Mary George White, National Student Vol- unteer Secretary, entertained the girls. Miss Appleby enter- tained many of the girls one afternoon by reading "Siwash" stories. Hikes In February the girls of the Y. W. C. A. enjoyed a morn- ing hike to the park, where they ate their breakfast. After breakfast stories were told by Miss Appleby, and songs were sung. Membership Hike The Membership Committee enjoyed a hike to the woods, where they took their supper. Plans for the membership cam- paign were discussed. eeeptiom. at Mfrs.. Graiaamgeks Home The Advisory Board of the Y. W. C. A. gave the Y. W. C. A. girls a reception at the home of Mrs. Graham, on Qak Street. After meeting the Advisory Board, the girls Were ushered into the dining room, where delightful refreshments were served. Mrs. Graham's home was beautifully decorated in green and white, with white carnations. Victrola music was furnished all during the evening. 1917 , THE YUQSA 6 X r. .L jx gf Six rx , 'ff-e ' X9 . 4 N if i V. 41 '-,' ' ' I Nll A7 1ff -so A f i .s.--.X-. f Eff M XXX f g A f 5 g X ff""" f ' ' x' fifl f ' , E , v f Y S , , 41- CQDMQ Liyefawiizrn azratcl Emicezrttaiaafass Seotmeyuwhite Madame Scotney, with her beauty, her charming person- ality and her rare ability, and Mr. NVhite, with his strong basso voice and his exceptional enunciation, made possible for us an evening of rare pleasure. After each number of the program, which consisted of songs from the simplest to the best classics, there was a hearty encore and generous response. ......l9J'.7 ,- 'fl-JE YUSSA Cord-Rmanmel Reeiital The second Lyceum was given Tuesday evening, Novem- ber 7, by the following artists: Fay Cord .................. .... S oprano Williani Morse Rummel ...... .... V iolinist Henry Kelley ................... ..... B aritone Mrs. VVilliam Morse Rummel .... ........ P ianist Miss Mary Anderson ................ Accompanist The keen enjoyment in the Prologue from Pagliacci, by Mr. Kelley, was maintained throughout the evening's enter- tainment. Mr. Kelley has quite an unusual baritone voice, the others being equally efficient in their respective attainments. Madame Eevamlt W'e were indeed fortunate to secure Miss Devault as one of the entertainers of our splendid Lyceum Course, for, being a recognized artist in the portrayal of character, she gave "The Music Master" in such a realistic way that everyone left feeling he had spent a very profitable evening. Ziaiewikatags Hawaiian Quaiaaitea lfVe Americans love Hawaiian music because it is so differ- ent, and the announcement of a Hawaiian musical program is always met with expressions of real joy. So it was with Kek- uhu's Hawaiian Quintette, the repertoire of which included songs of Hawaii sung in native tongue and some of our own popular airs. Maaillo, the Master Magician. Marlo, with his great skill and experience, and his effi- cient helpers, presented a program interesting, entertaining and instructive. With wonder we watched the display of accom- plishments in the most recent magic, the sleight-of-hand per- forma-nces, the Chinese paper act, and the Oriental illusions. Simple as some of the things seemed, very few of our Normal students have been able to do all of Marlo's stunts. Mau Ri. T ache VVhether he was lecturing on "How to Tell Stories," or telling in his vivid way the adventures of Hiawatha, or taking each one back to his "little boy days" by his humorous por- trayal of Uncle Remus, Mr. Wyche's ability was easily recog- nized. To everyone who admires simplicity, sympathy and an engaging personality, hearing a wonderful teller of stories like Mr. Wyche was a rare opportunity. 15017 ,- s'fi-JE. YUSSA Sir Douglas Mawsomgs Mfoitiom ? eituaae One of the most thoroughly pleasing things secured by the Normal Lyceum Committee was Sir Douglas Mavvson's marvelous S300,000 motion picture, taken 10,000 miles from our country and 2,000 miles from the closest dwelling-place of man. Enormous icebergs, pictures of real blizzards in Adelie Land, Antarctic, which is supposed to be the windiest spot on earthg all sorts of animals and deep-sea dwellers never seen even in our best "zoos" today-all these things, and more, were brought before us in a rapid succession of surprises and thrills. Mischa Ellmam Probably the greatest treat we had during the entire sea- son Was Mischa Elman, one of the world's three really great violinists. It has been truly said of Elman that he can make melodies on the violin that have never been made before. He responded very courteously to each encore. 241 Q .. -1917 'fi-1.5-Z YUSSA 4 By eight o'clock Monday evening, March 12, the Audi- torium was filled with an enthusiastic audience, eager to see "The Sisterhood of Bridget," the first of the series of home talent plays given by the members of the young womenls organ- izations. Miss Elizabeth Dice, as the lieutenant, was such a true type of the perfect lover that the sigh, "Oh, why aren't they really like that?" was heard from more than one girl presentg while all, being Normal girls, felt a delightful little thrill when the dutiful daughter, on being caught just before her elope- ment, explained to the fond parent that she and her lover were going out "just to be married." But even the love of the lieutenant and Eleanor could not surpass the beautiful C ?j devotion between the maid and Timo- thy, the man who put the eat in eating. The entire play was permeated with wholesome humor and real fun. Edward Mason, stock broker .................. .... E difh Reeder Lord Curton, in search of a wife with money .... ......... N ed Bond VVard Leighton, Lieutenant 176th Regiment .... .... E lizabeth Dice Mike McShane, driver of a milk wagon .... ......... Z elma Tartar Timothy Rouke, house painter ........... .... E leanor Carpenter jimmy McCrae, page ................... .......... E Va Hatch Williani, butler ........ ........... D elfa RusSell Mrs. Mason ......... .... L aura Lee Andrews Eleanor Mason .... ..... M attie Shannon Bridget, cook ........ ........ L ulu Spier Emma Hone, maid .... ....... N ena Bennett Josie Riley, maid .... ..... .... W h ynama Benson - -153-y Ll YUSSJCX I- 243 ......i.........J:9J7 r YUSSQA MTR Tamim oi? fthe Qhaaww' Those who saw "The Taming of the Shrew," given by the girls of the Mary Arden Club, were charmed with the presen- tation of the delightful little comedy. Miss Margaret Potter, as Petruchio, and Miss Lela Woods, as "the Shrew," showed real talent, while the other players also satisfied the most critical. The artistic Grecian dances were marked by their grace and beauty. Teachers who can successfully direct a play are now de- manded everywhere, and to know that even one of Shakes- peare's plays can be done very creditably by amateurs and with little stage furnishings will be of value to the students. But the play was inspiring not only in a professional but in a matrimonial way, for many a young man thought tri- umphantly of the high-tempered little girl whom he could surely tame, now that he had seen the thing worked out in actual practice. VVe all congratulate Miss Clark, without whose untiring efforts the play could not have met with such success. With such a leader, the Mary Arden Lodge, the dream of the club, will soon be realized. 244 -- - .-.1917 ,- 'fi-JE YUSSA ehoes ?wm aa Q L Q Qzay, M meattemw "Education" was a "different" play, presenting a pageant of famous educators and various other interesting features. One of the main attractions were the clever songs. Geometay Given a small pyramid, adjacent to a plane, The first thing is to draw 'em With all your might and main. After that the job's half finished, for it's easy, don't you For it's easy, don't you see. You just prove the proposition, And sign it: Q. E. D. pemzmg Smeg Oh, I never thought I'd ever go to college, I thought they wouldn't need me over there. I thought that they were seeking higher knowledge, And for me they wouldn't have the time to spare. Oh, I thought that in a bunch of all the highbrows, That I would never learn to keep a rule, But I find they need me still in every college, And every normal school. Gramm ?iaaaBe We know that there are lots and lots of college towns, We know that there are lots and lots of schools: A hundred thousand folks are wearing caps and gowns, A hundred thousand folks are breaking rules. Some people think the Eastern schools are simply grandg Some people like the colleges out West, But down in Denton, Texas, there's a Normal School- That's the school we like the best. 245 1917 .A SCC, l t. .5 E A . fj V 41 V vw ii ... l it W 'n ll gl Ll' , . a l l i ll V, l l l all ll fl 'I 151 .i 'r il it l 5 u r A-3174 -1, l l 'fi-JE YUSSA Oh, we think the University's a grand old school, And San Marcos Normal's all right, in its Way! And against the C. I. A. and A. 8: M., you know, We haven't got a word to say. Oh, we like the Canyon Normal, and Sam Houston, too, T. C. U. and S. M. U., and all the rest: But if you're seeking knowledge, come to Denton Normal College- That's the school we love the best! As we think of the success of the Current Literature Club play let us not forget to give due creflit to the originator of it, a young lady of promising talent, vvicle capabilities, and a never- failing courtesy and graciousness of manner -- Miss Mamie Smith. 1 'lo 5. .Q0 f Vhwwwf-f , NMMM ':v.,..ff-i .SN V'-- 2 f K 'A . ,..:. . ,,,.,, VAAA . 246 isv ---4 THE YUSSA Jeff-7 HE YUSSA J 53 1 'fi-JE YUSSA Q A 4 The Anmfmaii Eaahibit Une of our November treats was the Elson Traveling Art Exhibit, consisting of two hundred masterpieces, some of which were in color, taken from Greek sculpture and architecture. Artists like Michael Angelo and Raphael were shown as types of the French school, while the leading modern English and American masters were Well represented. The financial result was the procuring of four beautiful pictures for one of our school rooms, while the result in terms of-interest and educational beneht was inestimable. 24. - -.1931 'T r YUSSZFX The Lee Reeept oaa It would be impossible to name all those who attended the Lee Hallowe'en party, given in the boys' and girls' reading rooms. Shy Puritan maids were there, shepherd lads and las- sies, rich Elizabethan coquettes, soldier boys, the Queen of Hearts-people from all walks of life, and still others, for two rag dolls were seen sitting limply in one cornerg and the ghosts, taking advantage of the occasion, ventured out in great num- bers, too glad of their one "night out" to care for their weird, fear-inspiring appearance. Masks, which all wore, added to the mystery and the wonder of it. Refreshments were served in a very unique manner. Each guest was accompanied on a trip to some part of the world. If the ticket he drew was to Mexico, he was served with chilig if to China, with tea, etc. Happy was he whose ticket had "Texas,' on it, for to his lot fell good old black-eyed peas and onions. All sorts of appropriate games were served, not excluding the trials at biting the apple in the tub of water. Those whose faces looked interesting enough were even permitted to see what was written in the stars for them. Qaaeerfy and eb ae Every year great interest is taken in the debating and oratorical contests of this College. 'The young men of the two literary societies are given a chance to become intercollegi- ate debaters, winners of the peace contest, or inter-society de- baters. ' From the very beginning of school there were numerous guesses as to who would have the honor of fighting the ora- torical battles of our beloved College. Here, as elsewhere, the "society issue" played a part. Some Lees knew that they would have the honor of furnishing at least four debaters. The Rea- gans told us that the Lees did not have a "ghost of a chance" to furnish over two. Of course, each society wanted the best in school, yet they hoped against hope that the "best" mate- rial would prove to be in their particular society. 250 .... ..-.1917 HE YUSSA .... 155537 M .- sT.i-.I.fZ' YUSSAF Each society held preliminary contests in order to give to the school its very best. About twenty-five contestants were in this preliminary contest. The Reagans chose the following: F. C. Rector, C. H. Cole, A. D. Moore, R. T. Magers, C. Wedge- worth and I. S. Bradshaw, while the Lees selected E. 0. Hooper, T. S. Bonner, XM R. Smith, C. E. Carter, Henry Ows- ley, and S. S. Carter. On the evening of December the fourth these young men went into the final contest to determine the winners. The idea of "Preparedness" was upheld by R. T. Magers and I. S. Bradshaw, while C. E. Carter and A. D. Moore led the oppo- sition. C. H. Cole and Henry Owsley advocated the "Short Ballot" system as a governmental reform, while E. O. Hooper and VV. R. Smith stoutly denied the need of this reform. C. NVedgeworth and F. C. Rector argued in favor of "Compulsory Arbitrationv as a means of settling labor disputes, while T. S. Bonner and S. S. Carter upheld the negative side of this ques- tion. After due deliberation the judges selected F. C. Rector. E. O. Hooper, T. S. Bonner. C. H. Cole, A. D. Moore and W. R. Smith, with R. T. Magers. C. E. Carter and C. Wedgeworth as alternates. VV. R. Smith later withdrew on account of sick- ness, and his place was taken by R. T. Magers. On April the fourteenth C. H. Cole and A. D. Moore debate the Durant COkla.U Normal at Denton. On April the twenty- first F. C. Rector and R. T. Magers meet the Huntsville Normal at Huntsville, while T. S. Bonner and E. O. Hooper meet our old foe. San Marcos, at Denton. The next contest in oratory was the peace contest, on the evening of March third. The following participated: R. T. Magers. Guy Taylor, E. M. VVhitwell, William P. Boyd, Miss Only Temple. Gilbert Taylor, and G. H. Hamilton. Guy Taylor won second place and R. T. Magers first, with f'Educa- tion for Peace" as his subject. At the district contest Mr. Magers won second place against Senior Colleges. One great event of the year is the inter-society debate between the Lees and Reagans. to determine who shall hold the loving cup. The Reagans first selected W. C. Blanken- ship and A. B. Allen. Guy Taylor later took Mr. Allen's place. The Lees chose C. E. Carter and S. S. Carter. They enlisted in the navy, and their places were taken by Henry Owsley and H. H. Floyd. ...ifiiv -I J-JE YUSSA ll 253 -1917----l-. fi-JE YUSSA Ji-917 f 'fl-JE. YUSSA are Honors for we Se?-aooH At the meeting of the Texas State Teachers' Association at Fort lVorth, Mr. E. D. Criddle was made Chairman of the History Department, Miss Margaret Price was elected Chair- man of the Department of Expression and Physical Education, and Miss Vlfilkins, of the Art Department. But this was not the extent of the honor and recognition given to the North Texas Normal College and her teachers, and it was with great joy that we, as a school, celebrated at the chapel period Tuesday morning following the association, the election of Miss Annie VVebb Blanton as President of the Teachers, Association. I-Ieretofore men only were elected in that capacity, but our little lady with the nerve and the brains changed all that in one speech. In her talk in chapel she said: "I had not prepared a speech, but I had it in me, and when I rose to talk it came out. I said that I believed a woman should not only pay a dollar for membership in the Association, and be a listener and give applause, but I thought she ought to take a prominent part, at least as much part as the men. In that speech I was merely speaking for our rights as women." Miss Edith Clark, in a beautiful and touching way, con- gratulating Miss Blanton in behalf of the Faculty, told some- thing of her untiring efforts and efficient work in every activity promoting the advancement of the school since 1903. When she finished she presented her with an armful of lovely carna- tions. Miss M. Anne Moore, in behalf of the City Federation of VVomen's Clubs, then thanked Miss Blanton for the efficient work she had done for the clubs. Miss Moore was followed by Mrs. E. D. Criddle, President of the Shakespeare Club, who expressed real gratitude for Miss Blanton's help in literary activities. Mr. F. C. Rector, as the representative of the student body, 255 1:1917 r XUSSfX in a few well-chosen words expressed his appreciation for the never-failing interest and sympathy Miss Blanton has always shown toward the students. The place was at Fort VVorth. The time was Saturdayg Some gallant forces were arrayed, Preparing for a fray. Each had a candidate picked out, For whom he'd bleed and die. Not less than four of these were named: Excitement running high. A little woman then arose, Amid the applause and din, And said the list of candidates Seemed quite too small to him. Permit me, now, to add one more, Who quite deserves this fame: The lady who just left the floor- I do not know her name. You should have heard the mighty roar That rose from throats of Normalitesg Ex-students, too, joined in the shouts, VVith some who favor woman's rights. I need not say what happened next- You know why we did so rejoice. But would that you had heard those cheers That shook Fort Worth with thunderous voice! Ga ifairil Qbpeaia at Wann October was the month of the Grand Opera at Fort Worth, under the direction of the Ellis Qpera Company. ln,"Carmen," an opera in four acts, there appeared such well-known stars as Geraldine Farrar and Helen Stanley, with a superb chorus and orchestra, while in "Il Trovatore" were such renowned artists as Emmy Destinn, Louise Homer and Alma Peterson. Several students and members of the faculty took the opportunity of attending. Q54 1917 4 -.... ' .im 'jf ifufff I .A x..2.2fX L1 . 192511 - 'THE YUSSA Taaieiaeirgs Assooi aiom A feature of the Texas State Teachers' Association, held in Fort VVorth in December, which proved to be of special interest was the six o'clock banquet at the Westbrook Hotel, attended by about 500 teachers, students and alumni of our four State Normal Schools. AMr. R. B. Binnon, of Austin, was toastmaster. Among those present were Mr. A. W. Birdwell, of San Marcosg Mr. H. F. Estill, President of Sam Houston Normal, and many other equally well-known school men. Dr. Bruce was one of the principal speakers, and our Normal noticeably excelled the others in the attendance, not only of her own teachers and stu- dents, but of the alumni also. Really, some of our students were "very decidedly" pres- ent. Mr. Dodd. there, as elsewhere, showed his sympathetic nature by lessening the work of the waiters, his mission in this instance being to keep the water glasses of all the guests lilled almost to the running-over stage. Mr. Guy Taylor's chief concern was just how to get his English peas happily balanced on his knife. But that proved to be only passing trouble, for he soon found that the peas could be managed beautifully when mixed with the Irish pota- toes. Mr. NV. D. T. Storey also left, a wiser, if not a happier, man, for he says from now on he won't use the same spoon all the time if they are going to charge the same price anyway. But they may learn yet, for, as Mr. Taylor says, many are young, and should be given another chance. Perhaps he is right. u 5 affix - -- -ifiiiv 4 v A , w- ' mf' f ' . . -'iiA....f. 5 , Y '-JA-I-BF' HE YUSSA - -Jf55l1.......-..-f HE, YUSSA 11537 41.1, :.I----fi-15 YU5fzfx,,,,..,,, my 4 H, f 71 n w 9 IWI ' l we lil mv Sur I A 5 lj 5 sf L53 X 7 Nl' 5'-,F 'il ELIZABETH SUE DI .- ,-.,, Ig., 6 4 22 I,QiT3L5Cs.'i2'B3::z:'?f1g,1,-2-' -' '- f- C' -T HE YUSSA iV7vil3'1JEiLY.fQf'if'lDlY.f 1917 Ll HE. YUSSA ll 1917 fl-JE YUSSA 265 .....J9J'7 -I HE YUSSA L- DAWES3 1917 , - f 4, .Maia .. 's J- - .Q -Lv ,V ,. ,VVV.VQ .. My ,. H. . S73 "uv . 4?-5. .'. ,X . L . ' D .., r.Vj,V.,'.VV v .--' :gn .. V ,,,. und .-- fr , . -4 -v .4 rut. . v-my 1-ri? T-.1-wwf - K -f-.,i+f,a- , 'swf Mn. V 4 nr' . .J ,.- -i , . fm ' sf 'Z L .1' 5.1. . -124f'p ..- - F-. V .' 1...',' ,,, . A Vi.: ,f ,..t,.. ,. . 'V in: " .,f"u,.V . , -'Z 1.4--4 1Y"g:.- - V- V - ,. 1, , Lis' rx., gf , , .- 'J--'rf .I 1115 fr-51' ' ' - '. H E ' r -' r' J. 4'.' - ". .. hm .jig , -19,11 TQ., Yff.-A '.'1-"LA UK ? Jim- 1 Vg.,-' ' . Jn H' . - .Af "gif, 1 E125 Af. .. ' --.Ve-1-f,-. . , - ,, .,,. V ,zf , Q,-.f. , V .- . fr ..'.. 2 ' .MH VL .IV I .V N, ----.. V ,EVV.,.V. 6.15, Ar , lfi- 'K-: ".?f. '.-. 'FF L. ' 1 . " JW? 'P ' ' '. f. LI, ..V1,.V. 'fx -vw. - . . ,IV V H. ' 1' ". ' . , . '- --nk. . ge , -, Vg . ,1 4,-. ." V . ri-. I fi' " Qs, , . V ,rs -1. X- ,gz-.-'.V.vV-' ,. 1- . M ,V -V A ---194-w -V ,,-J. - - - --- , -' 2-'-QL' a'.,..- ' 4 , ' -.4 ,WV ,gg KV - ,- ' ..- x J: ui ., '-41 ,- ie-A -G., 4.,- G., ,.V:,- fl A., V. Jef. -. - --Vg V. ., 4 -A --'-.,' A V."w'?,,T.fg-'A-:,, K. - " -- 5-5- . '-.f - r. A' 13-,:,-.A :Q QU.. -'X "' "U ':". f - . , --. 'V' " 3' U ' p '. . ,.-12' f'-ri se'-i -'W' --'Imaam-'. ' -.Q-2:-'Xu-1 - .X . ' 'w . . A . -..5.-. -.. .-,. --1.14 --- 1 , - . '- 'g, -. I 'A' .V ual. '.'..3g: - J.-V- fp V ' 34. -.L . w.:' ff" '- ' -f - -'. ff- '-: f ' yy ..',V.1V .V. ,,,,.-.ya-V., - - A- fax-V.. -g - V' A In V A ',f'Vf,Vg1'g:j . I, -V - ' ' -1 ' ' ' ' VC: Q HyA?5'XL' f V.-i-VH?-b?lj37g"" ffg- :ffl f ' . ,v, 'V, .J-. pdf VV, .T ' . ..-,,.V,,- f Hs-K--ng V312-5VV.,.V f .f 1, .V :Y,,.V.-15.1,-a 1. V V ., JJ .4'- .q w . V ' - I.-'JS , aff' 1 'z 3 ,,.:' -..-- 'f.VabytQ11"f-N4 V " L,-.55 -- - . -V ' 1.-3 , ff? . 1-I - wx- J -' 153'-"".:'. - 1, '-.V.f.:.2.'g.-K' 'N'-, . fur .- , 'Y 1' 41. . .W LY: "Y Vw... L' "' .f- " - r. r- xg by .:.,v.j. M V.-EV' .V.JVE,31'f.'-qV -1'--.vw .,VV .r if V- ,,,.:Vffl'q' Q . .7. F .V 1: :VV 35' . - V., 1 fm, V. I' Mgr. . .3:. -- w .g. : :-'wfk'YQ.f f - 'v'yV:g,.p-,-., . .,V, .,.., ,. - . :VZ :t:V',-F'- ' VA Vx.-'.v,7V4V , - ,jr 'J' . .Q VV, - .il .wA" 4 1 15? ' 4 1 4 V 'Av I - -- -E' " f. .m " .. ' ' I ' ' ,Q V'.,.1.- v-, xp -A -V- ,rf-51, 1' V- VV .....-e..,...f 1 - AVVL ' N?-" -- ,V- . A .V - ,L , . ,V A ,- .. vm -- A 5- -. . - . I . .,-- .- 'VV - . - -R ' 4:: xV- -' ,' , 1, 3"-. --Um V- 1 ,- .v I 3-. - Q -1 f f, .'wA"'.-- . ' Y' 2 - ' . 4' -L ,JV ... ' 7.' -fy: '- .1 ,," Q - .V -..-'4,pS,, PT- QE' - ":'a?v'. '17 5-71:-fl ,.1-: V I.i:'f"?S:'5.1lQ V ' ' . , 1 W ' ' " I-:Mix-':hVV -iw,"-. V 3-UV 17- xx ,f 13 .- .f - .fp N.. mufa- fy' - -eb 1 1 ' -- 1., H5 . -Q. . f. ' -. - Lf- 4-: . ,,., -. -. .., . - ' ' ' 1-2-iff Q-r ,A V!A V :Y V Q , . . . rf.'Z. - ' ' . . 5' YJ ' ?f"ef- . ":"' J:-,f3.,x,1 A fi -4' ', ' . J-if "Vi, 7 fi QV? "":.1.""f'fi 1 K. - Q , Z VV . .ft ' - ',..,j14.f'K-lf. -jg . ' - - 3. 'r-""-114. -. . 'J Cv. .v"'Q,.. ' - ' ,n -- S .' ' wi.. . Hy.. I - f' . - , - ' '-gi "AP f ,- '- VE , 4 . . , rw.. . ,. " g:'-'- ,- A' gf - j. :FQ-' " '- A ' -.-f-' ,. --V ff , .fx-3-4 1 "'-Y'l.i1,.f. Q , , ,. ,V , , , ,:',-V1 -. '49, V,.-..-.n..f-', - -,LV . A .- - . ,, V.. v- . -,. , . --4 . f . 5, Q ,., . z- -fn - .5-1. - 9 ' .-'., V-,W-.. , -, ,gm-, - , ,A V Vg. VVVVVVV--qi Wh . f . V I '- 'fr -7. 4 V-,H VV V, - - gr' .,-2.3, V,-' -Q A- V .' x ' .. 'i' . " -. .V-,V 'Aa 'N S1 1, -- ' ' , . Q QLQLVA. Vj.,'-. .','.y,4, V ua-,ff 1 -gf. 1 -4- 4 V 4.1. , .' f' fm.. .- f.- - - 4 ' .,A-,, f . VV 'Y ' S." 2. ,. '.. I VV -,,.,,.4.V. , .M . .,-. -- .'. . 'f 1' ' -- gg ' . 5, w-fr -V V. -.- . 'f' ' nf." - -"'.'. ,I -VV., I .1 ., 'V ' ,J ' -g"" E , 'A v . V K .. .,.-, - ' - ff - ,. " , . . .AV B I' . -.' ' . -'--1 -A f 3 1- , . , . V , ,- THE..' YUSSA fo 31121, CH.ai.:z',, Qi-mein, who fl'Df?QTliLQ3Jfl EYEJCCQL is respectfully ilcecdicranicail. 917 fi5,,nL.,+ ,- 'fi'-JE YUQSA 1 " - - . ,, - f - :Arid-: of Peace'1 - ,mm 3 eria a ex- one ot the FIVE FRVOIIVIP? P Qt 07 Wm -:tv mv- . i Cen' 0 m t larldtest Inubnxzfffck BASK Wducatlon fin: Egan .1 F F00 W KN ET B SEAS TBAL moRS N THE ALL Gm ON GRA T11-'Y Ju MHQNSHKP 1 h sr NORMAL DE LS 0 T0 NORMALIT 'NG Cm' QMBALL -MARY's GIRQIEAT Outlook i ES F ,ff X ying SZMary's Girls? ish' for Next Yea, IS n 's. Wards Hard P a 1:2 Norma, Gmead in First H gssfro Ve'-V P - 'e . f19'0 R .fS0PhS' 0 21 to .S Chan Q. alt' nz Pla , III- - me 0 . .Team - 15 ge lug-nxBaSkef ry L Il- - U-,Alglg-4sL'35!..-...M S for bun Ill v 1-.EXW W' ,el NORMAL Flvla SWAMP MRMAL gms 1 1614 55961515 DURANT 'ro scomz Spnmcs TO scona 59 Q ' OF 49 T015 OF 43.0 5110 , 1.5 - NA 3 ogdiuons . E Lad by Nmak 'YI'-4 e Beiwef' 'X nie' C 1 tame WM- S' ' 'v 'rfu-ills in , -,Q and sleet GMT' - ns X m V ax fo row Mangm-M2112 X In R21 nd Chrxsila X I 3' iiksaw hkx. ht ' me --'15 pro' S 'Kg' "1'f know a Nggrn TEXAS STATE.-'ST ROYQSEM, yxosmmm V ENJfg?i FOOTBALL M RMAL umm L " AN s BP-L R HAD QUETLAN CUMMERCE ENE, G' SMOKER L D h 73 c St'CmwicFo Nor I e ro rw U .Q 0 eoi Cnzzkzgumbex otball Play rs 1 milf 531:10 221,611 Bzitom S 404,f'5 iieinflvxlsltl Phmned. TZ::m,R0y:il1y 23:8 ?Ufzp0,.te..s of a Half, and wins byggggst 912174 6 Y43?:"'eS mid -rhavnl wks Hall Manda: at ,A ceSS?5fA2gg.g,,.' - f ,552 .km f'00, f0f46gli3,y3 ! 1"IfA5KE1 BALLL f ,cfiiiv Wvofehfflgx SQUAD nerms EiL21'if',:'in11 e lazy' 9 I lj' K x 1 E1,2'gQ,9x1o'Q,y 400239 Q DALLAS U. 'GQ 'lids . 1'0" 5 "2- 0 -- 1 qixfik 556' Tziliiifooejvpl. 1 Qcore is Z0 to 14 Under',fQY9'QXQ Q- Q, Qixzog , . , ,D 41 fffo. h nhl h Aye UIXLIF' V, Q Q x 6513911 05' ,e JUNIOR . 1-'REsH.GAM1g! 1:-is of IWQQQ Q69 w W fiizg, Xoqybixiegiif VERY SATISFACTORY fum, g,,,"'Qg Affbt 77135359168 Between U T0 THE JUNIORS 9 ' 31123, Q Xqwbixeeo I F "nd Ifabor. --- 'uri' 5 li QQGQQQ6 u 4 Q 'Q W35. Seniors Hav ' um ions. ip in zu- Lb ex 1 K Q. Q ' A All WNIQESQM ' km nan, noutugunz- h , :K NQUISHLD BY ' -0450 ze-9' 91099 S0 IL EN -,, . I qnvub N A' x N MOST -19' 'wx f I Ra OYIOIS--Vx ho . L. - 10 84.81 O R 'llfghlng a. .xmvw-. S M , f B Q Z'Hfe,f" GWR 01983 r IQi',imdg"5 MLTISTK L sr-9f,Fv,AT5 F 5 ' ,1 Q . Aryen Vlu va ff' , Q P -all 00n0liSSSe"lZI was 1. 59 w Mary Q . Bull U119' C' 'J-"5":i1Q"-55301--QLSLQLZ 77 pn Bailfx,W.:v.ll3 Aflfurmx Klux 1'QXS Auf? 1 V NO. G Jim H166 SIXOWIY H ELMQQV V fljozgfiiilj 'f"'1A4 Nm.xxwXxx05 K? -.W gui MV oofw ' 6 U !E:l4gT'l'I1f,nn ff',7jLiilQui2:lUHLm... L0 laugh L Ulu' QOXXCSZDA 1530K A Dan tmhoiu 268 J S9 J 7 HE YU55A--- -. ,.....-...r Wooalballl Score 2193.5 October 9-Durant at Denton: Normal o .... --- Durant O October 13-Decatur at Decatur: Normal 12 ........... --- Decatur O October 21-Dallas University at Dallas: Normal O ................... Dallas U. 42 October 31-Trinity University at NVaxaliachie: Normal 7 .................. Trinity U. 13 November 6-San Marcos Normal at San Marcos: Normal 0 ................. San Marcos 0 November 13-Thorp Springs at Denton: ' Normal 48 .............. Thorp Springs O November 20-Meridian College at Denton: Normal 13 ................... Meridian 14 November 30--East Texas Normal at Denton: Normal 40 - ..---.--. East Texas Normal 7 Total ...... Normal 126 .... ........ O pponents E , 1511. J fuzYusgA---u 1517 I ul 6 - U ,-J x X . IJ .Fl :L f U S Sf Review? of In response to the call to clown up. about forty men reported for duty on the gridiron. Although We had but live old men back, we had an abundance ul raw material from which to develop men to hold down the different posi- tions. VVith the material which he had. Coach St. Clair set to work to build a football machine. Isle was ham- pered in his work by more men being crippled than during any other year of Denton's football history. It seemed that just as a man was found to play a position he. by some hook or crook, , D managed to get a leg or shoulder brok- en or a couple of ribs caved in. But in the face of this hard luck our Coach worked heroically on and met all the CixP'r.x1N OGLICSBY games as scheduled, and made a good season out of what might have discouraged many of weaker hearts. Witli just ten days from the first workout until the first game, he managed to get his raw material assimi- lated and ready for the battle, as many coaches could not have done. The Teachers opened up the season at home with their old-time rivals, Durant Normal. The game was hotly contested from the beginning, but with the hearty support which the Denton rooters gave their team, and with the hard fighting of everyone, the team was able to put one over in the last half of the game. The whistle blew with the score standing 6-O in favor of the Texans. On Qctober 15 our strong eleven went over to Decatur to play the All-Stars, among which were two former Poly stars and two of A. Sz Mfs farmers. On a muddy field we were able, by consistent playing, to administer a defeat to the tune of 12-O. But everyone must suffer the pangs of defeat at one time or another. Well, the Normalites got theirs at the hands of the Dallas U. Catholics. Although we were outplayed from the beginning, our men never gave up the struggle, but fought bravely on until the last second, which left the score 42-0. This was not so bad when one considers that our opponents were composed of veteran players, among them Grigg, a better man than whom no team can boast. I- T mi.:z:v"m. 'fl-JEL X USGA VVith a badly crippled team, Captain Oglesby next turned his fighting machine loose on the Trinity University squad. Did we make them earn their 12-7? just ask anyone who saw the game. He will tell you. The next team to face our mighty eleven was the San Marcos teachers: but that game is too important to be discussed here, and should be reserved for a place of its own. Let it suffice to say that the San Marcos rooters acknowledged that it was the hardest-fought game ever staged on their gridiron. Thorp Springs next fell before the mighty onslaught of the Teachers. In spite of a cold rain and a slightly muddy field, our fast backfield suc- ceeded in piling up the score of 48-O by taking advantage of the holes in the line-big enough to drive a wagon and team through-made by our hard-fighting linesmen. Our hardest and most evenly matched game, played on our home grounds, was with Meridian College. It was a hard fight from the time the epidermin of the swine first came in contact with the cow's hide until the whistle blew, and fate left the score 13-12 in Meridian's favor. There is always one game on every team's schedule which is looked forward to with more anxiety and hope than any other game of the season, and in which the team and rooters had rather administer defeat than in any other game. The team which was the object of Denton's longing desire to defeat was Johnny Garrity's Commerce eleven, to which, accord- ing to our hopes, we administered defeat on Thanksgiving Day. . Q s...,..,, .. -- .........J927i7 f ' . M.. -.1. i THE YU SSA The miami Game Urged on by the music of our proficient band, and by the cheers of a special section of one hundred and fifty root- ers, and a grandstand full of people, the Denton Normal football team defeated Durant Normal by the score of 6-0. During the first half no scores were made by either side, although Denton came near scoring in the first quar- ter. The ball was put in motion by the Denton teachers, and Durant advanced the ball to the middle of the field. After unsuccessful line plunges, and an incomplete forward pass, the ball went over to Denton. Collins took the ball for a good gain, but lost it with a fumble. The Teachers were then forced to kick, and the ball landed about thirty yards towards the center of the field. Durant fumbled, and was forced to kick. Cooper received the ball, and was downed after going only a few yards. Collins reeled off a forty-yard gain, and placed the ball within eleven yards of the goal. The Duranters rallied during the first part of the second quarter, and held the Dentonites for downs. During the remainder of the half the ball moved backward and forward in an aimless manner. During the third frame the hardest struggle of the game took place. Each scrimmage left its quota of exhausted or injured men lying on the ian iam. r THE YUSSA ground, and several substitutions were made. At the end of the quarter the ball was within thirteen yards of Durant's goal. It was during the first part of the final frame that Denton's back- lield plunged the line for the only touchdown of the game. During the remaining period of play the ball see-sawed up and down the field. At one time the Denton representatives were within only a few feet of the goal, but the Indians held them .-I for downs, and kicked out of danger. K Fi s Since this was the first game of the season, and the weather was hot, the play was slow, and time was taken out a number of times. The play- NX ers, as a whole, showed real class, and the team- work was not bad, considering the fact that this was the first time the men had played together. One cause for the good playing was the enthu- siastic support which the student body gave the team. just before the deciding touchdown was made. the band played "Dixie," which tune seemed to put new life into our struggling warriors, and enabled them to score. ' L. CooP12R, Soph. 7. L- .. -1511 r YUSSYX fi 41 i " 13 , fd , T r if 'T T . f 1 ll i X1 lg , T , ls. , K , ' S . i . I -2 ' . ' 1 j Q E 1 ,Q V 1 V, S Y Q f Q . T 'fif Q- , i ' Wig? ' ' , -' 1 iz W' if 5 - Sax A 1 1 , ,, Q55 - 2 The time came when the Denton boys were staged against San Marcos Normal. Our boys had been having bad luck in the games and practice. Several were in very poor condition, and for this reason, our Coach, Mr. St. Clair, had asked for the game to be postponed. The San Marcos coach had insisted that the engagement be filled, promising that he would play his second team. NVho could resist? Our boys went very strong. The journey was long and tiresome, but our boys were full of energy, and were determined to capture the game. The contest was the hardest that had ever been staged in San Marcos. The game was called at 5:30 o'clock, and on account of the hard tackling was not finished until dark. In the third quarter big Splawn received a severe in- jury, which, of course, was a drawback to our team. At the time, Denton had the pigskin on San Marcos' nine-yard line. If Reg could have made about two of his noted line plunges, there would have been a different story to tell. Collins, as well as many of the other boys, played a star game. At times he carried the ball around the end for a three- .yard gain. The game was fierce on both sides, but neither team was able to put the ball across the goal. 1917 IJ--- 'fi-JE YUSSA L I- .. -1917 using. www I' I 'fi-JE YUSSA The Thanksgiving Game The held was in good shape, and the weather was ideal. And, with the largest crowd of the season, why should not l W the green T's win their Turkey Day game on their home T grounds? That sounds like good argument-but look with if us at the other side of the question. NVhom did we have for ii our opponents? None other than the strong Commerce ag- gregation, coached by none other than Johnny Garrity, A. 81 Mfs last year's star and captain. But with all that, Captain Oglesby was able to lead his stars off the field victors by the one-sided count of 40-7. Denton won the toss and chose to defend the south goal. Commerce booted the hogskin to Denton's ten-yard line. E. Oglesby got back at them twenty yards' worth. The ball went on failure to make downs. Commerce made their downs by successive line plunges. Johnson made eight yards around left end. Moody called for a line buck, which failed to gain. Parsons reeled off fifteen yards around end, and was downed on Denton's thirteen- yard line. Another live-yard gain placed the ball on Denton's two-yard line with third down. The ball was then placed on our goal line. A bad "te x" ' I f f" Jill? r THE YUSSA I 3. f beginning! During the remainder of the quarter the two teams were just about neck and neck. Denton realized her danger and tightened up on her defense. The quarter ended with the ball in Denton's posses- sion on Commerceys fifteen-yard line. In the second frame, Denton, by successive line plunges by F. Oglesby. Splawn and Montgomery, forced the ball to within fifteen yards of her opponents goal line. As luck would have it, Commerce inter- cepted a forward pass and punted out of danger. Denton recovered the ball, and E. Oglesby opened up in his old-fashioned way for twenty-five yards. Commerce forced us to kick. Denton held Commerce for downs. and Splawn returned the ball twenty-five yards. The half ended with the ball in Denton's possession. In the second half Denton showed training, and came back at her opponents in good fashion, resolved to fight with a determination which could not help but win. After the first five minutes of play there was never a doubt as to how the score would stand. Collins started it with one or two of his spectacular end runs, with the Oglesby brothers and Splawn running him perfect interference. All of the backs played a perfect game. F. Qglesby played the game of his life. hunting the holes or making one where there were none. Splawn, although in a bad shape physically, played a great game, and always made his gains. Montgomery played his position well. Witli his low hitting, he was always able to make from five to ten yards. E. Oglesby, as he always does as Captain and quarter, it-:Sw 'I ma, -.94 'THE YUSSA picked out the weak places in his opponents' defense and turned his attack in that direction. Butler and Shankles did as much or more than could ordinarily be expected of two good ends. At tackle, Owens and YVhite opened up many a hole through which the backs were able to make glory triumvirate of McCracken, L. Cooper and XV. A. Cooper treated the ones who had the misfortune of meeting them in such a manner as to be long remembered by said opponents. Touchdown after touchdown was made until. to the joy of all Den- ton, the score looked something like this: 40-7. XVhen the whistle blew the rooters crowded to the held and bore their brave warriors to the gym. LICXTER CooPER, Soph. 7. l 1917 HE YUSSA 1 --nl 1 x 280 ---.-..............J:'9J'.7 x ,J . ' A -I HE YUSSA I- 281 ..-.1917 r C .V ll Zia M. . f Q C . ' HE YUSSA 191? Basket Bali! Scores January 17-S. M. U. at Denton: Normal 23 --- -----S. M. U. January 22-Durant at Denton: Normal 49 ..... .... D urant January 31-Dallas U. at Dallas: Normal 20 .... .... D allas U. February 4-T. C. U. at Denton: Normal 27 ......... ---T. C. U. February 9-T. C. U. at Fort Wortlm: Normal 14 ......... ---T. C. U. February 15-Decatur at Decatur: , Normal 17 .......... ....... D ecatur February 17-Austin College at Denton Normal 35 ......... Austin College February 19-Decatur at Denton: Normal 28 ..... --- Decatur February 20-Decatur at Denton: Normal 21 ...... --- Decatur February 27-Dallas U. at Denton: Normal 24 ...... .... D allas U. 282 ......J:'9J'7 F' Zo 15 14 28 21 39 11 30 22 6 r i 'I an-B Tltae, At the opening of the basket ball season the prospects were very bright for a winning team. lVith four "T" men back and several others who have subbed the last two years, it was no easy matter to select the best players. In fact, Coach St. Clair had two quintettes so evenly matched that one could not tell in the practice games which were the scrubs. Truthfully speaking, there were no scrubs. They were all stars. The schedule which lay before the team was a fast one. Almost all of the games were matched with senior colleges. We -..mn 'f.?-.IE YUSSA 1 played T. C. U. two games, Dallas U. two, Austin College one. S. M. U. one, Decatur Baptist College four, and Durant QDkla- homaj Normal one. In every game a large amount of pep and teamwork was dis- played. The team never slowed down or gave up until the last ball had passed through the basket and the whistle blew. It will be noticed that four of the games were lost by the small margin of two points, or less. On the whole, we consider it a very creditable season. LEXTER CooPER, Soph. 7. 1 C I 1- .v . - L . ff'-lf? -..Jaw . ,I ,ug . .m..4.. - 'fl-JE YUSSA 1917 A . N V l 'fl-1.-'Z YUSSA isit ary of the Season One of the fastest teams which the Normal has ever played was the initial game of the season with the Dallas Methodists. In the first half the teachers took the lead of their opponents by a five-point margin. In the second frame the Methodists came back with so much team-work that they soon gained the five- point lead back, and we lost the game by a two-point margin- 25-23. But We did not give up hope, as was demonstrated by the defeat of 49-15 which we dosed out to Isaac's Durant Indians. The Teachers showed good from the start, and the Duranters never had a chance. A feature of the game was the team-work of the Normal versus the personal fouls of the Indians. The Teacher quinette took the train for Dallas, with the sole purpose of taking down the colors of that Dallas U. bunch. Well, they got them by 20-14-and that on a smooth floor, which they were not used to. We were next marked out by fate to suffer defeat at the hands of T. C. U. by the small score of 28-27, which is not so bad when one considers that the Christians are a senior college. They beat us again on their home grounds, 21-14. The Normals redeemed themselves from their previous de- feats by administering defeat to the fast Austin College quin- If-D17 ai. and 'fl-JE YUSSA tette. The Austin boys had good men, and showed some good team-work. But they were up against too much for them. and the final score was 32-11. Opposing what is probably the fastest and best team in the State, if we are permitted to judge, it is no disgrace in the least to lose two clean games to Decatur. The first game was a 26-26 tie, and the time was extended. Decatur was just luck- ier than the Teachers. and won 30-28. In the second game the score was 22-21. Enthusiasm and pep were at a high pitch during the entire time of both games. Before one of the largest and most enthusiastic crowds ever seen at a basket-ball game in Denton, the Normal quin- tette got sweet revenge on the Dallas Catholics. XVe defeated them 24-6 in a game in which tackling and occasionally making a touchdown were not out of the ordinary. The first half was a fairly good specimen of basket-ball. But the last frame could not rightly be called basket-ball. The Catholics seemed to be in the mood for roughness. Our boys showed themselves equal to the occasion. The rooters swarmed on the field as soon as the gong sounded, and there was rejoicing among the angels. Oh, yes, Oscar did it! LEXTER COOPER, Soph. 7. 1511 NSN -I HE YUSSA I- JSM? .If-.553 YUSQA M-.1 289 -JSDJV y . .,',e , T HE Y U S3 SA Miata 4 4 ii' ' SIIANKLES-Fritz came back to us this year after I X laying off one season, but he had not forgotten how to play basket-ball. He played a fast, heady game. always giving his opponent a good race, if the latter i kept up with him. Shankles was always out to prac- i tice, and was willing to work and train. Another good all i.ii'iiiiiii quality about him is that he is one of the best students ' ' in the Normal. The school will miss him next year. ii ' 'fu Q i-Qr C - YoUNo- Low of stature, fast, and with the tenacity of a bulldog, he was f' Mia ' H 'i" ' always in the game during every sec- g1fqg . S ond of play. This is his second year V I on the team, and the players of last year Q li .pRi10' Www showed their appreciation of his work by electing him Captain of this year's squad. Misfortune visited him, in the form of a bone-felon. which laid him out of some of the games, but, with his iron nerve and strong constitution, he was soon back fighting as hard as ever. C. Ol. will be with us next year. JOHNSON-HC is large and strong, and looks like an Indian. Luke played his position well, and was always on the job fighting like a demon. If some player could not take care of his man, the Coach would just send Luke in, and he would ride him. Although this was his first year to play the position of forward, he played it well. He was always willing, and knew how and when to sacrifice to his forward. 290 l-- --1917 -ni. year in her basket-ball, as well as in other student ,. THE. YUQSA BONNICR-BOIIIICT, our big center, is a hard fighter. The only objection his opponents had to him was that he was too much of a man for them to handle. He always played hard, and was right there when it came to shooting goals or guarding his man. It was heart- reriding to the Decatur rooters to see him "pick" on their "shorty" center. Denton will miss Bonner next activities. 4- if I . NV. E. Mlixnon-Cotton is another one ' vvy I of the stars who will be absent when the ' i . M V if roll is called for basket-ball players next 9 Year. VVillis haS played with us for the last three seasons, and has accounted for 1 i himself well by always being right where K ,. I he was needed, or, if he was not there, he , could get there as quickly as anyone. It took an unusual forward to get away from p li f him and cage one. .p p. GILLILAND-Tl1iS is Gilly's first year of basket-ball. He was known in athletic circles before this season only as a baseball player. From the first he showed up well. It seemed an easy matter for him to get the ball, dribble to his goal, and soak the ball. He was fast -in fact, too fast for his opponents-and could always handle the ball well. Normal hates to lose him next year. 917 r YUSSZA irXDiXIR-HC is a man whom the team could not do Without. By his fast one- handed goal-shooting he saved the Nor- 1l13l,S scalp more than once. Kelley is small and effeminate-looking, but he deceives his looks when it comes to playing basket-ball. His smallness makes him the harder to guard, and numbers of times the opponents' coach has been forced to send in a fresh guard for him. SMITH MEADOR-"Spider," as the stu- dents are wont to call him, is the man who takes a hop and step and is at the other end of the held and has put a ball through the hoop, Although Smith did not play in enough games to make a let- ter, he showed so much fighting spirit and stickability that at the end of the season he was elected unanimously to captain the quintette next season. VVith him leading the team next year, we are sure that the season will be one of the best that Denton has ever seen. ga 1'- N 292 -- .. ..l:9J7 Ll----JJ HE YUSSA I 3 ' Y v Jill? r THE YUSSA TI3L5l.ST52?E3A?li-.EQ Coach McKay had his prospective baseball material getting themselves into shape for the beginning of the season by play- ing basket-ball. As soon as the weather would permit, regu- lar practice was begun. A large corps of men presented them- selves for the different positions. Although only two regular men of last spring's squad, and two others who had played on the team before, are back this year, we have some of the best new material which is to be found in any college of this class. At this writing no games of the regular schedule have been played. VVe have played several practice games, and have won them all. Among others, we played Dick Naylor's league team and defeated that fast nine by the score 4-1. The opponents were allowed only one hit. A fast schedule has been arranged. Four games will be played with Dallas U., two with S. M. U., two with T. C. U.. and probably two with Austin College. With the good material which we have, we expect to win a large majority of these games. LEXTER COOPER, Soph. 7. 155917 'fl-li-1 YUSSA SIGLER-"Sig" is an old man on the team. He did the twirling act for us last year. He has more smoke mixed in with an abundance of control than any little man in the State. XVith him on the pitching staff, we Cannot help winning. GII4LII..XND-HC is a favorite of the College. You can always count on Gilly getting all that comes his way. He is back at his old place at short this year. ,li l lNlARSIlALL-Xvltll his mighty frame and muscle, he is doing good work in the twirling line. He is also a heavy hitter. He is a new man, but Comes with a good reputation behind him. 1537 r Tl-JEL YUSSA Honolis-Shirley played with the fast team of '15, Joe is doing fast Fielding, and is a peach when it comes to running bases. BUTLER-fA1lOtll6I' one of our twirlers. He is made of good stuff, and does good work both on the mound and in the field. He winds himself up like cranking a Ford, and then lets them fly. FLEMING-K'Red" is showing some really good stuff in the inner field, and he can hold down the mound in case he is needed. 153961 -7 . li! AnrxMsHlrle looks like a baseball player, and he is one. He is doing some very effective stick work, and is doing good work on the third sack. XXrILI.IFURIJvClL1I' new first sacker gets them if they Come anywhere within his reach. He knows the game in all its phases, and plays a heady game. VVILLI,xMs-Our catcher very soon showed his abil- ity to hold all that came behind the bat. He is also a good, safe hitter and base runner. Li .-.JEDJV Mwxgx g li K fs I l l THE YUSSA 1loN'1'ooMERY- Although "Mo'nty', never played much ball. he is a natural athlete. is fast learning the game, and will make a good player before the sea- son is over. CAVE - Halter plays almost any- where he is placed. He plays good ball in the held. and does efficient work be- hind the bat. XYILLIAMS - -- CAVE .... SIGLER ,-,.. BI.-XRSHALL -- - BUTLER .,,.. XXTILLIFORD .... :XDAMS ..... PORTER .... GILLILAND - - - Honors ....... MONTGOMERY REctroR ..... .. . ...Jffi-.7 --- Catcher --- Catcher --- Pitcher --- Pitcher ---- Pitcher - First Base Second Base --- Third Base --- Shortstop - Left Field Center Field --- Right Field ia :- r Yuggfh Y-J A - f- , F 7 W 7' l t' l i C J 2 gv The prospects are very bright in tennis this year. The courts have been worked over, and are in fine shape. A number of men have been working out every afternoon under the direction of Coach Pender. There is to be a tournament in the spring' with T. C. U., Dallas U. and S. M. U. With the material which we have, it is almost certain that we will win a majority of the games. at least. l 2 1:5537 'l l 1 J .Hz Yusfzfx--.ll 300 .....J:9J'7 , Q x ,- Tl-15.1 YUSSA The team played four games during the season, winning two and losing two. They had learned nothing from their Coach but to play, and play hard, and to co-operate with each other. So in defeat the girls knew how to take their loss like men, and when victory came they knew how to do their share of rejoicing. All they lacked was a little bit more encourage- ment. DSW 69 Esjf ktkQ?bw I 301 1... , - . Q... 1917 r tdqdf YLMKSA 1 LoL.x CURRY-Forward. Her accurate basket toss- ing and her good-natured disposition made her our star forward. i L1zzIE KATE LOVELACE-Captain 1917. Side center. "Fatty" was a player who knew how to do nothing in a game but to hit her opponent hard and put the ball where her players looked. l IsH,xM DAVIS-Guard. "jack's" quickness of ac- tion. combined with her determination to Win, made her the star guard of the Normal team. 1917 g 1 -:JY ' r THE YUSSA CECIL Owitxs--Center. Her height, added to her high jumping, made her a player on whom we all depended. JESSIE SMITI'I-Gllilffl. "Jess" is a player to be de- pended on at any stage of the game. Her interfer- ence was dreaded by her opponents. l MAUDE REEVES-Forward. Her short passing, her knowing how to sacrifice, and her cool-headedness made her a valuable forward. 1917 7 1 :,. ff? ll-L , L ' " 'r r -.lJ.l'.l."f-fi Yusgfx 5 una-L-, ,W j ,1 GLADYS Lrxmzifcnan-Captain-Forward. Her willingness to do her best at all times and under any circumstance made for us a forward on whom we knew to depend. WINNIE AND GLi'XDYS SHAW-Guards. "The Shaw Sisters' H alertness, their strong effort and lasting endurance added to the strength of the team. l- ......l:-1717 53' S 'Sf L 52 5 r Yugfffxi 1 lrixai Q. f" f ,-F, Q' F1 ,', Q Dr' f' Ejtlass A Janes Fotoii There was a ffreat rleal of interest and enthusiasm clisilavecl in class b . athletics this year. Those meh who were not able to make a "T" harl a ehanee to display their athletic ability in the ditterent class games. TOP Row-Neil, Castlebury, Cooper, Smith, NVillis, Qglesby tManager9. NIIDDLE Row-Allen, Norris, XVilliams, Compton. BOTTOM Row-Fox, Bell, Porter, Adams, Lipscomb. -- - .JiDl7. - .A r 'fl-l.Ef YUSSA Toi' Row-Moore, Guest, Toombs, Churchill, Weeden, Pierce, Trickey. BOTTOM Row-Cowling, Miller, Hooper, Shaukles, Duke. The football games were all hard fought, and several of the players showed themselves to be worthy candidates for the next year's squad. The Juniors won from the Seniors, 6-O, and then met and defeated, by the score of 19-O, the Sophs, who had defeated the poor little Fish, 18-O, in a previous game. 306 --. ...lrEDJ'7. --- ,- 'THE YUSSA 1 TOP Row-Mitchell, Lewis. Grusendorf. MIDDLE Row-Stockard, Smith, Deupree, VVainwright BOTTOM Row-Hanney, Agee, McDonough, Wilsoxm. 307 gf: A .. - JJJ7- 'fl-JE. YUSSA -. ,,,. . - - kg- , ' .mifiln mx. , A Butler iMzmagerb. 'Vol' Row-Gentry, Rulmersem, Roberts, XVz1rd, Dfilllllilll, Storey, Pinkerton, Ba com, Gaines, Delaney. Iiurroxl Ron'-Price, Guest, Barkley, Young, VVhiSC1lh1.1Ilt, Carter. 8 , Y . ., r -1 ' 5 I In , it , , W ,, ,4 if 4 , X f 1 1 9' -' ' M : ' V fe f " ' , i V' f 'E A V , . We I vw , ' A nf as .,. :1 Q we '- SM SSIQSIW f' Z A N, 4, -f 4:,P,. ,- .1 f ' 308 -..97- -- f THE Yussfxf 4 ,Y Left to right- CHURCHILL-Forward. BUCKNER-Guard. FLEMING-CCINZCY. WHISEN HU NT-Forward. ADAIR-Manager. VVHYBURN-Forward. SIGLER iCaptain7--Glmrcl. 15091 1 Toomus-Forward 'fi-JE YUSSA -Q--qv---I--1-Y 'T' Willis. johnson lCoachl, Neill, Johnson, Ballard, Dailey, VVheeler. 'Twas the Seniors 'gainst th' Freshmeng Juniors knew what had occurred. There were ells Sent un for Freshmen, W y ' 'lhough for Senlors not a Word. Captain Young had blown the whistle. Buckner played the game one-third. There was yelling for the Freshies. Though for Seniors not a word. 1917 W-..7... 'fl-JE YU 5SAe Q9 TOP Row-Douglas, Butler, Owens, -i-. MIDDLE Row-Whitwell, Koen, Whisenhunt. BOTTOM Row-Meador, Graham, Dean, Price, Roberson. v W'hen the final gong had sounded, And they learned what had occurred, There was yelling by the Seniors. Freshmen then said not a vvord. C. F. DAAILY, junior 5. I I 311 1917 r YUSSJLX 1 ToP Row-Dodson fCoachl, Pope, Montgomery. MIDDLE Row-Perryman, Coffman, Lester. BOTTOM Row-Bralley, Agee, Owens, Kay. Class basket-ball was arranged so that each team should play every other team. The Seniors never lost a game in the series, thereby winning the Championship. The Sophs were next, losing only one game. The class games in baseball are talked about with a great deal of enthu- siasm. Some of the boys are already training for them. 153137 ,- 'fl-JE YUSSAA -. 'WJ 9' fs ' V- 'fm' fs ff X ,-- f ' 'if Ji- 'i' i iefuigclfsf' Ffeshmazci VI - 'Cham-Dimis .4 irlfae Games The series of class games opened with a game between the Soplioinore 6 C's and the Senior 2's. The Senior 2's de- feated the Soplimnore 6 C's in a score 17-2. The active pass- ing of Virginia NVood and the accurate guarding of Lulu Spier for the Seniors and the quickness of Ollie XYhite and the Heetness of Sam XVamhle for the Sopliomores made the game very interesting. The Junior 2-5-7's defeated the .lun- ior 4-6's in a score of 6--l. Both sides were equally matched, causing a very close game. By default, the Sophomore 7's - ......lfJ7 'fl-JE YUSSA forfeited their game to the Sophomore 6-A's in a score of 14-O. The Sophomore 2's defeated the Sophomore 6 B's in a score of 17- 10. The score between the Freshman 4-73s and the Freshman 6,5 resulted in a score of 21-2. A victory was gained by the Sopho- more -Vs over the Freshman 2's in a very close game, the score being 13-11. The active goal throwing of Miss Wood and Miss McReynolds won for the Senior 2's a victory over the fast Junior 2-5-7's in a score of 7-4. The Sophomore 6 A's defeated Sophomore 2's in the big score of 14-O. The game between the Senior 2's and Freshmen 6's was forfeited to the Fresh- man 6's. Probably the most interesting game, with the exception of the final of the series, was the game between the Sopho- more 6 A's and Senior 2's. The Sophomores gained an over- whelming victorv by the score of 12-3. The final game, being played by the Sophomore 6 A's and Freshman 6's, caused much excitement. Though the game was a one-sided affair, making it easy for the Sophomores to realize that they were defeated, they never once showed the white feather, but put up a hard fight. The close guarding of Evangeline Hill, together with the accurate tossing of NVinnie U. Hardy, caused excite- ment. The quickness on the part of the Freshmen's guard. Katy Lou Steelman, made it impossible for the Sophomores even to make a score. The fast Freshmen's forwards, Estelle NVilliams and Blanche Varnelle, piled up a score of 11 for their class. R, 314 ...,--...-.1917 r 'PHE YUSS' A -Q 4-L ..lfDMjf'ff 1-in 3 .wif fe Z3 , .,,,........ i I ......,,. -1-uw - I 1 Q! svn fl ii lt i, I , A i fi is if li G E. il i 12 A 'Z E! :Z YE Ei Fi xr f P V 1 E l 3 fi , , A if E 1 fu ii ? i 1 1 , . :Ei 5 1 JG . 315 F3 L E. 3 H ll I 316 In--. ,, N.. , ,,,, , , ..4:- ,,,,,, ,.-, f, , ,-- Sn, x k- ff Vx Mu. Nj 'Ll 11 wrgffff .Q-.ff J 0 1-' W I 'xc' I4 'I 1 , . 'xgxxc xy. Mg. JM. .1 g L " x V lx-.19 'Trii.','Qf.iL Ml- Mr' ,ax"fxC-ui+!'2iXi9.L5l'3mz " X X 0 WTKKWEW' . " -W 1. , sf , 1- v. 1 K v Q ' -. 77A v4-g 1 '-:..J-s'.-'- . , . I' ' ' V . ff- v . 461 ' 4 1 55 QA-'V' E. -. . xv-44' ,xx -' W" "QQ - . J mf ..5xr!'. - j rn - ,. ' ,ln J-' , ,, 4 1, . N -pf 1 N ' - ilInr4f2f5.,?:.-.KNMww.xff..m'1. - - .. 1 - ' L+ 3 ,JQ T1-13 '1" .Y- . ,,. I .- MQ uf, gf H. 1 ,- 'fl-JE YUSSA HWEZWQSZ When the term's last lesson's recited, And the teacher's recorded the "D's," Wlieii the grass is green on the campus And the birds sweetly sing in the trees, VVe shall rest-and, say, we shall need itg Relax for a minute or two, And the teachers who love the "A" students Shall set us to work anew. But those who have passed shall be happy, They shall bask in their teachers' smiles: They shall go on a Monday picnic, And tramp for miles and miles. They shall have real nature to study- Sunset, and hillside, and brook- They shall stay for a week, if they want to, And never think of a book. And all the teachers shall smile on them, And none of the teachers shall frown: And no girl shall work for a grade, And no boy shall work for renown. But each for the joy of the working, And each in his own sweet way Shall act just as he pleases- That is, after Commencement Day. HATTIE TRIPLETT, Senior 1 H A 4 - I ' NN g oklok O Hx ' g y i l l g Y 1 g -1 - -J 1917 r -f.l'l."-I YUSSJLX His First Ttfiaiil Vacation o'er, the school began, School pep was all around. He left his home, and then alone, Came up to Denton town. The sun was set, the curfew rung, They should be at their work, He took her hand to say good-bye, Determined not to shirk. il QM , Laces But novv Ill stopg I never can I V Consent to tell the rest. 45 -file g All that he said was-oh, you know: ? Qs LMS He did just like the rest. , K ,U I lllfllf flllllgsllllill Nfl ROHERT C. PooL, Junior 5. gflximicoiiifnaerf Williams Je-airamimgs Miss Dice, though very pleasant and attractive, at times causes young men who hold to the "safety first" idea to scatter in every direction, for she is forever collecting something. Une day a young man, worn out by incessant dodging, approached the oppressor with trembling steps and, without waiting for her to speak, pulled a lonesome dime out of his pocket. "Take itf' he said, "and remember: it's the last I have in the World. ltls a dime, 'tis true, but I'm for peace at any price. Arai! ...JSJJV an 9 , 'fl-JE YUQSA 1 YS SENIOR KNIGHT HHvnNeE SLPHNE i YSJJRHGON fe FHIR DHMSEL X TO HY3' l FHTHERS CHSTLE. 'Lf-. 0030 TVA. VERNM46 Raragecoaiteitmii 511. Nu CCE. MISS SWEET-Is there anyone over at the Manual Arts Building? MR. DCJDD twho was not wholly ignorant of the importance of an editory -No, ma'amg I just left there. MR. SWENSON-Wfhat great work did Moses do? MR. lN'lCCI4.'XlN-H6 wrote the twelve multiplication tables. Children are close observers. "Your cheeks certainly do look rosy," said a little girl to Mattie Morrow. "That's nothing," added another little girl, contemptuously. "My mama uses it, too !" .. .. -1537 , 'fi-.LE YUSSA 1 jENIOR5 W CO f f f G-IQCUS. ' xx f I 2 1, XAXN XXX Q X K X X I M - ,NN 45' X- V, Wi? 1' . f 40 ff 'N I QMERWCQ , . Q HJMlN v f f ND Q QP Q QDDEK , . if QS, .Nw MWVCHE6 Q zqfjfif 5 gm 5, FLOQTING W T 2 X ' ff" 'YN w f i F' IRIEQS V 1 ' f X My I K gggjf 'If f If x lx- ' an S ff 1 ' N .X K Aj' jf ' 9117? l I I Xk fzf 'A ff A x lyx w ,DK X . g Q Q K? L, , W - f'v I 'V ' ' ' Q' f X gm . ,515 fa X f,-ew - an - xy, -- X Vx hlsgigf ' fp X WX Q Qi! a .sa XV, , Qnnhf N - X P Q sm.: -ZZ XV X 1 THE 5l?QlNY NES QU X , D : , , MM . Y BAG EN R C J E E'ES7"' fl-N , , '65, ' x 1IA ms A :I X 1 " J I I sr urof f Ex! la' is ya My P v , f WP X A 1 V 760 X 'K - " xx 320 I.. ..., -. 1:9 l 7 N . in , 'fl-lil YUSSA M3115 11962599 to AtQil.vea'tisseaW "Elleanor Carpenter, did you know you had spilled eggs and pre- serves on your waist ?" asked a horrified friend one day. "Sure" said Elleanor. "How is everybody going to know what lovely breakfasts Mrs. Pender serves if we clon't show 'em ?" iiiallunca Giitzreziicairmzgq "One reason why we should have military training in the schools." said Mr. Thurman, in a debate in Education class, "is because it would train boys and men to obey without question. which we all know would do away with the divorce cases." MR. M.LxsTERsoN-VVhat important fact about San Antonio would you emphasize to a class in Texas History? Miss Wooox'-I would impress it upon them that the State Capital is located there. 58 FR Y CL uh roPRow.i.L.E.JonNsoN 1.C.c.Niu.t.ER'UACK'-' use SPLAWN 4- PEG PARKEY 'U.UEENi' -5.9 nb 42 I .S 'nf 'wane e.BAnEfx.iuNes"cRAPs" s, HON HW- sarromnow. mm uvscoma a.v-mraznml Kauai M 3.E.0J06bgSB1 H.S.B.SMlTH 5.J:F,0GLES9YlUlCK1' ,, Ac h.C.E.SNANKl.ES'NUTs. 3 55 TRY rqoTl'0."'ruE5KVTHE'LiMlT" YELLWNATTH -!7-' ? n.owm"rouRRosEs"f'H" -----?r:-c-1--P-?? ui.ovxs.an.nuwwmTs -Q-?----.'.'J'l7RK Mfg, L 321 JE? J 7 ..l..........- , rf-15 YU55A-- L. RDVOCE FROM I3 if GRSPUHTE QU HNVE YOURuD N 'P HND H HVEGON E HOME -V 5T0p if J M W ! fs Ikf Q34 3 . ,1 i, . ink nf , 2:2 J 6 1 if ' VQ E fix ' mf' ax U A 'yfy' '-3-. 'M na' f.9f ' 1 1 4 lf ' . ' 33' q , 3, M gf 5 lj, X J' gd ,Q 5w,:1 5 .4 0 YJ w.:.a U V f 1 5 J ,W jg :.:...""5'5 ,j Uf,i 1? ' f ,, f-, A y I ll. . ' L' ,Li4--K Y, gi JFf!i1!,l,i Q lu -. ,p-34?-E'-'-" f7' ' "' 'J '71 ' - az: -. IP ,,-:':.- --ff?-A' gig!! v' "I li li'-7lE??"' k flt- KQV! A. . 5-H A ' I 'Q-ij? ' U D W i N G VERNON-Q5 322 " 1911 U..---gr.:-iz Yusgfx--ll MY! WHHT .359 523 LHNGUHGE . ' 77, --NM' af' VX i , . V f ,-1. , I Q4 fHY N 1 xv W W +1 ezfwfj f ,ffcfM2f AMA62 I' 42 In K Q. N .rf Y NX, :Y Y 5 :JI ff I, i l +' v .K Q -. I I I wa? if , ,Q , I k ! A l- MZ ,,f,g-.A . 'XHXKIZ f n gd f f'f,f fq fa-15-gf' Qs, , ' f sf 'f A Jr' ur',,aHxfwfg5w ,1fK?i,f:,ykwfzz?3za?xyzQycz2zf2 , l.-Y - T, Aa: i X ,XI . , A ,f 4 x xgx ,xx-, f -1 V4 -Y . Q ,M ' ' 'N A ' X 'uf'-5, X BS 651 Ill: x 2 X ex MAML ' 'ik of .,:: ' Q E - -Y -K O X 0 I iff! I E K - S., w l ' ' ' ' O ,V X' ZLq!L-"""l-Af , fn' ..f 0 ' ' V "ll" XA ' f K 1 Q: ,,'i ft, ' N O XQXMX ,.:' X is--1 C' .-,.4 ,EX " iar Hx1 oN .M H N TRP! rNfNG f L-if-FINGLFWQDGE-.E --'HeRucxuLTuRE ff NND O5 BOTH N Y -" Q A f, O'QQ Nxyx Jbbai VX Q2 fgww N V' L N 52 6 f 0 W QQQQLE 929 77 Q VERNOIL I-- . .li'5l7- ..-.....Q LI.-..-.. THE YUSSA 'fw 7, , if F13 BX UI' K - ' I4 ff'-Q W lf K1 If lfkyll l Sai gfiQT1, ,fMX5q X 5'gY 'f ' x V g l X fik ' L A "A '-7 I - I , 7' ,5 ' ' WW ' ufzf f y x"" A A " , ff ff Ing, 1 l, 4 12' I v E Q ev o am ini .JT R Fl C K M 0 R K N N ig' iX , 'ww y -Q Q 2 0 5, Q Z 2 X , !?f-17' I, Q W 0 2 X, if 5 0 5 :L 1 9' 0 O' ,, 1 , f , 62 ,O 6 622, 4 ' 774 F 031 MSM? VEIQNQN-le -VHINTINGWD Fl RT'- .- .. -1917 'ffrdii YUSSA E, Qc? '7 . Q A - .X flax an 2 -:l Si,-bqy' - ? h,,,.,- Q 2- QSIGN OF' SPRING. The gas supply in Denton has not been cut off recently. We no longer hear Francis Em- erson's loud sweater at school. Cold drinks are going fast. Bet- ter get yours early. Business on the campus has picked up very noticeably. If it keeps on at its present rate, Cupid must soon be complaining of over- work. Animated groups of young men pitching dollars. An unbroken line of boys of the Normal is perched on the fence at the corner of the campus. The days are three times as long. the lessons four times as hard, and the study bell rings much sooner. Saturday and Sunday nights don't come so often now as in the winter. By these things we know that spring is come. 1 .f"' -if f ,- X x V gl fl' to x , li N 1 5 cy . 1 z . . n 6.x 0 ii o ' dl 325 1917 Tl-.IE YUSSAH Pima l11 his IIICC warm hed, lay a Soph half dead, Tl1e clock had just struck twelve: X et his staunch roommate, at this hour so late 011 chemistry did delve. Three hours hefore, this Sophomore Left compass and rule a11d hook: To dreams for refuge took. The lllollt though chill, was calm and still, The gas stove heaved a sigh: The Soph tur11ed o'er, and ceased to snoreg The night owl shrieked a cry. 5 Ah there It comes," the Sophlmore moaned, As he leaped from bed to floor. Here t1s by me: ill omen, Hee! Hence hence' Oh, leave my door! There there away-oh. out, I say! Thou art the ghost of a 'DJ' Hence hence oh hie, thou knowest that I he er get have kept thee company." 26 QT f V ,A LJ N29 . . 7, T C Half insane. with a muddled brain, .Cr V L AI ' 11 1 ' , EA 1 . T ' , l 3 1:37 r 'fi-JEL YUSSA ,, ,r 7,1 f Cah1po1,Ls KiLl'jK1e3n.'5- Q 1 ,F rl 195 .4,s I -xx hm i H jg NG-i414 1 N . l X' X . i Y ' ll ml A , If i eff The Soph'more soon qnite prostrate swooned, And fell across his hed. The roommate gazed, wide-eyed, amazed, And laughing, thus he said: "Up, boy, arise, and one thy eyes! I know what thou didst see. Full many a night, Vve seen the sight- 'Twas an apparitional 'D.' "The wretched poor, they toil, endure, To stay the wolf from out their door, And thus shall we. to stay the 'DL' Up. up, to thy lessons once more." "I will, 1 will, ye gods, I will!" Quoth the Soph as he drew up his chair. There were lessons then learned, by the Soph concerned. And-still he may be sitting there. -Gladys Woriiell, Soph. 7. Jani 7 lbs 'fi-lE'.. YUSSA ,7 SX-:AQW Aaaaeriea f ff' Z Zi, f Miss Floyd very carefully eicplained ff'yt,J that since "Amer1ca" is not strictly an ,f 1 0 ei by American production, it could not be IRQ ff E played by soldiers on going into battle. ! " . . , J In a little while She came back to the N 0 question, knowing every child understood 9 K ' ' t that the air is not an American air, but ' ' ' ' ' f 11 11 . 1 . anxious to impress the act t roug repe- X tition. Q' 1 , . ' 'lx "All right, l-lenryg you may tell us," 0 l 1 ' . , 5 said the teacher. K ' - Henry rose proudly. " 'America' canlt be played, because if it was to be all our soldiers would kill every German, and then the English Wouldn't like it, for then there wouldn't be any left for them to kill." SI Dallas am Qld Cgiiiziy A visitor of a Dallas County school entered the Primary room just in time to hear the end of the story of George VVashington's truthfulness. The little fellow telling it ended it impressively: " 'Georgef said Mr. Wasliiiigton, 'I had rather have every ' ' V s .1 tree in Dallas cut down than for my boy to tell a lie." l i Quai? itilne lilffiowiiitns oi? -the ""l A' . F ewulley Q MISS ATWELL-Exactly. It MISS MOORE-Now, what do you Q, if yo- l think?" 3 li' MR. DOWNER-All ready to begin. " ' - . x ,f f 1 i MR. CRIDDLE-NOW, don't misun- I il ff derstand me, please. A 7 VW? ,gif MISS PRICE-How are my children 'fZ7yf4ff'7' OVW' A today? "' i" I Jail 1 ----4 THE YUSSA 1:9617 L,.....-.-ri-155, Yussfx Q EI ,N D .7 ,fufa L.. -..Jaw IJ.---- THE YU55A--- .ln -K , ,A 9 S.. FMY wx V ' 'A ' ig. 1 gf- J B 6005512 fn' ,.,.,. U. A 1 I A Q f -r -. N- 4- I NI - lf, - T15 -- y ajax, QI 'A If I 12 fs f A 'I X 'E 1 'v'bl5l.,! 1 I A W 1. I ri 1 iv i Z! 6 4 LM 'ff Q U I . i . X A ,- 1 ' -f' ls - .' Q ' '- gk ifim. .91,E w , J 3YEJ..E71 L.. ...J511 THE YUSSA + l ll I Il ll Il Ill ll ll ll lll + 0727 .. , Fam V i MQW f ff' a aa? fy , , 'Q 0. V 4 Q if l-IE OVERWORKED WORD HSERVICEH may mean much or little. With us, SERVICE is half of friendship and true education, at least seventy-Hve per cent of religion and one hundred per cent of business. SERVICE recently made necessary the enlargement of our plant, giving us five times our former floor space. SERVICE, within recent months, added a three-maga- zine lntertype Typesetting Machine to our equipment. This is the only multiple-magazine composing machine in Denton. Certain auxiliary equipment, including many fonts of matrices, makes this composing machine positively the best equipped typesetting machine in Texas. The composition for Campus Chat, catalogs, year books, and large posters is a product of this versatile machine. On one model of the Intertype a world's record for speed and endurance was made by a Dallas operator. SERVICE added a counter to each of our three presses, in order that we might positively know that you are re- ceiving full measure. No. guess work, no explanations, no allowances when we deliver an order, because we know. When desired, our SERVICE includes the editing, re- writing, or entire preparation of copy. Behind this SERVICE are several years of successful use of the written and printed word. If your printing problem is unusual or diflicult, our amplified SERVICE, together with our experience and equipment, will enable you to Secure most satisfactory attention to your commissions. If you use the printed word, your familiarity with our SERVICE may be as profitable to you as it has been to others. ,fa , 'Z , dz, , , ., .Q W, ., ,,, ,, , ...W e aaa y aa a Wm. H. McNitzkey : James D. Baldwin Writers and Typograpiers 225 Soaaah Elma Street 2 Benton, Texas I + ll ll ll Ill ll II 1 ll 'll ll Il ll I ll ll + 153 -7 r ThEjYU5SA We enjoyed a Ernest patronage irrcoazfu Si-suoleirmts of Least: Sehoiastie F6225 thank MW ave tried at all times to show our appreciation of this patronage by giving careful attention to your Wants. dependable U merchandise and the best store service possible, and in asking for the opportunity to again serve you, We do so on the principal of good business. EVERYTHING TO WEAR. ZZ7Eh fl ' WZ? afff wma QW! W MW iw f W!!! ff Z ffff ifff i I III ll ll ll lu ul lu nu ll owrtaaoue Aiaterfaitiom it Aeeoezmigsa oi Sandras-ails WWW W W 'W Z hm Eeposaaory of Hallie Noirtfiu Texas State 2Noz:frfefzmH CQQQEBSQS. Special Asftezmtiom to of Students. FQFFECEZQSS A. J. NANCE ---- PRESIDENT J. R. CHRISTAL. - - VICE-PRESIDENT J. C. COIT ------ CAS:-HER E. D. CURTIS - ASSISTANT CASHIER I 333 1917 r -f.i'E. X USSJLX 2 : u nn nu np? +11 sn nu um an + N. Side Square Phone 66 my fa, N X W, 4 I, T l If ,, 222 I ff ,i N, . --The sort of service young E fellows appreciate,-the Dry, Qoods Shoes and kind ofclothes for which . . i they're strong, make this Qeng? the young menis dailies store Qffh Soulb. For Mef't'hfzlzdzke That Half ' f Szfyfe, Quafiiy amz' My J A 5 ,ff Right P7'I.L'EJ " 554 .L-1. I .1155 Serffsriete is Mosse g ,gf 4' DALLAS u 2 Q3-51,1 4. .C ...-.. .. 1. ... - .. Wi. Q... ... . 1... . 4. N EVERY COLLEGE TOWN there is the tradi- tional 'icollege store." It is the shopping place that students instinctively go to each succeeding year. The establishment that is fortunate enough to acquire that name must be something more than a mere store-something more than a place for barter and trade. Such an institution must bear an individuality. First and above all there must be a stock of merchandise that will, as near as possible, respond to the daily call of student trade, the personnel of which is composed of young ladies and young men from every nook and corner of this great state of Texas, to say nothing f1'om those f1'om other states. There must be courteous and effcient salespeople. There must be a service rendered that is pleasing-taking in all the little things that make for shopping satisfaction. We think that ours is justly that p lace. Catering to their wants in a manner satisfactory to them has brought it about. W VW, W K W W U AZ fa, QW! mf fa Wf CVK4 f Kia WM W 4 y , Court Square-East :: Denton, Texas ,xq I: + 1917 Q 'fl-JE YUSSSA + - + 1 t Mu WC. + lll Ill ll III Ill ll Ill Illl Ill lil Ill ll li + ZW Mg My f , A Q? HHG E T QUALETY HE Quality of printed matter depends largely on the style and originality displayed in the composition. Mechanical finish and good workmanship are obtain- able through the use of proper equipment-which we have. If you desire genuine quality use our printing. WWE Q1-.feawff THQ: NQRMAL CQLLEGE GGAYFESTAW fa If , 1, eeeai kaemm mm e 35? ear? Hickory Sizfeeft Gif'eHe3vaho1:1e 611- 335 1917 .- 'fi-Li YUSSA ' 1 -1. .. .. ..!. Q Z E Q Z D D E2 O Q D Zilimwkyg QQQWQZQQWQQZ 2 h w .ai THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER Sc MARX CLOTHES .29 Eemian Texas East Side Square I --X- ll Iii f J " ' Z Q Qmi mg mam Qapzial amd Smzpims Q HQ y Q Q Q Q Q W Vwmz mgmwg + A lg I ll npliq 336 1917 , THE, YUSSA +- We have made an effort to make this the most modern, and the most complete department store possible. li We have stocked the best merchandise, from the foremost manufacturers in this country and abroad. Every member of the family from infancy to old age can be outhtted here. Our ready-to-Wear departments, both in ladies' and men's furnishings offer every season garments of character and re- finement that are stylish to the last degree but sensibly priced. Mikasa of Silopping Ae-lievi-iicasg' .. , A. .. -. .. ... ... . .. + ,Fu lu lu un ln up? Txru i an u in nn u 4- H I ,K my i ,- are used by the best Uni- , versities and Colleges in ' H the Soutewest. Sold and guaranteed by your home . dealer TD 90 ibm' f AFD ' JY, S aw, me .DQR ui SGW .DQJTWEE 410 : , R , Have Your Cleaning and Pressing , , E Done at Cullum ortam 2 ciinuinitnatiiti iiiiumit cn. ' East Side Square Both Phones 31 ' ' I W l DJ .iq ... ... ... ... ... .. ... .i vi- .i... ... . ... . .. .. .. .1- 337 L...i .-1917 r 'fl-JE YUSSA +.. .... E.. .M ... E.. nn ... ... Z.. ... .. Q.. V+ +1 .C . .. .. .. + if THANK YOU for the liberal "i patronage you have given me this it f : season and solicit the same for the we coming session. : H g I-Iigh-Class Pianos and Players . Q f , l " H-QED ' 2 fiiiottefoilaa 1' JET WELELR 1' West Side Square Denton, Texas E 5 1021 Elm Dallas, Texas :Fw u :lu ln an nn un ln lu nl nrlianvi wif: nl un nn ul al ln nl: II lu ul ln + wx- u u In nl ut ll n u: nl n nu nu un nn ua un lu ru nu lu nm lm lu nl ll lu + I JJ.V.Eu9iA NQEJQ Q' J If o.95.N.1..i59tQi3.?' Home Made Candies-Made Fresh Every Day 1 Phone Us Your Wants New 458, Old 196 I K 1YIORT?6ETiVEST ORNER QT 'IJEIE +41 u: nn nn un nn mr lu lm ur lu u ue: lu nu ml nn nl: lu un 1: lu + bill lll ll + : I.. w. in-:vAN R. J. BEARD l,A.i1.xie 4376 LAMAR 2673 Ja. 'XB g I TA Q13 V my ...ISL 'tvailixl AND 3 Siililbfbll For-3 'W of-111, 'feeuzas HE first real problem of your first school year as professional Hpedagogueu Will be the selection of suitable report cards A for your students. Easy enough! We have them already printed and ready to mail on the day your order reaches the house. Write for a sample and see. 1 ' Then When your first class is up for HGraduation" they'll Want suitable invitations and will ask you Where to buy them. After havinggused our report cards for a year, your answer Will inevitably be: Bevan 86 Beard." of sierfiiomeifjy your seirvitee.. L R. J. BEARD, Secretary H s. W. T. N. 1913 +,, ,,,, I 4. ln il ur ul nl + 338 .......JfJ.l7 ,- 'THE YUSSA A -X' -If H6fI7'l?QQ' the cQ'l'UrZZ' llfflzff 711' 1111 efueljy-dfgy jnhzfzm? with II W3QfWQmQ If elzfzbfef one fo wjoy af! ZCIQZZZL 113' best 171 lllzzffc. If lil' f f WV ff lf f 'I' 'X- PX- + 2 eg l 2, . PHONES OFFICE 8 DRY CLEANING PLANT 800 339 1917 THE YUSSA This dainty face lotion removes tan as nothing.else can. It smoothes and 3. heals and feeds the slain. It should be kept in every house for use the wil J' ' 5 T I cl-N year round. Price Qoc. Made only by EAST EIQNETERIUARE THE Ig'll5I1Z?c5g'rTION Let us explain the best method of working your way through Normal and University 111 MMN STREET Paid While learning. Position gL1a1'ant6Cd. FORT WORTH, TEXAS , , ,, ff- "ll XM fp -,Vy "M" C3 ,L ,,,,,, " ,,, fl Q35 as "Hanan Wezlgffzff amz' Meafuref, Well Shaken D0fwfz"- ut our policy, which is good all the World around 340 - -1917 ' HE YUSSA ,- I nz lu us mr In ln n am me un ll nn? :X4-1 nz un nu um un nu uu n :n nu n + Can furnish the Best Building Material at the . Right Prices. TRY US ll ll ll I- llll ll Ill ll' li : ll ll ll In ll Ill Ill Ill ll I? : 'lf 74 P 4' L, ea he f Zoe Z, gat 9 g cornea I We might induce you to buy our photographs once, but if the portraits were unfatisfac- tory you would never come back. Every portrait that we make is as good as first- class workmanship, artis- tic training and long prac- tice can produce. W Enjoy the service. U get I ci, y , 3 Q t Thai? We sive- z J There Toes. :no 1 1 I See uns zfxrba' fall ltsimrilss of E Q Q Nozftih of Square an n u ll In ll un n an nn n zu annie piqu as :ze u :u :n nu lu In Jn + WW? f , , J ,,, W ? t A Z W 1 T' I,- aee aa WWW fi ,JVM fer .er 1 fe W Appreciates the accounts of the students of the N. T. S. N. We can handle your checks on out-of-town points Without cost to you. You will find us Willing at all times to extend every accomodation to the students and their friends. e aa Qeae at e North Side Square n ul ll nr 1: n u nn u n u I 1: un Denton, Texas 1917 Com One-half Block from N. T. S. N. Campus-Cunningham Block. J. B. CUNNINGHAM, jr., Proprietor 'Mfr it in in-' i r fi QQ T' 2? an fri fe YSJE I -2 J caldaflea-9 S UQEJHLQJHJJHQQQ QQ We believe in our school. We believe that it's the best School of its size in the state. We're here to help make it so. We believe in our neighbors-they're royal good fellows. We believe in boosting, not knocking. We believe in the square deal and are trying to live up to that belief. We believe in good clothes-they put heart into the man who wears them. We believe in putting the best foot foremost, in boosting instead of knock- THEI YUSSA -1 ing-in spreading good cheer instead of calamity. We believe in Ending out what our trade vvantse-and then giving it to them. We appreciate the past year's patronage and believe that our "creed", our service and our up-to-date stock will merit its continuation. HTHEINDEPENDRNT T5 UL' M l EHLVIBER MW Right Prices and Fair Dealings to All. NO. 1 No. 2 1206 Main 1801 Main Street Street DALLAS im Daaaas 'Vieira Usa Table for Ladies at No. 2 There has not been, neither is there now a commodity that can compete with Indispensable to the Home, Sanitary, Economical and Eiiicient. oath Texas Co.. West Oak Street New Phone 45 Old Phone 74 + nu nu mr ll lln Il ll In Il ls I+ vxqu ul--1m nu mr ll nu nu ul ll + 1917 1 J " -1- 'X- flfff V p gf-11 J I! ,Q Q3i3!11ff'f ., ETWEEN friends, the gift that con- veys the most of per-- sonal thoughtfulnesse- your photograph. J We W . ML WM, ' X I' s5Wm A XZ : YN Ae, S " 7ff' r . gf il W X 4 7 A1 mb ' fx 'r, 1 Q ,- -fum E '-ujl.. v 'Q' if X pl N "fe fu 'rp' . Mawr, ir '5 5 4 CI? " jew mx ,J 3 L Q ' jx! e-H35 , r K pe oe X K Q2 zwrlff tlll 'X "1 x " " ye - X ,Q Er M , ' V, 1 4? . wa 18 Court Square + -X- I I 1917 Yugflfx 1 muff!! A J W f f M Qwfacfil mulnnuuulullul IunIIllnuuunllllluumxIllllllllnlluvrllmummllllunullIIIllIIIInIluIIlllulllllullmllullllml ulIllllllllllnlullmllm:lllllulllll nluunlllllllullllmlIlIllIIluullllllllllunlllnlllllll wxbrlm 'A ' we do Litlmogfagmkuixngg, Em:- Elowssizwag, EQ 33213132 Etc. Ai Eifomw, ncbi plies? E023 PQLQQESQ Scarce? Tallfy Sicfimresg I ilugg Esker. l .1 EN ,A , , My ,,, Z ,X , Q S M Z TMS Hmmm E wwieize 161312 Elm Sham DALLAS 1013 Imvllailm Street + ll 1 In n 511 344 1917 .,. f 1111? - Y Q- U 1- Y W, - , Y -ww ,V 3 F ,V fam., , .,,-... u,..--,my-,,.- 1 .,,3.,,- Q: - -Y W . ',4:,3,. r- .,.WI:.-. xifiw 4 4 K 52" gfln ,,s:g1.f ,,,, ' V ' -T 'wi Wa nv' I ' g fe 7'."'S1'r' nv' T 'VH ff , J ''Bw'.-AMFTQQ.':f:.31f:,5'mv15'?H"iZJ'ikl2,, fjjyw- 4 ' 'Cm , , 'H' ,xg , , , ww -xyfvrw fy ,MJ ,wwf w pf.- ', ' Q YA' V' 'M' 'afki' Lrfzi f H -N. ,ta ' v'. ,M . 1 ., ? w 4? V'-' 1' 7 , - y . -. 1 ' W , s ,. JT, -' ., if if - fi 9 PM-N 1 J' f-f I .' .--rua , , 'rf ' t" i A 1 N N ' 5. . 'Q 'V'-X ' ,:,M,., ' H V I . ..1x xt, V-C+" PT. H ' , . ,M , J, , 4-V U Yr Q T , . ,f 1 , Q., ,. ,I ,.v., S1 , ., 5 11:,I1.fPs'9 ww. Mil' N531 ' li "-wwi111":.iw,f 1. ymvzixary ,. 'Off X 1 n , .frvvjl Q ' 1 ,, , 0 M P .,'.. , Q 1' K EJNJ4 gui: N 1 3 T", 1 5 'fT9??Qm1'4 k 4 .'..:flf1f . MFA A5 ww W., . '5'fi43,:-V: ' ,u 1 ,N M.. ..., af .'fi12'ghx5i +23 T .,,L .X , A ,x , , -'Q-r I QQP-, ,fffigjgigiiiy ' I "V" 'iw' 1-,:'-L., ,KH , 'N' 3' '?'ir:f: I A l 'qww' 5' 7'1" ' 5' ' 1,1 2 T. fv-21: pg. 5 'T 1 Wrfiff Ya T' ' Wy 1, ,T ,xml wwf, ' 11 FL. , i I 1 Q! 15 my i , X1 I 4 N 4 r i 1 'Q' 1 ENGFZAVINGS IN THIS ANNUAL BY SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FORT WORTH, TEXAS ref ,, M 3 F I 3, 5 .5. 1 .hi 90 3:5 F L. b Q E. PA 1 - 5 - :- 1 1 v , ,'1f- 1:7 -Pr-'v ,-.4-if . ' RHF . a .QL- .N . .,, Q' ". J 'I'-4' sv' 4 . J -. 0 1 -f..... 3 ,slr 'f I 1 Q . .I I . , . N ' v' .' , . 1 ' - x. K. 6.""l Y -,-1 5 4 YI u 4. .- ,H :-."S1':" "Ev uri fr ' 1. fl '1 , I 7 ' A - v 'R ' nr. z. . , f 'J .-12. SLK ,. . 1 ivxgf'-7: pg 1 TTL ' -3: lar - ,- ,.-.Q3 - if . .1 5 L ' f ' ".-'-'rn' V , L . .1- LJY. E .Y- 'Q' I. . . .' 'I' Ji ei, A ,"' 'v.f' s .IL , , tk. ,Q HJNL k - my, ...A .,. qi -N -.JN . . - "' . 4 x L'. , . Q . , , ,.. , f -. xx . f . , , v 1: .AT-K, U- , A " . -4-g.,. F f . -E A- .QI .'r . I . A 9 Y ' E' 't . 1 V , .V ..,- V i -i 5' -' IJ ' . --3.1.x ", - - Y 15 : - .- .' Q-,--Y FL-:"x"LS'-ff . -fi'--Q. 'aim-Q '-f,. ' -'11 -ar: ' '1'-.,,v. ' 5 35,5 "- V Q, ,, . - ' ..Q...,,,4k V . . Q ff Q L- , ' K f- 4-it , i . ., .V fe ',. www , .- 'X L - . 'gi-1:.Gg"-'I' " . . a s f , . fn.: .My f, , , Y 1 Q 14' ., , J 1 4 ' -". fx, X. ,. "Alf aft- r' ,742 ' I 4 4 5 - . .- ' . , . ' X.. . Q-, , : , 1 -,.,s'. Q 3. -A .".- - '74-PF I+ . 1-J, - ax,-'v G 1.-. L- -,,.1,,. jp, 1' . fgftf' i w'g'.....4 , . ,x - t 7 , af . -1' rr. 1 a '? ,,5,lj nu.. ,, ,iv ,I THE YU SSA 4.. -- -- ' MSQLQLE1 U 1 2 -Ye1EQ.l Tadavar C630 aibbmaino Q. f I is the verdict of everyone Who eats i I f I mean CEM Qlhnrnlatra "Sfweez'efz' hz 48 Smfef' 215 Differemli Q ee Enieeimea I Comprising Real Fruits, Nuts and Creams A3121 l celightim , klwammi mi de Za ' assortments contain the choicest goodies of . - TEXAS GIRL CHOCOLATES I Ask your druggist or Confectioner. If he can,t supply you n write us. Our guarantee with every box I fy ZWW 7 g W. ,W 7 ? AQ Q Q IV? 11,4 vga V, ,,, I il ll ll 345 1917 1 ...-4ln...Q . ... -li 'THE YUSSA ul ll nu nn :au un nu ln- Cutlery, Aluminum- Ware, Enamelware, Queensware, Wagons Buggies, Fancy and Staple Groceries .24 Both Phones 79 nl :ui nu nu ll 1- ' mr lu CLUTHES FUR YUUNG IVIEN Made in the styles a young man likesg -made in a man- ll Ill ll llll Ill U54 When you need- : CG-ofmils You will be Pleased with our Quality, Q Service and Prices I Evers Hardware Co. - -il lu nu nu an In nn nu u lu ln -ui n nu mil-i u nn ilu nm un nn un A n ul In n+ let us figure on your bill Agents for Sherwin-lyiffianzs Paints and Varnisfacs .. ,, fm.. : Ill! ll! llll III! Ill! IIII Illl Ill Illl Illl Ill lliii un : nu ul nu au in :in Dx' Hfinest Bqvonff .Qzzertionn : H Beautiful boxes I overflowing with luscious little bits of rare candies- ner to give serviceg fhaf make them : -a combination Vify iccfiptflblf you'll like, too. gl is "" ' F i I For Sale Efveryfwllere ' Roos? H h C k d 'ilIURRElITURESSFURIVlEN" ug gs dfaiff an 15122121 lvldiliirl Siu H g an Y O. ' 4. ... .. ... ... .. i.. .... ... .... ... ...a ... WX. +1 ...E ... .. ... ... it .. ... .41 I 346 ......... 19 17 I .1-M 'riff 'fl-lE,' YUSSA Tu .1-: nn nu nn uuxu un nu vuum un mn nu nu nb? Tu n1l: nn nu an an un un uf: nn n n un: nn + 5 you come to visit the z CLEANERS and PRESSERS college, on athletic teams or E otherwise, stay at the- mr o o A GIVE US A TRIAL REASONABLE RATES AND : Auto Delivery Phone -10 : s ALL CONVENIENCES bill llll llll llll llll P Illl llll Hang Pall llll llll llll I I U llll 'll' 'U' Il" + ps ll Ill' 'Ill Ill 'ill II liflllll lll llll 'I I-v-Ill Ill nd ll ll llll ill I + - Wig ev ' fr" :rv , 'N' rig-lfr WY DQ , , KM X, 'j' l - a ra i -destroys each year about a quarter as much as America builds, and the law of averages say "your time may come next!" Consider the peril that surrounds your business and your home every hour. A Fire proof building may protect itself, but not its contents-remember that. And remem- ber that science novv leaves you no excuse if some day soon only ashes remain of your property. A policy held in any one of the strong and well managed companies which I represent will give you adequate protection. Our facilities are at your command : and ready to do something for you. f Ofiicliioiiilafiihliwiiledgank Sl, 12- - -- + 2 Ask Your Merchant for ' He Knows that "'i WV it f'3,,vf ,,,, I Is ' WWHNENTEEQQQ I Of All the Wor1d's Flours 2 Qllleaseiss +11 l nu I + Jill? X dl- mln. qw-. 9 9 f - I '..J Y I P r JJ .Iii :L l .J Sf X' gay og If W W 7 vim Z p We cater to those who appreciate High-Class Photo-Plays :-: :-: :-: Wioieildly The coolest place in Denton Always a good show X- '- -1- We, the undersigned, wish to say that we are glad N. T. S. N. C. has had its "banner year" for other reasons than commercial. We wish continued success to N. T. S. N. C., and her students. We give here our addresses, so that prospective students may correspond with us in regard to rooming and boarding places for the summer and future terms: MRS. L. M. TUCKER ................................. 180 West Oak Street MRS. IRENE ELDER .................. ...a... 1 82 West Oak Street MRS. W. R. RICHARDSON ............... ......... 1 92 West Oak Street MRS. G. M. MARRIOTT CCORONAJ .s... ..... 1 85 West Hickory Street MRS W. B. CARSON ................... .... 1 93 West Mulberry Street MRS J. B. TABOR ................... ....... 1 85 West Oak Street MRS. R. L. BASS ............ ..... 1 79 West Oak Street MRS B. E. CASKEY ........... ..... 1 77 West Oak Street MRS M. A. WAINWRIGHT .... - ....... 175 West Oak Street MRS J. H. HOPPER .......... ........- 1 91 West Oak Street MRS L. P. FLOYD .......... ...... 1 60 West Chestnut Street MRS. ANNA BURGOON ..... ..... 1 65 West Sycamore Street MRS. M. E. BALDRIDGE .... ...... 1 54 West Chestnut Street MRS. T. L. BARROW ...... ..... 1 61 West Sycamore Street MRS. W. B. BROWN ....... .................. 8 Avenue A MRS. A. J. DOUGLAS ........ ............. 4 2 Lula Street MRS ROSA E. GRAHAM .... .... 1 81 West Chestnut Street lr n ll ln ll I In--I l r ......JfJJ7 ' -1 . 'I -. - - .- '1 THE YUSSA I' 'I .!.. 2 ,. : .. .. .. A M -1- I n Ju ZLVIQ VEFVIALYI, 1 Noir-Eh 2 UTS forth every effort to secure the very best Photo-plays to H ' M be had. The following noted actors and actresses are shown: I g I . 'VA' """"" ' 41, , if 2 ,, Fil :I ll 2 4? I ll A Ill I II1 Ill ml In ll A Ill ll Dll s t ff MM f , 1 f f ff if , ,W ,AZ I Q . Fmfmaminey Direcfloirs : ' I f QQDIEQ CREEJZZTW-EASRQ? Wvkuem you get Comte sell the Z Z: , x i M X my W W v ue? I : Fmcomea Easy 3.4!-Q5 Night! 43453 Remacramboeir itime place il ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll Ill I I: ll ll Ill ll ll ll ll ll 349 19 J7 ...Atl f ' ThEjYUSSA mr II um I I lu nn u: n nu un: ui TS All Ozztdoorr In-vile: the Kodalfern Either bring your films to The Kodak Shop or mail them to us- we pay postage both ways. Prints 3c upg developing free. C. E. Carruth, Proprietor D211-lofi 33 Texas nl lun nu ml ll In nu 1m nu lu nu un lu un nn ml UTFHIS STORE Wishes to thank L' the young ladies of the Normal for their liberal patronage. Wish- ing you a pleasant vacation and return in the fall. it S'Li1Yil.fLS3ft1 -rThe Everts store maintains a standard of quality from which there is no deviation. Money back in every instance if not satisfied. Diamonds direct from cutters sold at one low price. Dallas. 322 323 P14 ll In nu nl ll nu lm nu ln lu 1+ +11 -1- 1- -- ee- + ,A , + Jwaeyamsa .5 ,P + nn -1- 'lf + + nn nu nu nn 1 nm un vu f-fm :: :e + J. G. Hiasrriz JNO. T. BAKER Irfltilllirrag A!! kifzdr Qf Fam' and Wood PROMPT DELIVERY QUALITY AND QUANTITY ll in nu In ..n nl nu ll lu nu 1: :u . In ru nu nu um nu nu n :n nu un um THANK the students of X l the Normal College for their business during the session of 1916- l9l7, and solicit the same patron- age in summer and future terms. u u ca ca u u G. B. Flanagan, Prop. "Boosters, Not Knockers" nm , n . n I an n . I: x ll lfllff ,- THE YUSSA This business is a permanent business and founded upon per- manent customers. Not to sell but to serve is the idea actuating every effort in this establish- ment. Your dealings With us have been pleasant and We ask you to "pass" the good Word along, With an assurance that your kindness is warmly ap- preciated : : : : : : 'HT' E W E L is EEiI.5i'EE3CQJEEi'9 2 3 1917 'I7"". 4, , vi 'p. ' V ' fi ' . P ', I' ' , . ..--if 03' .gig ' H ff.""4u" - .., - - .fit Q gtk, 74. -, A: I-'. . fs' '. . 5 I T,l.- it . .. www' fg' W - D u. . 4 V f--" , - ,w 4 : t. 9 , Y dx , X.-F 6. 1 4 J n . , I , . if v 6 4' ' ' ...1, 0- ,', .......-...'fHE. YUSSA IJ. ,..,.......E,..... :2:+ 51411: . A ' .. rc Mm' 1 forms mea iN ARMSTRONGS DEWDROP 5 l COOKING GIL fVEGETABLE 1 Zfzz 2 ARE DELICQOUSLY CI-HSP AND BROWN WLTHOUT 5066581555 ALL GOOD DEMERS I-l ll ll' ":X' I .f.. .. .. 1917- Q 21 My ,KN , '4 0 . 6. , v x K ' ' ' ' 1 A " .' A- -.4 -x f . -- . L, -.4 -e 1 - , -. A A- ,gain .. '- ,AL,. . - .-- v 1 'A ref ,, M 3 F I 3, 5 .5. 1 .hi 90 3:5 F L. b Q E. PA 1 - 5 - :- 1 1 v , ,'1f- 1:7 -Pr-'v ,-.4-if . ' RHF . a .QL- .N . .,, Q' ". J 'I'-4' sv' 4 . J -. 0 1 -f..... 3 ,slr 'f I 1 Q . .I I . , . N ' v' .' , . 1 ' - x. K. 6.""l Y -,-1 5 4 YI u 4. .- ,H :-."S1':" "Ev uri fr ' 1. fl '1 , I 7 ' A - v 'R ' nr. z. . , f 'J .-12. SLK ,. . 1 ivxgf'-7: pg 1 TTL ' -3: lar - ,- ,.-.Q3 - if . .1 5 L ' f ' ".-'-'rn' V , L . .1- LJY. E .Y- 'Q' I. . . .' 'I' Ji ei, A ,"' 'v.f' s .IL , , tk. ,Q HJNL k - my, ...A .,. qi -N -.JN . . - "' . 4 x L'. , . Q . , , ,.. , f -. xx . f . , , v 1: .AT-K, U- , A " . -4-g.,. F f . -E A- .QI .'r . I . A 9 Y ' E' 't . 1 V , .V ..,- V i -i 5' -' IJ ' . --3.1.x ", - - Y 15 : - .- .' Q-,--Y FL-:"x"LS'-ff . -fi'--Q. 'aim-Q '-f,. ' -'11 -ar: ' '1'-.,,v. ' 5 35,5 "- V Q, ,, . - ' ..Q...,,,4k V . . Q ff Q L- , ' K f- 4-it , i . ., .V fe ',. www , .- 'X L - . 'gi-1:.Gg"-'I' " . . a s f , . fn.: .My f, , , Y 1 Q 14' ., , J 1 4 ' -". fx, X. ,. "Alf aft- r' ,742 ' I 4 4 5 - . .- ' . , . ' X.. . Q-, , : , 1 -,.,s'. Q 3. -A .".- - '74-PF I+ . 1-J, - ax,-'v G 1.-. L- -,,.1,,. jp, 1' . fgftf' i w'g'.....4 , . ,x - t 7 , af . -1' rr. 1 a '? ,,5,lj nu.. ,, ,iv ,I


Suggestions in the University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) collection:

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

1909

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

1910

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

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