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

 - Class of 1918

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1918 volume:

FOREWORD Realizing the large part which an Annual plays in college life, and believing that the loyalty of the students of N. T. S. N. C. would guarantee its success, we have, despite the un- usual conditions which have prevailed through- out the year, placed before you another voluima of our annual. In this accomplish a M$ many obstacles have been met and many overcome. That you may judge as to the merit of our pro- a iimi.j ■« « lixvlia yomi m paviiusx A Ilia 1S j13 l iHs iHoin To the Noble Young Men of our College who have bravely answered their Country ' s call and have gone forth to battle, having laid unflinchingly upon the altar of sacrifice their wealth, their hopes and their lives, that the Ideals of Democracy, of Noble Manhood and of Pure Womanhood shall ever remain the Ideals of our Nation, this, the Nineteen Hundred Eighteen volume of the YUCCA is sin- cerely dedicated. eooi il Classes TU Oro-anlxotLons M IthtetLcs V College Life IZIlnthe 5ervLc Sfffacts and. Rite 3-oa:rd oi Jl gmntM MmMm, TOBM Muss, ' £L A. ' ' i i wsiW£si. J S-BvSXfc-isiary Seaxiimcmi, Taasas Dallas, Texas Hon. A. B. Martin Plainview, Texas Hon. Robert J. Eckhardt Taylor, Texas Hon. Martin O. Flowers Lockhart, Texas CHBX. BRUCE, Ph. D. President The Tale of et Din aiF Reader, gentle or savage, be not de- ceived. This is not an Uncle Remus story, nor yet a tale from " Wild Animals I Have Known. " If you are hoping for a chapter from " Afri- can Game Trails, " or from " Hunting Wild Animals in Af- rica, " or if even now you are reading breathlessly in an- ticipation of the thrills to come that will " make the hair on your head up to stand " and send gelid pulsations coursing up and down your spinal column as you peruse an exciting account of hazardous adventure taken from that inimitable record of hairbreadth escapes, " Stalking the Hare in His Native Lair, " you are doomed — yea, foredoomed — to disappointment. Nor will you be informed from these pages as to how the cotton-tail came by his abbreviated caudal appen- dage. But know ye, reader, that this, " The Tale of the Cotton- Tail, " though to the present student generation apparent fic- tion, is in reality a delayed obituary notice, chronicling the spon- taneous generation, the self-condemning christening, the unique 11 existence, and the perfectly natural death and supplanting of the first student annual of the North Texas State Normal College. A gentleman, our non-cinematographic, pre-ragtime forbears maintained, requires three generations in the making; hut a mush- room, as everyone knows, may spring up in all its parvenu luxuri- ance over night, wholly forgetful of its lowly origin and sporo- phoric kinship. The gentleman endures; but the mushroom, when its little hour of morning exaltation has passed and the day is senes- cent, may find that it is " only a toadstool, after all. " Let the inquisi- tive reader puzzle out the moral of this if he can. Rightly to appreciate " The Cotton-Tail " in all its brevity and uniqueness, one must know something of the motives actuating and the conditions responsible for its spontaneous generation, and something of the intellectual and social environment into which this sporadic " annualet " was ushered and in the midst of which it passed its epehemeral existence. One should know, too. something of the persons who stood sponsor to the infant literary bunny, and who almost straightway deserted it when a more " normal " annual, " The Yucca, " was born one year later, decently christened, and, as the literary successor of this " sport, " this lEpus PLORIDANUS, took its place as a legitimate member of the family of Texas college yearbooks. In the early days of the Normal — back in the year of grace 1906, to be exact, the fifth year of the Normal as a State school, and before Mr. Legett became a member of the teaching staff — the Faculty consisted of fifteen men and women. Mr. J. S. Kendall, the first President of the school, and father of the present Chairman of the Board of Regents, was then at the head of the Faculty. The teachers and their respective subjects were as follows: Dr. W. H. Bruce and Mr. J. A. Sanders, Mathematics ; Mr. L. D. Borden, Physical Science; Mr. W. H. Long, Natural Science; Miss Annie Webb Blanton and Miss Edith Lanier Clark, English; Miss Emma 12 Mitchell and Mrs. Haydn Lewis, History; Mr. F. A. Hauslein, Latin; Mr. E. H. Thompson, Physiology and Algebra; Miss Annie Moore, Psychology and Methods; Miss Mattie Simkins, Drawing; Miss M. Manora Boylan, Music and Reading; and Mrs. Pearl Garden McCracken, Librarian. Of these fifteen men and women, seven are still serving as members of the teaching staff, which now numbers sixty-four. Students of the present generation can appreciate the change that has come over these seven teachers during the past twelve years when they are acquainted with some of the oft-used phrases that formerly echoed in various classrooms. " Your proof is all wrong, " the timid student of Mathematics was frequently informed. But, though his recitation in History was also far from satisfac- tory, the teacher ' s " That will do, thank you, " made his imperfect recitation less embarrassing. " So much for that, " the peripatetic teacher of Psychology and Methods would remark, as she wound and unwound her long watch chain from her finger or toyed with the slide on her chain. " Now, get that formula down pat, " the lec- turer in Chemistry would advise. " Beg pardon, " the teacher of English Grammar would entreat, as she gave the student who had classified the verb BE as transitive another chance to correct his error. " Oh, now, don ' t be stupid ; wake up ! " the other teacher of English would say, as she endeavored to rouse a sleepy class or to extract an intelligent recitation from a faltering student. Of the buildings now adorning the campus, only the Admin- istration Building had, in 1906, been erected. Where the home of the President now stands, the old Normal Building, a red-brick structure erected by Mr. M. B. Terrell and sold by him to the State, then stood. In 1907 Jupiter proved himself a deity of aesthetic taste and a true friend of landscape architecture when, in sportive mood, 13 When zVntfaf d, TresHe up d Ire , V n that Freshie hea j s swred as he an be Then his «V es • ]o Aucj out .- He ' s js cdP«J ihene is no doubt dS Ihis frightened icu see. he hurled one of his po- tent thunderbolts at the rather unsightly old build- ing and made room for the home of the President. Immediately south of the Administration Building there was formerly a wooden structure, used originally as a chapel room, but by 1906 used principally for Music and Reading classes, school receptions and traveling art exhibits. A few years later it was moved to the west side of the campus, where it underwent the degradation of being con- verted into a pesthouse. Still later it was moved entirely off the campus, and, after being renovated, was transformed into a dwell- ing. As a dwelling it exists even unto this day. The fence around the campus and the broad cement peripatos had not been built in 1906. On the campus, only the walk from the Administration Building to Hickory Street had then been constructed. The enrollment of the Normal twelve years ago numbered fewer than five hundred students. There were at that time but two courses, the Latin and the Science, and only three classes, namely, Freshman, Junior and Senior. The Freshman and Junior classes had each four sections ; the Senior, only two. Freshman One and Two, Junior One and Two, and Senior One were the Latin divi- sions ; Freshman Three and Four, Junior Three and Four, and M Senior Two were the Science divisions. Not yet had the exasper- ating seven-course system been devised for the vexation of sched- ule committees and as a refuge for the undecided student. Imagine if you can this student hotly assembled for chapel in the Audito- rium before a Faculty of fifteen members, who had to " spread themselves " to fill the ample stage. Talk- ing was then less preva- lent at chapel exercises than now, for even the back row of Freshmen was very slightly behind the middle aisle. Further- more, students hardly ventured to talk for fear of missing a word when such sage counsel as that contained in these phrases culled from the Annual fell from the lips of the Faculty member conducting chapel : " Don ' t cut classes ; " " Don ' t expose yourself to bad weather; wear your overshoes; " " Don ' t sit on the radiator or stalk noisily through the halls; " " Young ladies cannot afford to chew gum or talk to young men on the street ; " " Don ' t fall over the railing of the rotunda ; " " Always stand during song and prayers ; " " Please leave the song books in their places ; " " Don ' t get discouraged. " H ow different from the chapel exercises of the present ! Such were the conditions of the school when, late in the winter or early in the spring of 1906, the students of the Normal, at the suggestion and instigation of certain members of the Fac- 15 ulty, assembled themselves in the Auditorium to discuss the advis- ability of attempting the publication of a school annual. After much wise and otherwise deliberation, it was decided that an effort should be made to publish a student yearbook. There already existed " The Normal Journal. " a monthly student magazine, which devoted the May issue to Commencement affairs, and was a sou- venir booklet of the principal school activities during the session. But now the dignity and importance of the institution seemed to demand a more pretentious publication. The school, having attained a yearly enrollment of almost five hundred students, was suffering from growing pains, and needed an additional outlet for the superabundance of apparent genius then in the bud, in the flower, and in some cases so far advanced as to be almost in the pod, so over-ripe it appeared. Furthermore, should not the Normal, in imitation of other schools, publish an Annual. And were not these reasons good and sufficient? Bear in mind, ye members of " The Yucca " staff, that not more than three months of the session remained when it was voted to undertake the Annual. But smile kindly or shed a pitying tear at the inexperienced innocence and the youthful enthusiasm of these your most remote predecessors. Remember, they were pioneers. Several problems immediately arose in attempting to carry through this ill-advised and tardily initiated literary venture. First of all. What should be the name of the yearbook? A copy of the prospective Annual was offered as a reward to the person who would suggest an acceptable name. Several names were suggested, among which were " The Alfalfa, " " The Cocklcburr " and " The Cot- ton-Tail. " After much deliberation and many discussions, it was decided by two members of the Faculty that it should be called by the latter name. At chapel the students were informed (announce- ments of great importance could be made in those days) that the Annual had been christened " The Cotton-Tail. " The students and the Faculty cheered. And lo, it seemed very good ! But to look back " at this selection of a name, it is clear enough now that the 16 WM-T«KNER. L.MIU.EIV venture was doomed from the very outset, and made an object of mirth at the mere mention of the name. What could be expected of a Cotton-Tail? The joke was not so readily apparent then, how- ever, to the student body. Having chosen a title for the Annual, the stu- dents next set about the election of an editor-in- chief and a staff. The men of the school — then as they are now, in the minority, yet hardly so unanimously in the mi- nority as at present — took the initiative or in some way outwitted the women and nomi- nated two candidates for editor-in-chief. The Reagan Literary Society nominated Mr. Louis L. Miller; the Kendall-Bruce, Mr. William M. Tanner. After a spirited campaign, in which both candidates remained good friends, and in which the women took an interested part, the latter candidate was elected by a small majority. Each of the ten classes then chose an associate editor. The business managers of " The Journal, " Mr. W. Z. Bates and Mr. N. N. Rosenquest, were made the business managers of " The Cotton-Tail, " also. Thus far the students had given their enthusiastic support. After the excitement of the christening and the election was over, however, the majority of the students seemed to regard their work done. The staff that they had elected enjoyed their entire confi- dence, and were left to pay for the " honors bestowed upon them. " Where was the genius that had seemed so abundant? Apparently it had vanished or had taken refuge in the thickets and the brambly haunts of the timid cotton-tail. 17 The staff was soon organized into committees to still-hunt this erstwhile seemingly plentiful genius. In feverish haste each member of the staff set to work studying other school annuals as models. The editor-in-chief and the art editors, working under the direction of the optimistic and ever-patient teacher of Drawing, literally spent their days and nights with Uncle Remus, searching for appropriate and artistic uses of the cotton-tail motif. Easter cards and designs afforded some hints as to the artistic possibilities of the cotton-tail. Every student who could draw a creature even remotely resembling a cotton-tail was encouraged — yea, begged — to expend his best efforts, with the assurance that whatever manner of quad- ruped he limned, his drawing would be sure of acceptance by the art editors. The drawing room soon took on the semblance of a veritable warren, so numerous were the cotton-tails in all stages of disguise, unlikeness, and contortion. Every member of every English class was assigned a class poem, class prophecy, class letter, or other literary representation. Classes were corralled and marched almost under guard to photographers to have their pictures made. Clubs and all other school organizations were begged, coaxed, and threatened in an attempt to get them to take space in the Annual and have their pic- tures made. Each member of the Faculty was besought for his photograph, and all cheerfully responded. Two members of the staff were detailed to cull out of " Forty Thousand Sublime is and Beautiful Thoughts " sixty-seven quotations that seemed suffi- ciently inappropriate and flattering to the members of the Senior class, write these quotation ' s on slips of paper, mix them well in a hat, draw one for each member of the class, and affix said quotation beneath the name and opposite the picture of each Senior. A glance at this section of " The Cotton-Tail " will give evidence suf- ficient of this effective means of characterization. The method had at least the virtue of being expeditious, and time was precious. Meanwhile, the business managers were seeking engravers and publishers who would at that late date take the contract to publish the annual. After much coaxing, contracts advantageous to the publishers were made. The " material " was hastily bundled together and sent to the engravers and the publishers. Later, the proofs were as hastily examined and " approved " and hurried back. The staff heaved a sigh of relief and waited, trusting that, by some miracle in the process of printing, the finished book would appear a work of art. " The Cotton-Tail, " the embodiment of all the hopes, fears, and mistakes of the staff, finally arrived for distribution during Com- mencement week. It was a slender volume of exactly one hundred pages, bound in a gray and green board cover. Truly, like man, it was " fearfully and wonderfully made. " And still the wonder grows as time separates the reviewer from this his first literary effort. Artistically considered, it is indeed a marvel of symbolism in what is not art and of " nature faking. " BuJ, reader, before you criticize too severely, consider the name by which the first Annual was handicapped and the limitations of the " cotton-tail motif " in artistic expression. Such minor considerations as perspective, light and shade, proportion, and color harmony were left to the ingenu- ity and whimsical imagination of the individual artist. Certainly the spice of variety is apparent throughout the volume. 19 The flora and fauna of " The Cotton-Tail " are truly wonder- ful. On the outside of the front cover, two long-eared rabbits, very black as to their bodies and very white as to their tails — the shadow of their bodies does not dim the whiteness — sit close huddled, facing a rising or settin sun or moon. (Time has proved — note the sym- bolism — that it was a setting luminary.) Over these sombre, westward-facing bunnies a wondrous plant — a cotton plant it was no doubt intended to represent — leans shelteringly and suggestively. These lugubrious cotton-tails and the symbolic sheltering stalk rest on a ground that resembles nothing so much as the surface of a glassy sea or frozen lake. Though the rabbits cast each a dark shadow, the wondrous cotton plant does not. (A splendid instance of artistic license, is it not?) The word COTTONTAIL, printed in large black letters vertically at the left of the cover " design " ren- ders the drawing thoroughly intelligible. Within the book, the artistic adaptations and contortions of the cotton-tail are scarcely less marvelous. On the greeting page a gigantic stork holds suspended from its beak an infant bunny so ingeniously posed that both his face and his very white fluff of a tail are toward the beholder. The suggestion of physical torture gives one a crick in his neck as he looked at this poor little twisted bunny. On the contents page a begowned and be-mortar-boarded Senior girl shows to three cottontails a tome entitled " The Cotton- Tail Who Would Go to the Normal. " The more pensive of the three squats in the foreground, and from his eye there trickles a monstrous tear. Was it in pity shed? Or was there revealed to this little creature what was concealed from the wise staff and student body, namely, the brief existence and early death and supplanting of this infant publication which bore its name and whose page it adorned? Is there so great power of divination among bunnies? M As one turns through the remain- ing pages of the book he sees cotton- tails variously clad and often equip- ped with traveling bag and umbrel- la. Some play " hide-and-seek ; " oth- ers, closely resembling porcupines, are sporting amidst dumps of cac- tus in the vicinity of a milestone. On the page preceding the Fresh- man section there appears a very long-eared rabbit climbing a tree and silhouetted against a blood- red moon. At the beginning of the Junior section sits a meditative cotton-tail, highly illuminated on the side away from the rising or setting moon, which seems to be scrutinizing some object, a very peculiar botanical specimen remotely resembling the Yucca, dimly outlined on the shadowy landscape. (Note again the symbolism.) Could this be interpreted as a prophetic vision? And did the artist draw more truly than she knew? In addition to the cotton-tail and the cotton plant, other mem- bers of the animal and the plant kingdoms were sacrificed upon the altar of art. The head of an owl, emblem of wisdom, forms the center of the colophon at the end of the Senior section. A spider ' s web with the spinner included serves as the background of " The Cotton-Tail " staff pictures. Somehow the " busy bee, " with all his energetic suggestiveness, escaped. Perhaps lack of time accounts for his absence. The Seniors look forth from backgrounds of morn- ing glories, daisies, daffodils, thistles, and wheat. Clover burrs and prickly pears are also included in the artistic botanical exhibit. Lack of space forbids the consideration of other interesting aspects of the first Annual. Some virtues, no doubt, it had, in spite of its obvious crudities and other shortcomings. First of all, " The Cotton-Tail, " as the pioneer yearbook of the Normal, served as an object lesson to the students of later years of what the 21 Annual should not be. Most mistakes were so patent that they could easily be detected and avoided. And it is gratifying to see how rapidly and consistently the Annual has improved from the year following to the present. For whatever negative instruction this initial venture may have afforded, the first staff claim some modest share of the credit. It is especially interesting to note that a woman editor was chosen the next year to correct the errors that her man predecessor had made. This sketch would lack completeness if no mention were made of the " hoodoo " that attended " The Cotton-Tail. " In the first place, Mr. Kendall, the beloved President of the Normal, to whom the Annual was dedicated, died at the beginning of the following ses- sion. Later in that session, the yearbook was rechristened " The Yucca, " and " The Cotton-Tail " was no more. Finally, even the name of the Kendall-Bruce Literary Society, of which " The Cotton- Tail " editor-in-chief had been a member, was changed to Robert E. Lee. Truly, for the Normal, as well as for the bunny, " one ' Cotton- Tail ' was enough. " 22 Iqollege: YUCCA 24 4zf pm k j cj nuriiiiii tosta via 3 mtc sty Malii jgflfc . po 26 SL- i " % Gsiirmm.3 ©ate r %. $ ' ■xasia ni ' s si-: idmatot %iQ - ' ' % - ■ - - ' - -—- — — — — — — -;--■_ V ■[ « i i ' ■ ' wm ' ' i iVJiumal .s ' i2 Hull dint) jisaar S la ' Tie Foastaixi 30 H toiA- . 4 ,vY §Ci«XVjy ' £lsll ( zm Campos Vista 32 ISl.., jffi im S . i$ Tlis iDirlyaw sry 33 73$) HUMMl Alti ' Ii ' J.l ' l ' 2121 ' J £%1 t7- vr " " - ' ; , 35 ?« 2OTV % Tryvrjia,! St - Sk $SK Maw oi alMttagi - t arr Campus Views 39 ? % % - W. D. Butler Edith Lanier Clark Ci.ara M. Parker P. E. McDonald The IPas ' ii Administrative Officers W. H. Bruce, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Ll. D„ President. W. D. Butler. A. B., A. M., Dean. P. E. McDonald, A. B., L.I., Associate Dean. Edith Lanier Clark, B. Lit., A. M., Dean of Women Clara M. Parker, A. B., Associate Dean of Women. Agrtooltar C. L. Davis, B. S., M. S. L. F. Metzler, A. B., M. S. Biology B. B. Harris, B. S. J. H. Leoktt Chemistry W. N. Masters, B. S., A. B. L. L. Miller, A. B. Civics J. W. Pender, A. B. IIarland H. Allen, A. B., A. M. Drawing Elizabeth Alger Hillyar Flora L. Wilkin Alice Sigwortii 40 9ff- 13 d Li ' -il l 2 i J. R. Swenson, A. B., A. M. M. Anne Moore, M. L., A. B. Maude L. FiEro, B. S. A. E. Chkisup, A. B., L. I., A. M. F. L. Masterson, A. B., A. M. Annie Webb Bi.anton, B. Lit. Edith Lanier Clark, B. Lit., A. M. Mary C. Sweet, A. B. L. M. Ellison, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Burtie J. Attwell, A. B. Rosebud M. Vaughan, A. B., A. M. W. M. Tanner, A. B., A. M. R. D. Nelson, M. Di., A. B., A. M. E. L. Anderson, A. B. JJJs i or j E. D. Criddle, B. Lit. Emma G. Mitchell Cora Belle Wilson, A. B., A. M. S. S. McKay, A. B. Hari.and H. Allen, A. B.. A. M. Betty M. Hunt, A. B. Emma A. Bate, B. S. Lola Brandenburg, B. S. Charlotte Mayeiei.d, B. S. Latin P. E. McDonald, A. B., L. I. Clara M. Parker, A. B. HUMMl ' t ' liiljicj Hugo J. P. Vitz, B. S. S. A. Blackburn, B. E. iVlathttMrttei W. D. Butler, A. B., A. M. T. E. Peters, A. B„ A. M. J. W. Smith J. P. Downer, A. B. W. J. McConnell, A. B. 41 fc Music Lillian M. Parrill Mary Anderson, B. Mus. Marjorie Ballard Physical Education and Athletics Beulah A. Harriss, A. B. J. W. St. Clair, A. B. S. S. McKay, A. B. Della Marie Clark, A. B. Mqrstes L. D. Borden, B. S., A. B. F. E. Poindexter, A. B. Reading Margaret Walker Price Coralee Garrison, A. B. Alice Sigworth Spanish Ruby C. Smith, A. B. Training School Maude L. Fiero, B. S., Principal A. S. Keith, Principal, Departmental Willie M. Floyd, Departmental Leta M. Brooks, Departmental Gladys Linsday, Grades Four and Five Rena M. Andrews, Grades Two and Three Mrs. Cora M. Martin, Grade One Librarians Mrs. Pearl Carden McCracken Miss Hixie Pittman Office Force J. W. Smith, Secretary-Treasurer A. C. McGinnis, Registrar J. E. Hudspeth, Boo kkeeper Certrude Wear, Secretary to President Minta MaxEy, Stenographer T. W. C. A. Secretary Erma Appleby, A. B. 42 ' at a iL ? J. W. Smith J. R. Swenson L. D. Borden E. D. Criddlb Pearl C. McCracken M. Anne Moore Annie Webb Blanton Emma G. Mitchell J. W. Pender S. S. McKay J. W. St. Clair G. E. Peters Elizabeth. A. Hillyar Cora Belle Wilson Burtie J. AttwEll Flora E. Wilkin 43 -3M ; W. N. Masters L. H. Lkcett E. L. Anderson C. L. Dams Hettie Hunt Dei.i.a Marie Clark Mary C. Sweet Loi.a B. Hrandenihro Hugo J. P. Vitz W. J. McConneu. P. L. Masterson .1. I ' . Downer Ruby Smith Heii-ah A. Harriss Charlotte Mayfield Lii.i.ian M. 1 ' arrii.l 44 F. E. Poindexter S. A. Blackburn H. H. Allen j_. £,, Miller Alice Sigworth Emma Baie Rosebud Vaughan CoraliE Garrison Hixte Pittman Margaret Price Mary Anderson L. F. Metzler Marjorie Ballard L. M. Ellison A. S. Keith B. B. Harris Maude L. Fiero Cora M. Martin Re u Andrews L. P. Floyd Gladys Linsday Willie M. Floyd Leta Brooks A. C. McInnis Gertrude Wear Minta Maxey J. E. Hudspeth 46 T -if % ■ycr ( With apologies l Have you seen the Normal Fountain in the spring? In the spring? The Denton Normal Fountain in the spring? When the spreading rose is hoary With the wealth of fragrant glory, And the laddie tells his story, In the spring. Have you passed the fountain roses in the spring? In the spring? And caught their subtle odor in the spring? Pink buds pouting at the light. Other petals baby white. Just to touch them a delight, In the spring. Have you walked beneath the roses in the spring? In the spring? Beneath the fountain roses in the spring? When a Southern wind is blowing, And the milky water flowing, And a jolly crowd a-going. In the spring. If you have not, then you know not, in the spring. In the spring, Have the color, beauty, wonder of the spring. No sweet sight can I remember, Half so precious, half so tender. As the Normal Fount can render, In the spring. L. B. Cooper, Sr. 5. P % COLLtGE JUNIORS _x 5Q C t. t-ohy ? T lemc % V m Loyd Davis Adams Ferns SCIENCE Lee Literary Society; Dallas County Club; El Circulo Espanol; Choral Club; Baseball 1916- 17; Athletic Letter Association. Albert B. Allen Alto SCIENCE Vice President Senior V Class. 1917-18; Rea- gan Literary Society, Secretary 1916-17, President, 1917-18; Oratorical Association; East Texas Club, President, 1916-17; Press Club, President, 1917- 18; Intercollegiate Debater, 1917-18; Editor of Organizations, Yucca, 1917-18. Ruth Allen Valley Mills HISTORY-ENGLISH Secretary Senior VII Class, 1917-18: Y. W. C. A., Cabinet member, 1916-17, Vice President, 1917-18; Mary Arden Club; Delegate to State Federation of Women ' s Clubs. Pauline Anderson Mabank HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club; Van Zandt County Club; French Club. Ruth Anderson Waxahachie HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.. Cabinet. 1917-18; Mary Arden Club, President, 1915-16, 19-17-18. Laura Leigh Andrews Texarkana PRIMARY AND ART President Senior VI Class. 1916-17, 1917-18; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet; Current Literature Club. Secretary, Fall Term, 1917-18; Press Club; Choral Club; Editors of Facts and Follies (Yucca), 1917-18. Anna Belle Baley Childress LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club; Pan- handle Club. Neva Ball Alvarado PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Johnson County Club. Anne Calcote Berry Denton language Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club. Secretary; Omega Literary Society, Representative to Press Club; French Club: El Circulo Espanol; Press Club. Nellie Blanks Denton HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Denton County Club. 5 ' ONY !2 k Ashley Miriam Byron Weatherford PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Parker County Club. James Carl Carmack Post City SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.; College Debating Society; Lee Literary Society, President ; Oratorical Associa- tion; Press Club; Choral Club; Assistant Man- ager of Publications, 1917-18. Johnie Christian Rosston LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Lillie Bruce Literary Society; Current Literature Club. Lauream Christian Rosston LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Lillie Bruce Literary Society; Current Literature Club; County Club; Choral Club. Mamie Clayton Cleburne HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club. R. C. Coffee Paradise SCIENCE College Debating Society; Reagan Literary Society, Fall Term, 1917-18; Oratorical Associa- tion; Wise County Club; Press Club; Intercol- legiate Debator, 1917-18; Intersociety Debator. 1915-16. Cleon Crawford Fate SCIENCE Reagan Literary Society; Rockwall County Club; Senior Football, 1917. Ed Cross Dodd City SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.; Football, 1917-18 class games; Baseball, 1916-17 class games. Edith Cuberly Marshall PRIMARY AND ART Otis CulwEll Denton SCIENCE College Debating Society; Reagan Literary Society; Band. - -- Wg Ina Curl Tolar HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club. Ada Marie Dahi, Gainesville HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Beta Literary Society; Cur- rent Literature Club. J. T. Daniel Royse City HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. M. C. A.; College Debating Society: Rea- gan Literary Society; Oratorical Association; Choral Club; Glee Club. Jewel Celeste Davis Waxahachie PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Ellis County Club; Choral Club. Effie W. Davison Teneha HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club. Sec- retary, Winter Term, 1917-18; East Texas Club; Choral Club. 54 Lillian Dill -- Rosston PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A. ; Lillie Bruce Literary Society. Treasurer, 1917-18: Current Literature Club, Ser- geant-at-Arms, 1917-18; Cooke County Club; Cho- ral Club. Sai.lye Douglas Quitman PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club. Doris Duncan Mount Pleasant PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club: Vice Presi- dent Senior VI Class, 1917-18. Ku.tnt.ton Pittsburg HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Beta Literary Society: Cur- rent Literature Club; Choral Club. Addie Mae Ford Nevada LANGUAGE Basketball, 1916-17. Vs1 3 Frances Fouraker Dallas HISTORY-ENGLISH Lillie Bruce Literary Society; Current Liter- ature Club, President, 1917-18. Montie Fowler Bells LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A. ; Mary Arden Club, Associate Elitor, 1917-18; Grayson County Club; Press Club; The Scribes; Assistant Editor of Campus Chat, 1917-18. Katie Varilla Freeman McGregor HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Choral Club. Vivienne Garnett Tyler PRIMARY AND ART Choral Club. Ellie Gibson Winnsboro HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. ; Beta Literary Society. S. F. Gilbreath Quitman HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. M. C. A.; Natural History Club; The Scribes. A. O. Gist Brandon HISTORY-ENGLISH Reagan Literary Society; Hill County Club; El Circulo Espan ol. Anna Irene Glass Rosebud LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A. Ima Graham Jasper LANGUAGE Simon Davis Grayson Marquez AGRICULTURE Lee Literary Society. 55 hm m Rosabel Greer McKinney LANGUAGE Km ma Gene Grimes Marshall SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; East Texas Club. Sadie Grimes Palmer PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club. Susan Hammond Paris PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club; Choral Club. Vera Marie Hampton Naples HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; County Club, Correspondent. 1916-17; Band; The Scribes. Km ma Harrei.i, Brownwood LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A. Etta Mai: Harrei.l Grandview PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Johnson County Club: Choral Club. Ioi.a Harrell Grandview PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Johnson County Club; Choral Club. Eva Victoria Hatch Denton LANGUAGE Y .W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Omega Lit- erary Society; Tarrant County Club; Press Club. Publications Council, 1917-18; Choral Club; The Scribes. Virc.inia Heiskeu. Pilot Point PRIMARY AND ART Denton County Club: German Club: Choral Club. 56 s ' ■ %B Selma Herbert Denton HISTORY-ENGLISH Lillie Bruce Literary Society; Mary Arden Club. Bess Hill Evant PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Coryell County Club; Natural History Club; Choral Club. Joe Shirley Hodges Denton LANGUAGE Lee Literary Society; Football, Senior Foot- ball Team; Baseball, 1913-14, 1916-17, Captain, 1917-18; Tennis, 1913-14, 1916-17, 1917-18. Jessie Hoskins Denton PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Denton County Club. Florence Lee House McKinney PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A. ; Current Literature Club. Herman Houston Iredell SCIENCE Bosque, Summerville and McLennan County Club, President, Summer Session, 1917; Football, 1917-18. Hilda L. Hugon Gainesville LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, 1917-18; Mary Arden Club; Omega Literary Society, President; Cooke County Club; El Circulo Espanol ; Press Club; Editor of Avesta, 1917-18. Mrs. Maud Hunter Denton PRIMARY AND ART Mary Arden Club. Johnie Hurst Quinlan PRIMARY AND ART Current Literature Club. Orean Ingram Azle PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A., Executive Committee, 1917-18; County Club; Natural History Club; Choral Club. Ethel Inmon Kerens PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club; Current Liter- ature Club. Thelma Ivy Blooming Grove HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. Ernest Wilton Jackson Britton SCIENCE Treasurer Senior Class, 1917-18; Y. M. C. A., Quartet, 1917-18; Reagan Literary Society, Presi- dent, Fall Term, 1917-18; Oratorical Association; Tarrant County Club, President, Summer Session, 1915; Press Club; Choral Club; Glee Club; Base- ball, Summer Sessions, 1914, 1915, 1916, 1917; Athletic Editor of " Campus Chat " and " The Avesta, " Summer Session, 1917; Henry W. Grady Literary Society, Summer Sessions, 1914, 1915, 1916, 1917, President, 1915; Publications Council. Clara B. Jennings Brookston HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Beta Literary Society. Ava Johnston Farmers Branch LANGUAGE Lillie Bruce Literary Society; Mary Arden Club. Helen Jones Honey Grove HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club. Selma Hili.yek Jones Bardwell HISTORY-ENGLISH Class Representative of Senior VII Class, 1917-18; Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Ellis County Club, President, 1916-17: Press Club. Viola Jones Orth HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club; Omega Literary Society; County Club; Press Club, Class Representative. F. F. Kimbeli Groesbeck MANUAL TRAINING Representative of Senior III Class. 1917-18; President Junior III Class, 1916-17; Limestone County Club; Cartoon Club; Press Club; Assist- ant Art Editor of " The Yucca; " Editor-in-Chief of " Facts and Follies " Department of " The Yucca. " Mrs. MaW, Kith Kirk Floydada PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club. ss - 4H Elizabeth Koen Hamilton PRIMARY AND ART Gladys Langford Evant HOME ECONOMICS Vice President Junior II Class, 1916-17; Sen- ior II Class, 1917-18; Current Literature Club, Treasurer, 1916-17, 1917-18; Hamilton County Club; Basketball, Captain, 1916-17. Phernoy Lewis Odell HISTORY-ENGLISH President Senior VII Class, 1917-18; Y. M. C. A.; Reagan Literary Society; Denton County Club; Press Club, Vice-President; The Scribes. Byron Lindsey Denton AGRICULTURE Y. M. C. A. ; Reagan Literary Society, Vice President, 1916-17; Denton County Club; Natu- ral History Club. Myrtle Lindsey Bonham PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, 1917-18; Current Lit- erature Club, Vice President, 1917-18; Fannin County Club; German Club; Press Club, Publica- tions Council, 1917-18; Match Club. Vice Presi- dent, 1916-17; Sketch Club; Art Editor of " The Yucca, " 1917-18. Robbie Joe Lively Seymour PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A. Lizzie Kate Lovelace Jonesboro HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A., Cabinet, 1916-17; Omega Lit- erary Society; Hamilton County Club; German Club, Secretary, 1915-16, 1916-17; Press Club, Class Representative, 1916-17; Basketball, Man- ager, 1916-17, Captain, 1917-18. B. S. Majors Burkburnett HISTORY-ENGLISH Reagan Literary Society; Wichita, Archer, Clay County Club, President, 1916-17; Glee Club. Mattie Mae Matthews Lockney HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Beta Literary Society; Cur- rent Literature Club, President, 1917-18. SchELL MERRELL Colorado PRIMARY AND ART Current Literature Club. fe FayJ Mii.ks Valley Mills PRIMARY AND ART Mary Arden Club; Bosque County Club. Mary Lee Mills Tioga LANGUAGE President Junior Class, 1916-17, Senior Class, 1917-18; Y. W. C. A., President, 1917-18; Hunt County Club, 1915-16; Denton County Club, 1916- 17; Press Club; Choral Club: Editor of " College Life; " Editor of " The Yucca, " 1917-18. Lucille E. Mitchell Gainesville LANGUAGE Cooke County Club. Auolphus Moore Leonard LANGUAGE President Senior IV Class, 1917-18; Y. M. C. A., Member of Cabinet. 1917-18; Reagan Lit- erary Society, Secretary, Spring Term, 1916-17; Fannin County Club; Oratorical Association; Press Club; The Scribes; Intercollegiate Debater, 1916-17, 1917-18; Associate Editor-in-Chief of " The Yucca. " 1917-18. Gladys Moore Ladonia PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Fannin County Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 1916-17; The Scribes. Riby Moore Italy HISTORY-ENGLISH Ellis County Club: Cartoon Club; Band; Choral Club; The Scribes. Eula Mae Morse Cuthand HOME ECONOMICS Current Literature Club; Choral Club. Dan G. Mowrey Childress SCI ENCE Class Poet, Senior V Class, 1917-18; President Senior Class, 1917-18: Lee Literary Society, Critic, 1917-18, Fall Term, 1916-17, 1917-18; Ora- torical Association; Press Club, Lee Reporter, 1917-18; Godfrey House Court, Prosecuting At- torney, 1917-18. Ota Belle McCain Fort Worth HOME ECONOMICS Tarrant County Club. Opal McCi.eskey Dublin LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Erath County Club; The Scribe . 60 Lois McHugh Vernon LANGUAGE Representative of Senior Class, 1917-18; Y. W. C. A., Treasurer, 1917-18; Mary Arden Club; Panhandle Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 1916-17; Press Club; The Scribes, 1916-17. Julia Dashiell McIntyre Abilene HOME ECONOMICS Current Literature Club. Edith Naylor Fort Worth LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A. Recina Neal Weatherford HISTORY-ENGLISH Lillie Bruce Literary Society; Parker County Club; Choral Club; The Scribes. Bessie Parker Palestine HOME ECONOMICS Secretary of Senior II Class, 1917-18; Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club; East Texas Club, Secretary, 1916-17; Choral Club. Mary Grace Parten Madisonville LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Trio County Club; Choral Club; The Scribes. Margetta Patterson Honey Grove LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club, Asso- ciate Editor. 1917-18 El Circulo Espanol; Press Club; " Campus Chat " Staff, 1917-18. Ruth Evangeline Paulson Center City, Minnesota LANGUAGE Secretary-Treasurer of Sophomore IV Class, 1915-16; Y. W. C. A.; Lillie Bruce Literary So- ciety, Secretary, 1917-18; Current Literature Club; Out-of-State Club; German Club; Press Club; The Scribes. Glyde Peavy _ " Nash HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club; Cho- ral Club. Lizzie Gynell Pettie Denton PRIMARY AND ART Denton County Club. 61 Barbara Peyton Teague HISTORY-ENGLISH Current Literature Club. Robert C. Pool Fort Worth SCIENCE Vice President of Senior Class, 1917-18; Rep- resentative of Senior V Class; Reagan Literary Society, Treasurer, Fall Term, 1917-18; Associ- ate Editor of " The Avesta, " 1917-18. Mima Pope Fort Worth HISTORY-ENGLISH Poetess of Senior VII Class, 1917-18; Y. W. C. A.; Beta Literary Society; Current Literature Club. Hazel Tom Powell Kaufman LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A. Lee Egan Preston Denton HISTORY-ENGLISH Denton County Club, President, 1917. D ' Etta Hortense Prunty Denton HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; French Club. William Dewey Rai.ey Valley Mills HISTORY-ENGLISH Vice President of Senior VII Class, 1917-18; Lee Literary Society; Oratorical Association; Bosque County Club. Herman Dewey Reed Denton SCIENCE Denton County Club; Senior Football Team, 1917. Sybil Reeves Longview PRIMARY AND ART Class Representative of Junior VI Class, 1916- 17; Class Representative of Senior VI Class, 1917- 18; Y. W. C. A.. Secretary, 1917-18; Mary Arden Club: Natural History Club; Press Club; Choral Club. Carrie L. Reiu Gunter LANGUAGE Mary Arden Club; Choral Club. l Z- 62 ffy- % -- Margaret Robinson Fort Worth PRIMARY AND ART Mary Arden Club; Tairant County Club. Rubye Robinson Fort Worth PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Tarrant County Club; Sketch Club; The Scribes. Cathie Rundei.i. Walnut Springs PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Bosque County Club; Choral Club. Stella Rundei.i. Walnut Springs PRIMARY AND ART Bosque County Club; Chcral Club. Edyth Russell Brookston HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A., Cabinet Member. 1917-18; Mary Arden Club; Omega Literary Society; Lamar County Club; El Circulo Espanol ; Choral Club. I Alma Ryan Houston HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Beta Literary Society; South Texas Club, Correspondent, 1916-17; Choral Club- Sketch Club; The Scribes. Crah Fayrene Scarborough Athens PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Henderson County Club; Natu- ral History Club; Choral Club. Charlton Shepard Denton SCIENCE Denton County Club, Vice President, 1916-17. Clara Lois Stms Pearsonville LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club; Limestone County Club; The Scribes. Ann e Laurie Smith Collinsville LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Grayson County Club; Press Club; Choral Club. I Kreja Sorensen Wheeler HOME ECONOMICS West Texas Club. Gertrude M adison SPARKMAN-.Corsicana HISTORY-ENGLISH Omega Literary Society; Navarro County Club. Bettie Byars STAM.CUP Celina LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Collin County Club; Choral Club. Jennie B. Stanley Bonham HISTORY-ENGLISH Orchestra. E. Lorraine STEPHENSON.Sulphur Springs LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club; Omega Literary Society, Vice-President, 1917-18; Natural History Club. Pauline Eugenia Stiff Denton LANGUAGE Current Literature Club; Omega Literary So- ciety; French Club: El Circulo Espanol : Press Club; Editor of " The Avesta, " 1917-18. Jessie Paton Storrie Fort Worth LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Tarrant County Club; Choral Daisy Lee Tarwater Caldwell LANGUAGE Paul Taylor Denton MANUAL TRAINING Y. M. C. A.: Reagan Literary Society; Press Club; Editor-in-Chief of " The Yucca, " 1917-18; Member Students ' Council on Publications. Ruth Teel --- Denton LANGUAGE 64 °w I ' i% Katherine Thompson McKinney LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A. Claude Harrison Thurman Celina SCIENCE President of Senior V Class, 1917-18; Class Poet, Senior V Class, 1915-16, 1916-17; Reagan Literary Society, Chaplain, 1915-16; Collin County Club; Scribes, 1915-16; Press Club; Editor-in- Chief of " The Avesta, " 1917-18. Trula Mae Tippitt Gainesville PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club; Cho- ral Club. GreEnbury B. Trimble Fort Worth MANUAL TRAINING President of Senior III Class, 1917-18; Tar- rant County Club. Mrs. Kate Turnage Grapevine HISTORY-ENGLISH Anne Celeste Turpin Poolville HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Lillie Bruce Literary Society; " Campus Chat " Representative; Current Literature Club, Treasurer, 1916-17; Parker County Club: Press Club; Choral Club. Elsie Tyson Haskell HOME ECONOMICS Representative of Junior II Class, 1916-17; Y. W. C. A., Cabinet Member, 1916-17, 1917-18; Current Literature Club; County Club; Press Club; Associate Editor " Campus Chat, " 1917-18. Connie Vinson Newport HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A. ; Current Literature Club, Treas- urer, 1917-18; Clay County Club; German Club; Choral Club. Albert G. Walker Salesville SCIENCE Y. M. C. A.; Reagan Literary Society, Vice President, Fall Term, 1917-18; Oratorical Asso- ciation, Treasurer, 1917-18; Palo Pinto County Club; Choral Club; Senior Class Football Team, 1917-18. Wilma Walker Britton HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club. Elma Wright Watkins Denton HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club. Emma Louise Webster Paris LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Lamar County Club; El Circulo Espanol: Choral Club. Jennie EmzabETH Whitehead Denton SCI ENCE Secretary Senior V Class, 1917-18; Y. W. C. A., Reporter, 1917-18; Denton County Club; Press Club; Associate Editor of " Campus Chat, " 1917-18; Lillie Bruce Literary Society. Mildred Whitesides Texarkana, Ark. HISTORY-ENGLISH Y. W. C. A.; Beta Literary Society, Vice President, 1917-18; Current Literature Club. Myrtle Whiteside Travis HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Current Literature Club; Choral Club. Eura Wilkinson Harrold PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Panhandle Club; Natural History Club; Choral Club; Lillie Bruce Literary Society, Vice President, 1917-18. EMMA Williams Weatherford HOME ECONOMICS Y. W. C. A.; Lillie Bruce Literary Society; Parker County Club. Velma Elizabeth Williams Newport PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; Clay County Club: Choral Club; Mendelssohn Club; Treble Clef Club. 1914 Nelle Willis Denton LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Basketball. Jean Wilson McKinney PRIMARY AND ART 66 . v. Reta Ingram El Dorado, Ark. PRIMARY AND ARTS Y. W. C. A.; Alpha Literary Society. Sarah Della Young Hillsboro SCIENCE Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Omega Lit- erary Society; Hill County Club; Basketball, 1910-11. Vera Cleo Wright Waxahachie PRIMARY AND ARTS Y. W. C. A.; Choral Club. Bennett L. Wooli.Ey Denton LANGUAGE Y. M. C. A. ; Lee Literary Society, Nomi- nating Speaker, 1916; Oratorical Association; Denton County Club; German Club; Natural History Club; Press Club, Assistant Business Manager of Publications, 1916-17; Business Manager, 1917-18; Senior Football Team, 1917. Grace Bryan Wythe Weatherford LANGUAGE Y. W. C. A.; Mary Arden Club; Parker County Club; Scribes; Press Club, Senior IV Class Representative. Lora Word Denton PRIMARY AND ART Homer Wright Denton AGRICULTURE President of Senior I Class; Natural History Club; Press Club; Band, President. Virginia Augusta Haile Paris PRIMARY AND ART Y. W. C. A.; El Circulo Espanol; President of Senior VI Class, Summer, 1917. r V- L Ho-w QUO OlUit- 68 V 9 -rf rOHY v tCRAC 69 (2 1 - )oUu I s 73 ■ zm%- 73 74 ; o - W z ' Wa su BlM DT SlslSS Dan Mowrey President Robert Poole Vice-President Ruth Allen Secretary E. W. Jackson Treasurer Homer Wright President Byron Lindsey Secretary-Treasurer S. D. Grayson Class Representative Senior 11 Zlvm-d ' Pizo-nymluz Wilma Walker - President Bessie Parker Secretary-Treasurer Viola Jones Class Representative SainlKir 111 iVJhmU;Ll ' i -unl tig G. B. Trimble President Paul Taylor Secretary-Treasurer Fred Kimbell Class Representative ■•ul ' Oj? IV Xjimcjuajje Adolphus Moore President Annie Laurie Smith Secretary-Treasurer Grace Wythe Class Representative HeMox V Selena C. H. Thurman President Elizabeth Whitehead Secretary-Treasurer R. C. Poole Class Representative Seii3t« ' ' . ' . J ■:lina.Ty axis! Axl Doris Duncan President Mrs. O. W. Kirk Secretary-Treasurer Sybil Reeves Class Representative ' •• ■■: . •: Til zll2i s Ty- ' £irgllzh E. P. Lewis President Ruth Allen Secretary-Treasurer Selma Jones Class Representative 7S Summer Graduates K. B. Adair Chico Paul Agnew Garland Grace Anderson Stephenville Hettie Armstrong Pioneer Eula Bates Denton Lois Bellah Saint Jo. Raima Bellah Saint Jo Nenia May Bennett Dallas Esther M. Berry Gilmer Hattie Lee Blair Denton Lucy Blakemore Denton T. S. Bonner Roby W. P. Boyd Denton I. S. Bradshavv Springtown W. M. Campbell Tolar George Compton Denton NautiE Inez Covvan Covington Geneva Davis Cisco Carrie Dial Childress J. O. Duke Leonard Anna Fuchs Pittsbridge Modena Goodloe Uiney E. S. Guest . Pittsburg P. M. Hale Fort Worth Freda Echols Henderson Breckenridge W. P. Higgins Whitesboro E. O. Hooper Denton Ila E. Howton Denton Gladys Ingram Avery Cornelia Knox Denton II. L. Lackey Dodd City I ' Earl Lighteoot DeLeon Carrie Lindsey Bardwell h a Mae Macon Avoca L. Z. Manire Greenwood Byrdie Martin Denton T. J. Menefee Center Mrs. W. F. Milam Wolfe City Mary Musgrave Denton Marie Oliver Eustace Ruby O ' Neal Gainesville Fannie B. Overall Denton M. E. Patterson ..Newport W. W. Patterson Newport Lamon Perdue Gilmer John H. Petter „__Wallis H. B. Portwood Denton Ruth Reed Temple Reath Robinson Chico B. F. Roe Decatur Marie A. Roemer Galveston Era Tom Rushinc Center Charlton Sangster Marshall Lillian Saunders Sweetwater Roxie Stanford Canton Blanche Ethel Stansbury... Gainesville R. H. Walker Venus Lois Christine Watkins Denton Cortus Wedgeworth Timpson L. E. Weeden Lone Oak J. C. Wester Sulphur Springs Inys Whiteside Denton Davis Williams Burkburnett Ben H. Wooten. " Timpson 76 " :9 Grace Anderson Stephenville W. P. Boyd Denton Language History-Engush IIettie Armstrong Pioneer Primary and Art Geneva Davis Cisco Primary and Art Lois Bella h Saint Jo Home Economics F. M. Hale Fort Worth Manual Training Raima Bellah Saint Jo Language Freda E. Henderson Breckenridge Home Economics Esther Berry Gilmer Primary and Art Gladys M. Ingram.- Avery Language 77 1 H. L. Lackey Dodd City M. E. Patterson Newport AGRICULTURE SCIENCE Carrie Lindsey Bardwell History-English W. VV. Patterson Newport Science Iva Mae Macon Avoca J. H. Petter-- - Wallis Primary and Art Manual Training L. Z. Manire Greenwood Lamon Perdue Gilmer Agriculture Language Mrs. W. F. Milam... Wolfe City Inys Whiteside Denton Home Economics Languace 78 . " W D v 5i 111 Addie Alexander Primary and Art EdITB Allen History-English Muriel Allgood Primary and Art Elizabeth Allred .History-English H. R. Andrews Manual Training Helen Armstrong Home Economics A. L. Bain Science Mary Baker History-English Ruth Baker Primary and Art Aline Ballard Primary and Art LUCOS Ballard Home Economics J. H. Bankston Manual Training Clara Barnes Home Economics Pauline Barnes Primary and Art Coye Bass History-English Ykrna Bates Primary and Art Carrie Bean History-English Leona Beck Primary and Art KJ 1 - 80 Margaret Becknell Language Johnnie Bennett Home Economics LuctlE Bennett History-English Jessie Bennett Science Mary Bibb Primary and Art Mamie Biggers Primary and Art Florence BiggerstaFF Language I. L. Boren Science Mattie LEE Boyd History-English G. H. Brown Language Dovie Bullion Language B. W. Bussell Science ETHEL ByERS Primary and Art Pearl Campbell Home Economics Anna Carlton Primary and Art Lillian Carlton Language Berta Carson History-English Sadie Carson Primary and Art Mary Carter Home Economics " Nova Cave Language Elsie Belle CHASTAiN-Home Economics O. R. Chunn History-English Fern Clark Home Economics C. E. Colbert Language L. L. Collins Manual Training May Crumiton Primary and Art Bernice Cook History-English S. F. Cook Science W. W. Cook History-English Zack B. Cooper Agriculture Lila Copeland Primary and Art Willie C. Cowling Primary and Art Sarah Cox Language Floy Crandall Science Bess Cravens History-English Eula Cunningham History-English 82 m m % J. B. Daniel Agriculture H. F. Davis Agriculture O. L. Davis Manual Training Mary Donath Language Alyne Duncan Primary and Art ModKllE Dyer Science Corme Emory Home Economics Jessie England Primary and Art Noel Estes Science Claudia Fields History-English Eleanor Fisher Primary and Art Pearl Franklin Language K. H. FugaTE Language Pansy GarbEr Home Economics Mary Garlington Language Alice Giles Primary and Art Jewel Giles n... Language Annie Mae GoodE Home Economics Berma Lee Goolsby Language Rossie Graham Primary and Art Imogens Grimes Primary and Art Alta Groves Home Economics Cecil Guest Agriculture Mary Hale History-English Clara W. Harvey Primary and Art Imogens Henderson Language Imogene Henson Primary and Art Louise Herbert Language Mae Herring i Home Economics Beulah Hilliard Home Economics Lilas Hiltebrand Language Pauline Hodge History-English Myrtle Hirschi Home Economics Sibyl Holaday , Primary and Art Villa Hollingsworth.. Primary and Art Bettie Holloman History-English 84 7R? ft%mc PlassETTE HolLoman History-English R. D. HolTon History-English Agnes HosEk Home Economics J. H. HousEr Manual Training Minnie Ruth HowELL-Home Economics W. L. Hughes Agriculture Ethel Isbell History-English E. F. Jay Manual Training Bess Johnson Primary and Art R. W. KeahEY History-English Willie King History-English Mary Kirkpatrick Primary and Art Nellie Kirkpatrick Primary and Art Grace Knox History-English Austena Koon History-English Patsy Lou Koonce History-English Ethel Latimer Primary and Art RoxiE Laughlin Home Economics Eva Lou Law History-English Annie Lucas Home Economics Julia Machotka Science L. V. Manry History-English Una Maples Language r- — Addie Martin Primary and Art Vada Martin History-English Myrtle Matthews Primary and Art Cora D. Melton Primary and Art Jessie Melton Primary and Art Lula MerrEll Primary and Art Vela Miles History-English Eva Rita Mills Language Vivian Montgomery History-English Lalla Moore Primary and Art Emma Joda Morrison. -Primary and Art Alice Morton Primary and Art Florence Mash Primary and Art ti Sam McAlister Language Clara A. McBride Home Economics Mary E. McClaran Primary and Art J. F. McDonald Science Mrs. ClaudiE McGee Primary and Art Sue McLennan Home Economics Ethel McMillEn Primary and Art Roberta McPherson Science Gladys Neff _ History-English MablE Nesdit History-English Nela Norman History-English Josephine Oatis Language Dave ParmlEy Language Dora Parmley Home Economics R. C. Patrick Science Isla Patterson Home Economics Tom C. Patterson Science Mrs. Word Payne Language Joe W. Pender Language Nannie Mae Peters Primary and Art Margaret Phillips Home Economics Eula Pickard Home Economics Ben Pierce Language Lesta Pierce Language Sueliah Porter Primary and Art Exa Pritchard Home Economics Ruth Rankin Home Economics Winnie C. Ratlh- ' F Primary and Art JoE Ray Science J. G. Reese - - Science L. P. Richards Manual Training Bessie Redell Primary and Art Geraldine Roach Home Economics Mable Roberts Home Economics Bernice Ross Home Economics Linnie Scott Rountree.... Language 88 ' ilt % Ethel Schenck Primary and Art Mary Scott Home Economics Willie Ethel Seale History-English T. C. Settle Science Kathrine Shaw Primary and Art Sara Silverman Primary and Art Grace Skiles Home Economics Bertha Smith History-English Edgar Smith History-English Geneva Smith Language Mary Smith Home Economics Margaret Smith History-English Alice Smithee Language Carrie Smithson Language Antoinette Stamps Primary and Art J. F. Stanley Manual Training Inez Strother Primary and Art Cornelia Sullivan Primary and Art mm, ' Bessie Sumrau, Primary and Art C. W. Sweatt Science Sue Tabor Home Economics Hope TackETT Language Peari. Tanner -- History-English Tarter Language LauE Beu.E Taylor Primary and Art Irma Trammei.i, Language Ray Tucker Language M. R. Turner Science Glynn Varneli.— Primary and Art Mabel Vaughan Home Economics Lillian Vaught Primary and Art Marjorie Votaw Primary and Art W. G. Waid Manual Training Lillian Walker -History-English Johnnie Wall Primary and Art Maydell Wallace Home Economics Samuel Warner Science Alma Warren Home Economics L. A. Warren Science J. F. Warnell Science W. M. Whyburn Science Erna Wilkinson Language Lillian Wilkinson Language OlliE Dixie Williams Primary and Art Ray Williams Language Vola Williams Home Economics Lucia Wilson Primary and Art Cammie Woody Home Economics Lura Wren History-English Inez Wyatt Language Dorothy Zorns Home Economics Junior Class OFFICERS Junior I Agriculture G. M. Hammond President C. R. Guest Secretary-Treasurer W. L. Hughes Class Representative Junior II— Homo Economics Loraine Hennen President Eula Pickard Secretary-Treasurer Grace SkilEs Class Representative Junior III —Manual Training J. Sasser President juiix Pierce Secretary-Treasurer J. K. Stanley Class Representative Junior IV— Language G. H. Brown President Alice Smithy ' Secretary-Treasurer Eva Rita Mills Class Representative Junior V— Science B. W. Bussell i President Raymond Smith Class Representative Junior VI — Primary and Art Louise Winston President Anna Carlton Secretary-Treasurer Nannie Mae Peters Class Representative Junior VII— History-English I • J. R. Whisenhunt President Mattie Lee Boyd Class Representative 92 , ' -afvr % 1$ CLASS 1920 ' %g Irene Agnew Primary and Art Edna Ainsworth Home Economics Edith Alexander Primary and Art S. J. Amis Manual Training Stem.a Amis Home Economics Mattie Arnold Primary and Art Jodie Arthur Primary and Art Dixie Bailey History-English Bessie Ball History-English B. W. Barclay Science Eula Billincsly Primary and Art Roberta Primary and Art I. V. Boren Science Marie Brock Home Economics T. B. Cathey Agriculture Mabel Coleman Primary and Art Ollie Mae Coleman Primary and Art Irene Cox Home Economics 94 ::M J. R. Crawford Science Ola Craver Primary and Art Ernest Criddle History-English R. P. Curry Manual Training Elizabeth Daniel History-English Margaret Daniel Language Georgia Davis Science Pauline Davis Primary and Art Rosa Lee Day Science Ruth Dean Primary and Art Marie Dilliard Primary and Art James L. Edwards Language K. O. Ellington History-English Noma Elliott __■ Primary and Art Hazel Floyd Language Hattie Frank Primary and Art Lola Frank Primary and Art Irene Franklin Science 3 Bessie George Home Economics W. B. Gilmore Science Pauline Glasgow Primary and Art Lillian Goin History-English Helen Grainger Primary and Art C. E. Gregory Science Eula LEE Hardeman Primary and Art MinEola Harris Primary and Art Ina Bess Harvey Primary and Art Jessie Lou Hight Primary and Art Fannie Hilliard Home Economics W. R. Hines Science A. A. Hinson History-English Emma Hodges Primary and Art Nelle Houston Primary and Art Ruth Huffhines Primary and Art Sarah Huffhines Language Roberta HuiE Primary and Art Opal Isham History-English 96 - Cfc Norene Jackson Primary and Art MattiE Jones Home Economics Elbert G. KeelE Science LuciLE Kern Primary and Art Clara Langford Primary and Art Elsie La Rue Home Economics Manual Lucas History-English I. B. Luttrell Manual Training Lois LylE Primary and Art Florence Mackin History-English Annie Marble Home Economics Donnie Marriott Language Minnie Lee May Home Economics Ola LEE Melton Primary and Art Eloise Merritt Primary and Art B. D. Meredith Science Alma Moore History-English Joyce Macbeth Primary and Art 97 ,m Lois McBraver Home Economics Johnnie McNeil History-English Edna Naylor Home Econoniics Fay Nix Home Economics Gladys Noah Home Economics Cecii.E Owens History-English Kate Owens History-English D. A. Pearson Science I. F. Pearson Science W. R. Perkins Agriculture Hardison Pender Language Ida Bell Peters Home Economics Luther Pierson Manual Training J. R. Pirti.e Agriculture A. B. Pitt Science Lillian Plattk Primary and Art H. W. Powell Science A. H. PlICK Science Waldo Proffitt Science Mattie Reeves Home Economics Verna DEE Roach Primary and Art Jeanette Rogers Home Economics Nancy Rogers Home Economics Homer L. Roper Manual Training Flora Rosson History-English Gladys Rushing Home Economics Gladys Shannon History-English Leola Allen Sharp Primary and Art Minnie ShindlER Primary and Art Clifton Simmons Manual Training Lillian Sloan Home Economics Esther Sorenson Home Economics Iva Mae Stallcup Home Economics Julia Stamps Primary and Art CecilE Stuart Primary and Art A. H. Stockard Science Mary Stout Home Economics W. A. TackER History-English m Leola Tadlock Home Economics Willie Mae Tarter Language B. L. Todd Science Clarice Trimble Home Economics Clarissa Turk Primary and Art Zelda Tucker Home Economics Blanche Varnell Primary and Art Maye Waldrip Home Economics Una Walker History-English MolliE Walton Primary and Art Hazel Watkins History-English Josephine Weedkn History-English Addie Welch History-English IzETTa White Primary and Art Velma Whittington Primary and Art Mabel Whittington ..Home Economics Mary Williams Primary and Art Lucile Wilson Primary and Art Anna Wilson Primary and Art N. M. Wilson Agriculture 100 " VKf " ' ( %% v ' O ' VJ.Y ' JZIVU ' J? Ciiii OFFICERS C. E. Gregory President Sophomore I— Agriculture C. M. Cook President S. W. Rollins Secretary-Treasurer J. R. PirtlK Class Representative BephonrBira 11 IFitmis LEictmmnSss Mary Stout President Anna Malone Secretary-Treasurer GRACE Bradley Class Representative Huph ' jiuo ' -b 111 Maimal ' l ' v:ii .iii j I. B. Luttrell President J. S. Anderson Secretary-Treasurer G. H. Balthrop Class Representative 23 op lisani IV Lsinrjtiag® Hardison Pender President Irene Jones Secretary-Treasurer James Edwards Class Representative Sophomore V Ideaee A. H. Price President Alma Alsup Secretary-Treasurer A. H. Stockard Class Representative Sophomore VI— Primary and Art Mamie Allgood President Minnie SchindlER Class Representative Sophomore VIZ— History-English E. D. CriddlE, Jr President Josephine Weeden Secretary-Treasurer K. O. Ellington Class Representative The Secret of the Wind C. H. Thurman, Senior V. Of what are you singing, you wanton wind, Down on the shell-strewn shore? Of a maid we sing, who ' s as pure as air ; O, beauteous maid, exceeding fair! Nor purer nor fairer could we find — But, alas ! We shall see her no more. Then why are you singing, you wanton wind, Down on the green-topped wave? Ah, a secret we hold, unknown to man, A tale that was old when life began. A magic arrests Death ' s power to bind — This maiden shall know no grave. Then you saw her leaving, you fragrant wind, Dwelt she there by the sounding sea? Yea, she came to us on a night in June. O, her voice was like the sweetest tune, That in the inmost soul of the harp we find, And her eyes were heaven to see. But you saw her leaving, you gentle wind ! Was her barge like those that we know? The sails were of mist, a diamond sheen, More wondrous far than man has seen ! And such glorious light it left behind, That the waves in beauty did glow. Then where is she dwelling, you wanton wind? Is she queen of the throbbing deep? Ay, all of the shining things that live Beneath the sea, did freely give Of the richest gifts that Love could find, And crowned this maiden Queen of Sleep. iii 102 w SZ E. M. Allcood Agriculture Zana Ashcraft Primary and Art Fanny Bailey Primary and Art Lewis Baker Science J- J- Beck Science George Bell ...Manual Training Cora Benson Primary and Art Viola Benson Primary and Art Elton Bullion Science Lorena Burke Primary and Art Clema Cotten Home Economics Jewel Crowson Primary and Art Perry Cruse Language Nell Dill Primary and Art Ethel Ereckson History-English J . CORV n s Calvin Gentry History-English Carrie Gist Home Economics Johnnie GoodlETT Primary and Art Ruth Hamilton History-English Alma Hatley Language Myrtle Herring Home Economics Myrtle Horn Home Economics C. J. Jackson Science Lexie Jackson Home Economics Minerva January Primary and Art Etra Lee Primary and Art Maude Morris Home Economics A. J. Middlebrooks History-English Willie Norton Primary and Art J. C. Odell Manual Training 105 m W S ' fy Lois Phillips Home Economics Nell Pittman Home Economics C. L. Ray History-English Alla Riley Home Economics Ruth Rives Primary and Art Beulah Rodes Home Economics Annie Mae Routon Home Economics Grace Saunders Primary and Art Goldie Smith Language J. B. Tii.letts Science W. F. Tyson Manual Training Iva Walker Home Economics Nola Walker Home Economics Tillman Walters History-English J. E. Wells Science 106 Fir ' liimsm SIhss Freshman I— Agriculture 1. M. West President E. M. Allgood Class Representative Freshman II — Home Economics Myrtle Horn , President Carrie Gist Class Representative Freshman III— Manual Training W. R. RenEro President W. O. Herring Class Representative Pauline Chadwick . President Hazel English Class Representative J. P. Tibbets President Elton Bullion Class Representative Freshman VI— Primary and Arts Pearl Richards President Fannie Mae Price Class Representative Freshman VII — Language W. T. Walters President Gertrude McCord Class Representative 107 Model Training School GRADE ONE Anderson, Ervin Barns, Gladys Rellah, Miriam Rurgoon, Claude Grant, Irby Hudspeth, Bill Richards, Juanita Smith, Robert Stanley, Allie Sullivan, Wilana Taliaferro, Edna Vitz, Elise Walden, Herbert Whitehead, Wer V.l Wilcoxon, Monia Wright, Noble GRADE TWO Barton, Velma Lee Rellah, William Blewett, Floyd Collins, Charleen Cunningham, Mattie Bell Chrislip, Margaret Davis, Rebecca Evers, Lotta Fry, Margaret Hunter, Herbert Klepper, Marguerite Jones, George Smoot, Charles Smoot, Homer Boon Smith, Emory Sjpeer, Lucile Wright, Gober GRADE THREE Christal, Richard Clement, Thelma Good, Alline Fry, Jim Hoke, Dean Hooper, Jewel Kerfoot, C. W. Keith, Wendell Leggett, Jesse Mahan, Frank Myers, Ollie Smith, Dorothy Sutton, William Sewell, Joyce Wright, Helen GRADE FOUR Barrow, Cassie Mai Rates, Louise Caddell, Marion Clayton, Ella M. Christianson, Ruth Curtis, Boyd Drake, Bob E. Johnson, Cecil Marriott, Rhea Meyers, Marie S. Orr, Thelma Poole, Lawrence Rains, R. K. Shepard, Harwell Skaggs, Winnie Stout, Myron Taliaferro, Evelyn Wright, Eulalie Yerby, Weldon GRADE FIVE Rellah, Roswell Rlair, Lora Blewett, Margaret Davis, Floyd Edwards, Bill Floyd, Dora Tones, Owsley Lomax, Robert Simmons, Gregg Speer, Lon A. Stanton, James Underwood, Fred Willis, Helen Wright, Alleen GRADE SIX Blair, Nina Bailey, Helen Caddell, Harry Chrislip, Mary Christal, Nancy Crawford, Jack Hassell, Vera Mahan, Hazel Simmons, James Sims. Beno Smith, Margaret Smith, Ruth Smoot, Elaine Williams, Julia Woodward, Frances GRADE SEVEN Bates, Richard Rellah, Louise Blewett, Roberta Rurgoon, Buford Crawford, Ruth Cannon, Margaret Davis, Thomas lones, Arthur Keith, Lowell Long, France Maye Lomax, Elizabeth Peters, Cassie Reynolds, Mary Smith, Willis Stanton, Robert Tabor, Otis Wright, Elizabeth GRADE EIGHT Ranks, Marie Rlewett, Gladys Bradley, Mayme Jack Cox, Carol Davis, Wallace Edwards, Virginia Fullingim, Vala Lawrence, Floyd Poole, Christal Smith, Julia Smoot, Walter Stout, Louise Underwood, Mary Alice Underwood, Carl Williams, C. A. Wiley, Margaret Lee GRADE NINE Rlewett, Willis Clark, Florence Davidson, William O. Davis, John Er win, Will Fox, Ulric Gale, Jack Herbert. Willie H. May, Dora Lee Mariott, Velda Taliaferro, Leon Underwood, Freda Waggoner, Chrystelle 10S ras J w 8um % Pirsss C ' ln ' h OFFICERS Albert B. Amen President I ' iiernoy Lewis Vice President Kathryn Hancock Secretary Student Members of Publication Council Lavinia Gillespie Kathryn Hancock Hilda Hugon E. W. Jackson Phernoy Lewis Myrtle Lindsey Alfred Stockard Paul Taylor Eva Hatch Yucca Staff PAUL TAYLOR Editor-in-Chief ADOLPHUS MOORE— Associate Editor-in-Chief MYRTLE LINDSEY Art Editor NANNIE MAE PETERS— Associate Art Editor W. B. GRAHAM Athletic Editor LIZZIE KATE LOVELACE Class Editor ALBERT B. ALLEN Organizations Editor MARY LEE MILLS College Life Editor ANNIE LAURIE SMITH Assistant College Life Editor I ' . I-. KIMBALL Facts and Follies Editor BEN PTERCE-AssiMant Facts and Follies Editor ALFRED STOCKARD General Assistant LAVINIA GILLESPIE Editor-in-Chief ELSIE TYSON Associate Editor-in-Chief Campus Chat Staff LEXTER COOPER Athletic Editor Associate Editors CELESTE TURPIN Lillie Bruce Society ANN BERRY Omega Society MONTE FOWLER Mary Arden Club MARGETTA PATTERSON Current Literature Club DAN ' MOWREY Lee Literary Society R. C. COFFEE Reagan Literary Society G. H. BROWN Y. M. C. A. ELIZABETH WHITEHEAD Y. W. C. A. Avasta Staff C. H. THURMAN Editor-in-Chief HILDA HUGON Associate Editor ROBERT C. POOLE Associate Editor PAULINE STIFF Associate Editor N. M. WILSON Associate Editor BENNETT L. WOOLLEY T. C. CARMACK First Assistant Business Manager Bus i n e ss Managers Business Manager ELSIE TYSON Second Assistant Business Manager WINNIE LIMBAUGH Junior College HOMES WRIGHT Senior I VIOLA JONES Senior 11 F. F. KIMBALI Senior III LOIS McHUGH Senior IV A GRACE WYTHE Senior IV B ROBERT C. POOLE:. Senior V SYBIL REEVES Senior VI SELMA JONES Senior VII W. L. HUGHES Junior I GRACE SKILES — Junior II J. F. STANLEY -Junior III EVA RITA MILLS Junior IV C. W. SWEATT Junior V NANNIE MAE PETERS Junior VI MATTIE LEE BOYD -Junior VII Class Representatives J. R. PIRTLE Sophomore I MARY STOUT —Sophomore II G. H. BALTHROP Sophomore III JAMES EDWARDS - Sophomore IV A. II. STOCKARD Sophomore V MARY KIRKPATRICK-— I „ . MINNIE SCHINDLER— ( sophomore VI A. A. HINSON Sophomore VII E. M. ALGOOD Freshman I CARRIE GIST— Freshman II W. O. HERRING Freshman III HAZEL ENGLISH Freshman IV ELTON BULLION Freshman V ALVA PRICE- Freshman VI GERTRUDE McCORD- Frethman VII ■ 1 %Ktf CAMl ' l SCII A k THE YUCCA=V0L. j£ ' -7 T NORTH ff K TE U XII, 1918 ■ THE | [)LLEGE ■ - y Christmas wilH «£ r A lappvNrw Year ' ■ " rx et s v if , Myrtle Lindsey Bennett L. Wooley Paul Taylor Adolphus Moore Albert B. Allen Mary Lee Mills W. B. Graham Lizzie Kate Lovelace F. F. Kimball Alfred H. Stockard Annie Laurie Smith Nannie Mae Peters Ben Pierce ♦ CAMPUS CHAT STAFF Monte Fowler Celeste Turpin J. C. Carmack R. C. Coffee Lavinia Gillespie Ann Berry Elsie Tyson Dan Mowrey Margetta Patterson Elizabeth Whitehead AVESTA STJ - bi»OHw uws. ■ r»« Mot. dwl Tk.. Robert C. Poole Hilda Hugon C. H. Thurman Pauline Stiff N.M.Wilson E.W. Jackson Eva Hatch Kathryn Hancock Phernoy Lewis Minnie Limbaugh Selma Jones Homer Wright Viola Jones Grace Wythe Sybil Reeves W. S. Hughes Mattie Lee Boyd Grace Skiles J. Felton Stanley Eva Rita Mills C. W. Sweatt J. R. Pirtle A. A. Hinson Mary Stout James L- Edwards Mary Kirkpatrick Minnie Schindler E. M. Allgood Carrie Gist Elton Bullion Alta Price Gertrude McCord 113 papers. The preparation of these letters is no small task, but the cheerful- ness and the thoroughness with which they are prepared deserves special mention. It should be said, also, that the newspapers have been especially kind in publishing the letters. As a war measure it has been thought best not to give the county clubs such large representation in The Yucca as they have enjoyed heretofore, one picture of the President and a picture of the Scribes being presented, rather than a separate picture of each of the clubs. If one should make a study of the workings of the county clubs, both in their business and social affairs, it is believed that his attention would be attracted by two things in particular — a hearty spirit of work manifested by the students of the clubs, and a general recognition of merit unalloyed by any social distinctions or barriers. 116 SO wtv ' %TAcr!% ' SiaiiLju ' ii ILi ' ii ' -i ' iiTj ' jD ' si y First Term E. W. Jackson .President A. G. Walker Vice-President R. C. Coffee , Secretary NoEL EsTES ...Assistant Secretary Robert Pooi.E Treasurer J. T. Daniels Sergeant-at-Arms A. A. Hinson , n „ H. W. Powell Tellers John W. Dean » Associate Editor A. B. Allen Critic Dan McGaughey Chaplain Second Term Karl Horton President J. A. Jackson . Vice-President B. S. Majors Secretary Clifton Simmons Assistant Secretary I. L. BorEn Treasurer B. D. Meredith Sergeant-at-Arms P. M. Johnston.) T ll P r S Robert Poole-— e " e s John W. Dean Associate Editor J. T. Daniels Critic A. A. Hinson Chaplain Third Term E. P. Lewis President A. A. Hinson Vice-President Rae Tucker Secretary Noel Estes ..Assistant Secretary I. L. BorEn Treasurer C. J. Jackson Sergeant-at-Arms A. B. Allen ( „, „ A. H. STOCKARD.f TellerS John W. Dean Associate Editor P. M. Johnston Critic A. A. Hinson Chaplain 117 papers. The preparation of these letters is no small task, but the cheerful- ness and the thoroughness with which they are prepared deserves special mention. It should be said, also, that the newspapers have been especially kind in publishing the letters. As a war measure it has been thought best not to give the county clubs such large representation in The Yucca as they have enjoyed heretofore, one picture of the President and a picture of the Scribes being presented, rather than a separate picture of each of the clubs. If one should make a study of the workings of the county clubs, both in their business and social affairs, it is believed that his attention would be attracted by two things in particular — a hearty spirit of work manifested by the students of the clubs, and a general recognition of merit unalloyed by ;my social distinctions or barriers. 116 _!i i -. ,j —J Z-l -i.i ■ - ' i --l ( . ' . . ■.■ v it (,; ,J }-;,J S ' • - .■ - ■ o??iesa? First Term E. VV. Jackson -President J. T. Daniels.. A. G. Walker Vice-President R. C. Coffee , Secretary Noel Estes , .Assistant Secretary Robert Poole Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms A. A. Hinson ,„ ,, H. W. Powell rdlers John W. Dean ..Associate Editor A. B. Allen Critic Dan McGaughey Chaplain Second Term Karl Horton President J. A. Jackson , Vice-President B. S. Majors Secretary Clifton Simmons Assistant Secretary I. L. Boren Treasurer B. D. Meredith Sergeant-at-Arms P. M. Johnston.) ,p .. Robert Poole.— J l euers John W. Dean Associate Editor J. T. Daniels Critic A. A. Hinson Chaplain Third Term E. P. Lewis President A. A. Hinson Vice-President RaE Tucker Secretary Noel Estes ...Assistant Secretary I. L. Boren Treasurer C. J. Jackson Sergeant-at-Arms A. B. Allen { « „ A. H. StockardJ Tellers John W. Dean Associate Editor P. M. Johnston Critic A. A. Hinson Chaplain 117 Lee Literary Society OFFICERS First Term J. C. Carmack President G. H. Brown Vice-President ♦ M. Wilson Secretary B. T. Walters Treasurer W. F. Brown Chaplain C- W X— I --Tellers C W. Sweat t Second Term B. W. Bussell President K, O. Ellington Vice-President J. H. Houser Secretary B. T. Walters Treasurer J. C. Carmack Sergeant-at-Arms W. D. Raley.... » T „ R. A. Smith f " letters Third Term J. H. Houser President R. A. Smith Vice-President W. D. Raley Secretary B. T. Walters Treasurer W. M. Wiiyihrn Sergeant-at-Arms B. W. Russell - - Critic G. H. Brown Chaplain I vv. e £veat??: I ----- ™«. 118 ■ %B ' liy i utl ty s ' bs BTS AFFIRMATIVE R. C. Coffee J. T. Daniel v.- :•} -l ' .i l ii iHTy Society NEGATIVE K. O. Ellington B. W. Bussell Lee Literary Society Question : Resolved, That the United States Government Should Proceed to Acquire Complete and Permanent Control of the Railroads. V- V_ i Intercollegiate Debaters R. K. Grain Rae Tucker Affirmative against West Texas State Normal College, at Denton Question for all debates : Resolved, That the Policy of Price Fixing on the Staples of Consumption, Such as Wheat and Coal, Now Used as a War Measure, Should Be Made a Permanent Policy of Our Government. Like nearly every other activity of the College, debating was considerably handi- capped this year by the dearth of men. All but one man of last year ' s teams had gone into the service of the country, or. to the schoolroom. The " tryout " for intercollegiate positions was held later than usual, in the effort to secure a larger entry. A. B. Allen, R. K. Crain, Adolphus Moore, R. C. Poole and B. T. Walters were the six men who were finally chosen to maintain the mighty foren- sic traditions of the College. Mr. Allen soon found that he was overburdened with 120 3 f» W %B CMC r j» - $) Rouert C. Pooi.E Adolphus Moore Affirmative against Oklahoma State Normal at Durant other responsibilities and resigned his place, to be succeeded by Rae Tucker, one of the alternates. Then came the long siege of preparation. Our question was difficult this year. It involved some fine points of economic theory, and none of the team had even a speaking acquaintance with that subject. But they buckled to it in fine spirit and proved to everyone that, though North Texas might be short of men in 1917-18, she certainly was not short on quality — the spirit and determination to succeed. Athough the final intercollegiate contests have not been held at this writing, it is by all means certain that " our boys " will acquit themselves worthy of their Alma Mater. 121 V B. T. Walters R. C. Coffee Affirmative against Southwest Texas State Normal School, at San Marcos Remarks on the debate for 1917-18 would certainly be incomplete without a mention of the girls ' societies organized last fall, and which have had a very successful year. Much ability has been shown at the numerous programs and contests of the Lillie Bruce and Omega debating clubs. Rumor has it that a strong effort will be made next year to have an intercollegiate forensic event for women. Here ' s hoping. 122 % £ (TBI ftub T?iose thofc+lobgrobliri coiiyoLL, ooncL 5weetrPu ck. Miss Edith Clark Critic Ruth Allen Ruth Anderson Ann Berry Mary Bibb Miriam Byron Lillian Carleton Lillian Carleton Doris Duncan Montie Fowler Katie Freeman Alice Giles Gene Grimes Emma Harrell Eva Hatch Kathryn Hancock Louise Herbert Selma Herbert Svbil Holladay Hilda Hugon Mary Hunter Mary Hunter Mrs. Maude Hunter Selma Jones Ava Johnston Faye Miles Gladys Moore Wanda McClure Lois McHugh Sue McLennan Mary Epps McClaran Josephine Oatis Grace Parten Ruth Paulson Myrtle Payne Nannie Mae Peters Kula Pickard Eva Giles Porter Sybil Reeves Carrie Reid Margaret Robinson Rubye Robinson Bernice Ross Edythe Russell Nannie Lou Triplet! Wilms Walker Eura Wilkinson Louise Winston Cammie Woody Grace Wvthe Sarah Delia Young JKoWjgroocL leter Quince, calL rbrtii Q your auctDrs by TJtc scrolL 123 i Current Literature Club COURSE OF STUDY A Year with Our Allies, their Art, their Literature, and Social Problems of the World War. Club Colors : Lavender and White Club Flower: Primrose MOTTO: " Our reach should exceed our grasp " OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR First Term Trances Tot raker President Myrtle L ndsey Vice-President Laura Leigh Andre.vs Secretary Connie Vinson Treasurer Viola Jones- t ' Sergeants-at-Arms Winnie Da i ) Second Term Pauline Stiff President 1km a Cr ham , Vice-President Lucille Ballard Secretary Ems Damdson Treasurer Edyth N ' aylor.. J. Sergeants-at-Arms Leatrice Taylor t Third Term Mattie Matthews President Maydell Wallace Vice-President Jess E A. Bennett Secretary Celeste Turpin Treasurer _, ■ I Sergeants-at-Arms Mary Carter S ROLL OF MEMBERS Anderson, Pauline Curl, In a Johnson. Bessie Andrews, Laura Leigh Cunningham, Eula Jones, Helen- Bailey, Anna Belle Davis, Winnie Jordan, Vera Baker, Ruth Davidson, Eddie Kim Win if Buster, Ray Dill. Lillian Kimbrough. ' Lucille Ballard. Lucille Dyer. Madei.i.f Koontk pIt Tv T.n.7 Bass, Coye Ellincton, Thelma Koonce, I atsy Lou Bennett, Jessie A. Fouraker, Frances Langford, Oladys Benton, Mary Gillespie. Lavinia Lindsey, Myrtle Bullion, Mary Graham, Ima Lovett, Gladys Carson, Sadie Grimes, Sadie Lovett, Winnie Carter, Sarah Hammond, Susan Matthews. Mattie MaE Carter, Mary Hart, Zephyr Mayes, Mary Castle, Melissa Harvey, Clara W. Merrei.l. Lui.a Christian, Lauream Hosek, Agnes Mkkrei.l, Sciieli. Christian, Johnik Howard. Emily McIntyre. Dula Clayton, Mamie Howei.l, Minnie Ruth Nayuk, Edith Copei.and, Lila House, Florence Lee Patterson, Ii.a Cowling, Willie A. Hurst. Johnnie Patterson, Margetta Cox, Media Inman, Ethel Parker, Bessik 124 » 2S 2M B Smee EXs aS ag §©sa2ty OFFICERS Eula Pichard President Eura Wilkinson Vice-President Ruth Paulson Secretary Lillian Dill Treasurer Celeste Tlrmn Campus Chat Representative MEMBERS l-Eura Wilkinson, Sr. 6 8-Orean Ingram, Sr. 6 15-Nancy Rogers, So. 2 22-Ora Johnston, Sr. 4 1-Eula Pickard, Jr. 2 9-Josephine Ruck, So. 4 16-Roxie Laughlin. Jr. 2 23-Johnie Christian, Sr. 4 3-Ruth Paulson, Sr. 4 l U-Roherta Huie, So. r- 17-Elizabeth Allrcd, Jr. 7 24-Johnie Wall, Jr. 6 4-Celeste Turpin, Sr. 7 li-Frances Fouraker, Sr. 7 18-Lillian Dill, Sr. 6 25-Lauream Christian, Sr. 4 5-Mary Williams, So. 6 i2-Reta Ingram, Sr. 6 19-Regina Neal, Sr. 7 26-Mrs. Alice Morton, Jr. 6 6-Ollie Williams 1 . ' -Lalla Moore, Jr. 6 20-Beulah Hilliard, So. 2 27-Carrie Bean, Jr. 7 7-Ellie Gibson, Sr. 7 14-Elma Williams, Sr. 2 2;-Mattie Matthews, Sr. 7 28-Ruth Baker, Jr. 6 29-Ina Bess Harvey, So. 6 OTHER MEMBERS Therese Jonas, So. 6 Odessa Harnesberger, Sr. 4 OUie Williams, Sr. 6 Thelma Seale, So. 6 Ina Gladden, Fr. 2 Laura Beard, Jr. 2 Elizabeth Whitehead, Sr. 5 Lorene Sheppard, So. 7 Blanche Varnell, So. 6 Mamie Calloway, Fr. 5 126 W ' ? % !% M Top Row — Gregory, Brown, Wilson, Bussell, Rogers. Bottom Row — Carmack, Cross, Stockard, Gilbreath, Moore. 1 ' o-miL) Main ' s SxmsBim fes efra toin ' 3 ' zenliy Attrlzory CcmmillJiae R. D. Nelson J. L. Le:ett h. F. B. B. Harriss J. E. Hudspeth C. E. Gregory President G. H. Brown : Vice-President N. M. Wilson Secretary B. W. Bussell Treasurer ' J-; ■ : ' Arias ' Ciialii-imim C. I. Rogers Religious Meetings J. C. Carmack Bible Study Ed Cross Mission Study A. H. Stockard Social Visitation S. F. GilbrEaTh Publicity A. D. Moore Membership L. H. Cooper Evangelistic Deputations P. M. Johnston Finance 127 I outii : Birthday parties, plays, pageants, re- ceptions, teas and social functions. Work: Social service, Red Cross, missionary, war relief, religious meetings. iikisttan PURPOSE: To unite the women in purer love for Christ, and instill a Christian spirit in them. ssociation Spirit : To uplift the moral, reli- gious and intellectual life of the girls. Mary Lee Mills Ruth Allen Sybil Reeves (Elsie ' E DVT 1 1 ( Lois M Elsie Tyson Russell Mclhcii HUCON Sue McClen n n Elizabeth Whitehead Myrtle Lindsey Ruth Anderson Mrs. Payne 128 vJitJ- $ $ • ■ ' ' % ChuTim £10:1x1 O ' j ' c ' iiyiii ' j ' ci Miss Farrill Director 129 PB) - 1) Slss CJMb W. J. McConnell Director Miss Clarice TrimislE Pianist First Tenors W. W. Cook H. W. Powell L. F. Taylor Second Tenors O. L. Davis G. M. Hamman L. V. Manry C. I. Ro " ERs O. R. Chunk First Basses Thomas J. Daniel W. L. Hughes B. S. Majors Thomas C. Patterson Second Basses E. W. Jackson C. J. Jackson- Basil Meredith W. M. Ray r s % £ les Eb o ties Dnrnzy ' xjq c f " low«.r • F ie ix y- dL «. - Vvs. E. L. Anderson Director Myrtle T. Payne President Pauline Stiff Vice-President Hortense Prunty Secretary-Treasurer ROLL OF MEMBERS Nela Norman Jr. 7 Winnie Limbaugh College Jr. Wilton Cook Jr. 7 Myrtle T. Payne Sr. 4 Pauline Anderson Sr. 2 Jonnie L. Bennett Jr. 2 Lalla Moore Jr. 4 Mamie Clayton Sr. 7 Rosabel Greer Sr. 4 Anne Berry Sr. 4 Pauline Stiff Sr. 4 Ina Bess Harvey So. 6 Clara B. Jennings Sr. 7 Louise Herbert Jr. 4 Lillian Dill Sr. 6 Nell Schuyler So. 7 Melissa Castle Jr. 7 IIortense Prunty Sr. 2 Mattie Matthews Sr. 7 " There is nothing like a picture To bear us miles away; To whisk us off to Greenland, To Spain or to Cathay: And show us all the wonders. With no bills or tips to pay. " If you would have a job well drawn, get your neighbor to do it for you. Never draw today what you can put off till tomorrow. " But I told you to draw a fleur-de-lis; not a cigar. " " Hand me that blotter. I used muscilage in place of ink. " " Madam, please stand your old ink bottle up. The stuff ' s running down my back. " " What ' s that you ' re sketching, kid : a postage stamp, a quinine bottle, a dead German, or a revenue cutter? " " Aw, now, come on; that ' s only a small-sized camouflage. " Get the spirit of the ponderous Cartoon Club? Great and comprehensive has been the scope of this noble and industrious band, and ambitious and aspiring its members. In fact, we did even entertain hopes for a club next year, until Kred Kimbell ruined it all by spilling a tub of paint all over the front of the Library building one afternoon while he was energetically waving to a fair passerby. Indeed, it may be safely said that to the energetic Cartoon Club the art (?) department of The Yucca owes, largely, its fame. Office Hours: Every Wednesday or so from 3:30 to 5:30 when we feel like it. Mary Hunter Jareene Hooks Ruby Moore MEMBERS Ina Bess Harvey Myrtle Li nosey Nannie Mae Peters Fred Kim hem. " No art, it may be said, was ever perfect, and not many noble, that has not been mirthfully conceived. And no man, it may be added, was ever anything but a wet blanket and a cross to his companions who boasted not a copious spirit of enjoyment. " —Robert Louis Stevenson. 132 ife ' CfclfcWafcvng avtcbo-r 134 % J% ( s 3 sr y Foot Ball 1917 SCORES October 1. At Greenville: Normal Burleson .14 October 8. At Abilene: Normal 14 Simmons College 8 October 15. At Denton: Normal 27 Durant. Oklahoma October 29. At Sherman : Normal 19. November 5. At Decatur: Normal 48. .Austin College 13 .Decatur November 9. At Denton : Normal 13 Dallas University November 23. At Denton : Normal 25 Meridian 7 TOTAL Normal 146. .Opponents 42 136 C i. " MY m % FQ GT The prospects for a football team this year looked very gloomy indeed. In the squad that reported for practice there was only one man from last year ' s team. The squad itself was small, and the man with previous football expe- rience was the exception rather than the rule From the very first, great stress was laid on teamwork. Although in each game some player would stand out more prominently than the others, the success of the team was due to the fact that each man played his position, not as an indi- vidual star, but as one part of the entire team. The rapidity with which the men acquired this spirit of teamwork and increased their knowledge of the game speaks well for Mr. St. Clair ' s ability as a coach. Although getting a bad start, by losing the first game, the team quickly rounded into shape and won the other six games by safe margins. By defeating such teams as Austin Col lege and Dallas University, the Normal eleven won a place in the foremost ranks of the Junior Colleges of Texas. } 137 -£ y Normal O - - - Burleson 14 Monday, October 1, the Norma ' Col- lege team played their first game of the season at Greenville, against Burleson College. It was a warm day, but both teams started with fast playing and lots of pep. Luck seemed to be with Burle- son in the first few minutes of play. A bad pass and a fumbled ball by the Nor- mal gave Burleson her first touchdown. Encouraged by this, the Burleson team started a swift, steady march down the field, and before they could be stopped they had rushed the ball across for an- other touchdown. This ended the first quarter. Although Burleson ' s fast, heavy back- field was able to gain steadily while in the middle of the field, they were always held for downs when they came near the Normal ' s goal. The fierce tackling of Collins was a prominent feature of the game. It was a clean, hard-fought game, and, although defeated, every man on the team came back determined to work harder than ever for the remainder of the season. CAPTAIN PIERCE M % -I.. -. ft ' ! £ DURANT KICKS 138 s S Normal 14 - - - Simmons 8 WH1SENHUNT One week after the Burleson game the Normal eleven made another long trip. This time it was to Abilene, to play Simmons College. The Central Texas Fair was in progress at that time, and the town wished to entertain the crowds with a high- class football game. They naturally sent for the Normal team. In all probability, as the crowds were mostly home folks, they had planned to have their home team win. But they were doomed to disappointment. Encouraged by their new foot- ball suits, and determined to remove the sting of defeat given them on the Monday before, the Nor- mal boys went on the field resolved to win the game or " die in the attempt. " The game opened, however, rather badly for the Normal. In the first quarter Simmons made a - safety, as the result of a bad pass on the part of the Normal. This gave Simmons two points to the Normal ' s none. The Normal scored twice in the second quarter. The first score was made by Ray, who recovered a fumbled ball and ran ten yards for a touchdown. The second score came a few minutes later, when Pierce received a thirty-yard pass from Sas- ser and ran fifteen yards for a touchdown. In the third quarter Simmons completed a forward pass, which resulted in her only touchdown. During the remainder of the game Denton kept Simmons on the defen- sive, by means of long end runs and for- ward passes. Simmons was unable to pierce the Normal line for gains. The work of the entire team in this game was a marked im- provement over that of the preceding one. „. o 139 l£ - --- : : - L — - — t - ' -- " .. " -; tat. Oklahoma. The vis- were old rivals, and ka ve always hem kni to ike mt Ban o very fast » rial Ac played by the team. The The yards at a: which the hatifirht aca Mama pmaged lor tea ami fifteen The first half eaded via the score 20 to m the Normal ' s L . - »j _ , — ■ _v - ' ' - . mama lm a Ba " " " P " aT BaH It ■tie -:.» a 5 « j r- The he su lad begun to tell on both teams, and only one touchdown was made during the last half. This was wade by the Normal, by means of a forward pass. The rest of the the ball seesawed back forth across the tidd- Wil- kersou ami Pierce, at ends, re- ceived several successful for- ward passes. Sasser. Keahey. Collins and Wilson, in the hacknekL all carried the ball weU. Mouk was especially good at intercepting Chtraut ' s forward passes, one of which he carried back for a touoh- wa7i t 19 A 13 ..INS What was probably the hardest fought ; of the season was played at Situ mm Austin College. Victory was m doubt from the 91 play of the game until the ast second be- fore the timekeeper ' s whistle blew. Austin Col- lege scored first, after a few minutes of fast play. This aroused every man of the Normal eleven, and they began to play football for all they were worth. They backed Austin College up against her own goal hue, and when she attempted to kick out of danger. Eavis broke through and blocked the kick. The ball rolled back across the goal hue. where Pierce tdB on it. making our first score. Austin College made her second and last touchdown in the second quarter. The Normal immediately proceeded to -e another touchdown also. The first half was over with the score tied. 13 and IX. v. P : 3 Tn the third quarter the Denton hoys started with a rush that could nut Ik- stopped. Going the length of the field in four or five fast plays, they crossed Austin ' s goal line for the winning touchdown. The remainder of the game was marked by Austin Col- lege ' s desperate attempts to score. The defensive work of the Normal linesmen. Davis, Whisenhunt. Deaton, aide, and Cooper, deserves especial mention. It was their magnificent playing, especially at one critical time, when Austin was only three feet from our goal line, which prevented her from scoring another touchdown, which would have changed the Normal ' s victory into a defeat. Normal 48 - - - Decatur Baptist O On Monday. November 5. the Normal eleven easily defeated the Decatur Baptists by the large score of A8 to 0. Although the Baptists put up a game fight. Ihey were hopelessly outclassed from the first. The Normal failed only once to make graham fi fst down, while Decatur made first only once. The first touch- down was made shortly after the game commenced. Denton kicked and Decatur fumbled the ball. Andrews picked it up and ran for a touchdown. The second touchdown came a few minutes later, when the Normal completed a long pass, Sasser to Graham. In the second quarter Graham completed a pass across the goal line to Andrews from the 30-yard line for an- other touchdown. A few minutes later Andrews made another touchdown, through the line. Shortly after the second half opened, Sasser made a long end run for a touchdown. After a few minutes of fast play. Pierce received a pass that nettsd another touchdown. Another successful pass to ilkerson gave the Normal her last touchdown of the game. BBCKHAM j Qtfimiil 13 - Piii s °a o DAVIS It happened at 4 o ' clock on Friday afternoon, No- vember 9. This was the day the Dallas University team went down in defeat before our powerful eleven. All season they had been thinking-, planning and training for this game. The results of their work were very grati- fying, indeed. The large crowd of students and Faculty members who saw the game all declare it to be the best and fastest game played on the home grounds this year. During the first half of the game the ball changed hands often and passed rapidly back and forth across the field. Both teams threatened to score, but the defen- sive work of each was so strong that neither side could keep the ball in their possession long at a time. Between halves everybody joined in a snake dance around the team. This, added to Mr. St. Clair ' s " speech " to the team, made the boys forget their bruises and tired muscles, and renewed their " pep " and fighting spirit. 143 33l£ C3? When they started in the second half, they could not be stopped. Plays through the line, and around the ends, and forward passes, all resulted in good gains. A short pass across the goal line, Sasser to Graham, gave Denton her first score. Not satisfied with this, the Normal went back and in a few minutes had worked the ball back within striking distance of Dallas U ' s goal, and Collins plunged the last twelve yards for a second touchdown. In the last quarter both teams fought hard. Twice during this period the Normal rushed the ball to within few inches of her opponent ' s goal, but both times lost the ball before it could be pushed across. The game ended with the ball in the Normal ' s possession, and only two feet from Dallas U ' s goal line. Normal 25 Meridian 7 The Normal football team brought its season to a successful close by decisively defeating Meridian Col- lege. After the first few minutes of play, it was seen that the Denton boys were playing the better class of football. By means of straight football, mixed with an occasional forward pass, the Normal eleven was able to score one touchdown in each of the first and second quarters. Two touchdowns were made in the third quarter. In the last quarter Meridian began playing with renewed " pep, " and one of her many for- ward passes was completed for her only touchdown. The entire Denton team did good work, both on the defensive and on the offensive. The splendid inter- ference run by the backfield was a feature of the game. mm KEAHEV 1«4 (j COE ' " W® Class Football Nothing is more helpful in interesting a large number of students in athletics than the annual class games. As the players on the regular team are barred from these games, many students who would not otherwise take any active part in athletics play in them. Four teams entered the race for the class football championship. Three games were to be played : the first between the Freshmen and the Sophomores, the next between the Juniors and the Seniors, and the last between the winners of these two games. The first game was a victory for the Sophs, by a 19-to-6 score. The Sopho- mores were able to pile up their 19 points during the first half, while they held the Fish scoreless. The Fish came back stronger the last half and scored one touchdown, while the Sophs were unable to score. The Junior-Senior Game was fast and close, the teams seeming to be about evenly matched. The Juniors depended on the line-plunging of their backfield, while the Seniors relied upon sweeping long end runs and short forward passes. The only score of the game was made in the second quarter, when Gilbreath of the Seniors intercepted a forward pass and ran twenty yards for a touchdown. A third game, between the Seniors and the Sophomores, was necessary to settle the championship. Although the two teams started off evenly, the Seniors soon forged ahead. For the Seniors, Adams and Hodges circled the ends again and again, always for long gains, while Cross plowed through the line for five and ten yards at a time. For the- Sophs, Pirtle featured with a forty-yard run through a broken field for ' a touchdown. The game ended with the score 24 to 7, in favor of the Seniors. i AROUND RIGHT END 145 Ttxiih for tour ul «„ -,-«li flaKy Gains " IZwowi ' lt diffcrmt J. M6 Otv VK« . Y tT v 3 vt Wd-tCK t h. A. eY -fc. J_e o - ; " vk i. wsl b« r tN b«»t r c ev is 4 147 Zvery S« «y STcJt amAi m m mamt:n GoILlyi_s off|2LoKLe_ - cn p. m« Hen J ln | iririL the t acvw. • ii 3 148 v 5s ' By defeating the fast Decatur Baptist Col- lege team on February 22, the Normal five completed a record that compares very favor- ably with that made by any college team of the State. The outlook at the beginning of the season was rather disheartening. NAME OF TEAM FIRST HALF SECOND HALF s: sp GOALS FOULS GOALS FOULS } 5 ' s1 x- 4 z nt Yfy . y - x z ?- %? A yj j- 1 -e c-c - C-- € —2 z y x -eL s {? ( J 2, 2 NAME OF TEAM FIRST HALF SECOND HALF iC- GOALS FOULS GOALS FOULS ff . a, ■ (£L 2. 2 S Z £ Jl UjSeLtLL X. ?L £TL £L Q TL •JJJQ. 149 n, None of last year ' s team was back to build the team around, and there was an unusually small number of men trying for places on the team. However, a large majority of the men had had previous basket-ball experience on fast high school teams. The squad was also strengthened by the addition of Strong and Graham, both of whom had played on the team in former years. The first game was won by a safe margin, but it was discouraging, in that the victory was due more to individual effort than to teamwork. The men seemed unable to start any teamwork at any time during the game. The next game, only a week later, was with the Texas University five. T he Normal ' s chances were thought by all to be very slim indeed, as Texas had already won three games without having a field goal scored on them. However, everyone was agreeably surprised to find that the Normal five had developed into a smooth-running basket-ball machine, and were able to take the long end of the 24--to-20 score. The team continued this same class of basket-ball during the remainder of the season, except in one or two games. As a whole, the season may be considered as one of the most successful in the history of the Normal College. Out of a total of eleven games played, only two were lost, and both of these were played on foreign courts and under unfavorable circumstances. The indications are that next year ' s team will be even more successful than this year ' s as most of the squad, including five of the latter men, will be back to wear the Green and White again. Meador (Captain) " Spidora ' s " natural position was at guard, but when it was necessary he could fill the center position also. Because of his height and his ability to Jump, Smith could more than hold his own with any center he met. He always went into a game full of fight and pep, and played aggressively until the final whistle. His " Elgin movement, " consisting of a hop, step and jump that car- ried him the length of the court, made it possible for him to be where he was needed most. Davis A big man and hard to handle. His size and speed made it possible to shift him from worward to center when necessary. At both positions his accurate basket tossing was the outstanding feature of his playing. No matter who was guarding him, it was almost an impossi- bility to keep him from scoring. His special trick was shooting a goal while two or three opponents were try- ing to take the ball away from him. Newton " Flunkey " guards with the tenacity of a bulldog. He is short and chunky, and has an t unlimited supply of grit and endur- ance. No matter how fast and hard the game was, he could always be found in the very center of the mix- up, with the ball in his possession, fe takes a special delight in jump- ing for held balls. He has a pat- ented process, all his own, by which he knocks the ball over opponents twice his height. He refuses to ex- plain it, but will demonstrate it again next year. McCracken Glen played an unusually steady game at guard, and could always be depended upon to stay with his man from first to last. His aggressiveness in securing the ball and his accurate long passes were responsible for many of the points scored by other members of the team. He not only played a strong defensive game, but could also be depended on to make two or three success- ful long shots at the basket during the game. r 151 C3 9 Strong " Bill " came to us this year with his reputation al- ready made. He had played unusually good ball on Nor- mal teams of former years, and also at T. C. U. The ease with which he covered the court and eluded his guard always placed him in the open ready to receive the ball. Bill was known for his success in making long and diffi- cult shots for the basket. The quickness with which he got rid of the ball, and the sureness of his eye for the basket, scored many points for the team. He will be missed next year, when he will be throwing hand gren- ades instead of a basket-ball. Graham This is " Singlebarrel ' s " second year on the team, he having played on the team during the 1916 season. Although not making as many points as some of the other players. he was unexcelled in teamwork, timely sacrificing, coolheadedness and consistency. His devotion to the game and his fighting spirit were noticeable at all times. After play- ing in the first two games of the sea- son, he was forced to miss two weeks of practice and two or three games. He was soon back at his old position, however, and played the rest of the season without missing a game. Deaton " Deacon " was always at the right place at the right time. He played every position on the team, and did unusually good teamwork in whatever position he was playing. During most of the season he worked at cen- ter. Although not as tall as the average center, his long reach and quick jump enabled him to handle the ball over his taller opponents. He played an open, sacrificing game, and scored heavily against every opponent. 1S2 ■ -v Normal 14 Commerce Normal 4 Normal 24 University of Texas 20 Normal 20 Texas Christian University 15 Normal 24 Dallas University 7 Normal 41 Decatur Baptist College 30 Normal 14 ' Decatur Baptist College 32 Normal 11 Southern Methodist University 26 Normal 21 Texas Christian University 19 Normal 39 Dallas University 6 Normal 25 Decatur Baptist College 18 Normal 28 Decatur Baptist College 19 Totals- 261 196 153 • Kex?o 154 The prospects for a winning baseball team did not look so bright, as there were only three old men to report for practice. These were Sigler, from last year ' s pitching staff; Gilliland, last year ' s shortstop, and Hodges, an outhelder on the 1915 team. Among the new men that showed up well we re Porter, an outfielder; Williams, a catcher; Adams, a pitcher and infielder , Toombs, an outfielder; Montgomery, an outfielder; Williford, an infielder; Butler, a pitcher and outfielder; Marshall, a pitcher and outfielder; Cave, a catcher, and Hearn, an outfielder. Practice games were played with the High School, Ponder, Lewisville and Justin. The Normal won these easily. The first scheduled games were with the old rivals, Dallas University. By making a great number of errors, the Normal managed to lose the first game. But there was a different tale to tell the next day. By terrific hitting, the Normal won the second as easily as they had lost the first. Although losing one game, the odds were with the Ndrmal, as there were two more games to be played, and these were to be at Denton. Then came two games with Decatur Baptist College, at Decatur. With Sigler and Marshall working good in the box, and the whole team hitting hard and fielding perfectly, the Normal made a clean sweep of the series. With plenty of confidence on the Normal ' s part, the first of a two- game series was opened with Dallas University. With the game on the home grounds, no one thought but what the Normal would win. But, unfor- tunately, disappointment awaited the team. The first game was lost through failure to bring in that terrific hitting that had prevailed in the former games. But with more determination than confidence, the Normal took the second. So the whole series with Dallas University broke fifty-fifty. 155 By answering a challenge through The Dallas News from John Tarle- ton College to any Junior College in the State, a three-game series was opened with them at Denton. John Tarleton is a Junior College, but their baseball team would have been a credit to any Senior College in the State. The Normal lost the first two games, but, by superb pitching by Sigler and tight fielding by the whole team, won the third. Games will probably be scheduled with the same team next season, and here ' s hoping that the long end of the scores will go to the Normal. The last games were with Decatur Baptist College, at Denton. The Normal lost the first and took the second, thus winning three out of four from Decatur. All told, the 1916-17 season was a very successful one. Fourteen games were played in all, the Normal winning nine. 156 S. S. McKAY Baseball SCORES Normal Ponder 1 Normal Dallas University 7 Normal 13 Dallas University 2 Normal 9 Lewisville 7 Normal 7 Justin 3 Normal 1 Decatur Baptist College Normal 3 Decatur Baptist College Normal Dallas University 2 Normal 4 Dallas University 1 Normal John Tarleton A. M 7 Normal John Tarleton A. M 7 Normal 3 John Tarleton A. M Normal 3 Decatur Baptist College 5 Normal 4 Decatur Baptist College 3 157 £WX P for- i Slgler, Captate " Sig " is an old man man on the team, being a main- stay on the team of ' 16. He has everything that it takes to make a good pitcher: a good curve, as well as a slow ball, plenty of control, and a clear head. His absence will be felt keenly by next year ' s team. Williiord " Bartender " was some first base- man. He was always in the game, and his fast playing brought the team out of several close places. Williams Williams was a heady catcher, a good base runner, and a safe hitter. He will add much strength to next year ' s team. £T %,. Besides being a good pitcher, he worked in several games in the out field. Butler was a good hitter and a clean fielder. Cave Porter was a good catcher, as well as a good outfielder. Also, a safe hitter. Hodges He is a good base-runner, leading the team in num- ber of stolen bases. He played good ball in both the outfield and infield. Elected Captain for next year ' s team. 159 4 - %g0 Adams A good infielder, a good outfielder, and a good pitcher. His hitting was close to the .300 mark. He will be a great help to next year ' s team. GilWand " Gilly " is another from the team of ' 16. He is a fast fielder and a sure hitter. He is back at his old place at shortstop. " Porter — A new man, but he has lots of baseball ability. He played a good game at second and third. He was one of the best hitters on the team. Hearn — Wiley came in late, but he turned out to be a fast outfielder and a good hitter. Marshall — He showed his ability not only in the box. but also in the outfield and at the bat. He will greatly strengthen next year ' s team. Toombs — " Hootus " was a dangerous man on the bases, and could cut them off in home from the outfield with a sureness that saved several games. Montgomery — " Monty " was a good hitter and a fast fielder. Another that ought to make a good man for next year ' s team. NOTE — Fire in the photographer ' s shop destroyed the pictures of Porter, Toombs, Hearn, Montgomery and Marshall at such a late date that it was impossible to secure others. 160 pm A£- ' ' % x THE COACH AND HER ENTIRE BUNCH aSt ' BtiW Baste-J BsiE 191- CJ3 C?3 $J Lizzie Kate Lovelace Captain — Literally speaking, a side center. For three years she has played her part as a center, around which her team has worked. Known to her teammates as the life of the bunch. Alice Bennett Forward — Alice ' s wii and jolly attitude always made tlie game interesting. Her hard and firm look told her opponent that she meant work. Cecil Owens Center — " Moon Fixer. " No won- der she is an " All State Star, " for she has never met her equal. Re- joice, for she is to he with us next year. Ray Williams Forward — Ray could make anyone open his eyes when she pitched a goal from any part of the held. We will see her demonstrate some more basket-ball skill next year. 162 -§s Izetta White Guard — " The Old Maid. " Did you ever see an old maid play ball? Well, this old maid just naturally showed people what basket-ball is. She was to be de- pended upon at any stage of the game. Nannie Roberts Forward — " The Denton Produc- tion. " She was an ordained side center, but the Coach astounded us all by making her a forward that all of her opponents dreaded. Her big blue eyes needed to give only one flash. We will have her with us another year. Edna Naylor Guard — " The Jumping Guard. " Edna ' s ability to stay in the air always made her a player hard to tackle. She is short, but a jump makes her plenty long. Anna Carlton Center — Anna ' s ability to work signals always made her a valuable substitute for Cecil ' s place. Ever) ' player knew that Anna would always have a cheerful word for Iter. Kate Owens Guard — Kate ' s untiring effort made us realize that we had a guard that could fill any guard ' s place. We are fortunate to know that she will be back another year. Evelyn Stevenson Guard — She is a twin to the side center, but she is always found performing a .guard ' s duty. We may depend upon her at any time. 164 ( ifa VffY 165 s. The Election of the 1917-18 Yucca Staff It was on one Friday in March, at Chapel, that Mr. Masters arose and announced: " The Publications Council has decided that next year ' s Yucca staff shall be elected on the 28th of April. " Surprised students exchanged wondering looks, and then, realizing the full import of this, enthusiastically applauded. Two elections in one year! What luck! Jolly students called up memories of the fall election, and their eyes began to shine. There followed days of uncertainty — days of rumors and speculation. When the appointed time finally came, the tickets of the Lees, the Reagans and the Progressives were presented, amid much yelling and great enthusiasm. The fight was on, and what a fight it was ! The air was filled with shouting. " Pep " meetings were, the order of the days, and " pep " was everywhere — organized " pep, " variegated " pep, " the real " old stuff. " Finally, at 1 o ' clock on that 28th of April, the student body assembled to hear the formal presentation of the candidates. In his masterful way, Mr. F. C. Rector presented the Reagan candidates one by one, stopping only when forced to do so by the applause and yells of the enthusiastic supporters. In a like manner Mr. T. S. Bonner presented the candidates of the Lees, and Miss Margaret Potter charmingly announced the Progressive candidates. Then, for the benefit of those who did not understand it, Mr. Masters explained the process of voting, and immediately the balloting began. 1 6 Qdi %B 167 m m m % At last, after a first-and second ballot had been cast, the final returns were announced to a breathless and excited crowd. A great shout rent the air. From the Lees went up the biggest shout of all, for they had won the Editor-in-Chief. Everybody had something and somebody to yell for, since the Lees, the Reagans and the Progressives had all been, in a measure, successful. Finally, the uproar ceased, the crowd slowly dispersed, and at last all was quiet in Normal-town, for with a staff consisting of G. H. Sanders, Editor- in-Chief; Adolphus Moore, Associate Editor; Walter Duvall. Art Editor; L. H. Cooper, Athletic Editor; Gladys Wornell, Facts and Follies Editor; Albert B. Allen, Organizations Editor, and Mary Lee Mills, College Life Editor, everyone looked forward to the 1917-18 Yucca as the best one yet. $j c£ $] Press Club Banquet One of the most delightful events of the year was the first annual ban- quet of the Press Club, given Saturday evening, May 12, in the dining room of the Manual Arts Building. The dining room was beautifully decorated with bowls and vases filled with American Beauty roses. Mr. Flemming, as toastmaster, gave a short history of the Press Club, and ended his talk with a clever toast to the Faculty and the student body. Next Miss Elizabeth Dice, in her usual charming way, gave a toast, " The Finished Job. " Miss Mamie Smith proposed : " There are cats, and cats, and cats, But here is to the first cat That ever came into the world with Its eyes open — The Campus Cat. There followed interesting toasts by Misses Lizzie Kate Lovelace and Hattie Triplett, and Messrs. N. M. Wilson, G. H. Saunders and Bennett Woolley. Miss Blanton and Mr. Borden, as honor guests of the occasion, sum- marized in a very interesting manner the beginning and growth of the pub- lication. The five-course banquet, which was prepared and served by the Junior Home Economics girls, under the direction of Miss Hunt, was excellent in every way, and brought credit to the class. The entire occasion was most enjoyable, and it is hoped that it will be repeated as an annual affair. 168 r C8B The hearts of the Normalites were filled with mixed emotions when, on Thursday, May 24, Dr. Bruce announced that lessons were no more. Many were eager to go home. Others were wailing over " D ' s " and regret- ting their squandered hours. But ' twas no time for regrets. The campus quivered with the breath of liberty and irresponsibility. Commencement was in the air. Indeed, it was a huge Commencement. One hundred and fifty-five stu- dents were graduated, and eight hundred and fifty-five were awarded certifi- cates. On account of the inclement weather, the program for Saturday was slightly varied. In addition to the numbers already planned, Mrs. Percy V. Pennybacker delivered an interesting address. The cantata, given Saturday evening, was repeated before a large audience Monday morning. On Monday evening was given the Junior promenade, after which a reception for the Faculty, the Seniors, the visitors and the Training School was held in the Girls ' Reading Room. Every day, in the late afternoon, the College band, under the able direc- tion of Mr. Pender, gave concerts before a large audience, which, at the same time, indulged in informal chat and exchange of gossip. The Commencement of 1917 will always be a tender memory in the hearts of both students and Faculty, and its spirit of loyalty and devotion to the dear old N. T. S. N. C. will ever be cherished. 169 Commencement Exercises North Texas State Normal College 1917 FRIDAY, MAY 25— EXHIBIT DAY 9:00 A. M. to 12:00 M.— Exhibits in Agriculture Drawing Biology Education Chemistry Physics 2:00 to 5:00 P. M.— Exhibits in Domestic Art Domestic Science Manual Arts 2:00 to 5:00 P. M.— Training School Exhibit 8:30 P. M. Miss Anderson ' s Piano Students SATURDAY, MAY 26 ALUMNI DAY 11:00 A. M. to 12:00 M. — Faculty Reception, complimentary to Alumni, Ex-Students and Seniors (Library Building). 12:00 M. to 2:00 P. M Alumni and Senior Luncheon 3:00 P. M. Alumni Business Meeting 8:30 P. M. Cantata, " Hiawatha ' s Childhood " Music Classes of Training School 9:30 P. M. 4 Junior Promenade SUNDAY, MAY 27, 11 A. M 1 BACCALAUREATE SERMON The Rev. Forrest Smith, Fort Worth 6:30 P. M. Vesper Service MONDAY, MAY 29, 10 A. M EDUCATION DAY Addresses by Mrs. Henry B. Exall, Dallas, Chairman National League for Women ' s Service. Mrs. J. C. Muse, Dallas, District Chairman National League for Women ' s Service Mrs. Fred Fleming, Dallas, President State Federation of Women ' s Clubs. 2:00 P. M. — Demonstration of Conservation Work, Home Economics De- partment. 6:00 P. M. - Receptions Current Literature Club Mary Arden Club 8:30 P. M. Spring Concert College Choral Club TUESDAY, MAY 29, 10:00 A. M COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS President J. D. Sandefer, Simmons College, Abilene, Texas Awarding of Certificates and Diplomas MAY 24, 25, 26 AND 28— 6:30 to 7:30 P. M jl- Band Concert on Campus Normal College Band Opening Days 1917-18 Late one warm afternoon in September a train slowly pulled away from the little city of Denton, leaving a large group of people behind. As it started, a very large, fat boy mournfully said to his companion : " Well, Tom, there goes our last hope of salvation for the next nine months. The Normal for mine ! Come on, let ' s find how to get there. " Scarcely had he finished speaking when a slender, black-haired girl spoke to him. " If you ' ll come this way, I ' ll show you the Normal street car. " " Say, you aren ' t — are you a teacher in that Normal? " " No, indeed, " replied the girl. " I belong to the Y. W. C. A., and we are only helping out the new students. " " Well, " said the boy disconsolately, as he followed her, " I never have any luck anyhow. " Another one of the new arrivals evidently did not feel so cheerful as the fat boy. A small, blue-eyed girl looked around her and sighed. " Well, I know I shall be lonesome and desolate in this place, and I don ' t want to go to the Normal. I wish I could go back home. " She was unconscious that she had spoken aloud, until another girl said to her: " You ' ll find it very different at the school tomorrow. But you ' ll have to hurry to catch the car. " The car was crowded, but it seemed in no hurry to start. " Power ' s off, " laconically replied the motorman to many questions. Finally with a " Creak! Rattle! Bang! " it started, and groaningly pulled its way up the hill. The next morning many of these students were at the Normal. They were all impressed with the well-regulated way in which both teachers and students moved. Each class was in a different room and, with the aid of the teachers, the schedules were soon arranged. Then they were waiting in line for their books. There was such a pleasant atmosphere about the school that every new student was soon feeling at home and beginning to look forward with great pleasure to the coming school term. — — ' —J Ibe PooK Jhree of a . lb«r smcLe HiU-t x onJ " COTr»«£ off Ob,be -e. rT ey come T3o«jl.i- cL For IB? Norn.uL 172 s On Saturday evening, September 21, the annual lawn party was given by the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Hundreds of students and a number of teachers gathered early on the campus. Each person wore his name and address. These names, together with some card devices, caused people with such name as Smith, and those who usually belong to the Match Club, to become better acquainted. A number of interesting charades, representing the Campus Chat, the teach- ers, and other items of college life, added fun to the entertainment. Punch was served by the Y. W. C. A. girls. Campus Chat Contest " What ' s the excitement? " " Why are students rushing so hurriedly about the campus this morning? " These questions could not be answered until Chapel hour arrived. We did not then need to be told that on this day we were to celebrate the first anniversary of the " Campus Chat. " This was one of the gayest chapel periods of the year. The campaign for subscriptions was opened with appealing talks from the staff, followed by yells and songs from those adorned with cats. Green and yellow cats were pinned on those who subscribed, and students who did not wear them scarcely dared to appear on the campus. At the end of the week the campaign closed with a victory for the Green Cats. The Press Club Picnic This victory was duly celebrated when the " Yellows " invited their triumphant rivals, the " Greens, " to an old-fashioned picnic, to which about fifty Normalites, composing the Press Club, came. Soon after the merry- makers arrived at the park, bonfires were bjazing and the odor of " sizzling " hamburgers filled the air. Meanwhile, having removed their habitual dignity, the students indulged in such games as " Three Deep " and " Drop the Hand- kerchief. " Soon — too soon — after the delightful supper, the company dispersed to their homes, regretting that the " Campus Cat " had but one birthday in a year. 173 311 174 y A Birthday Party In honor of the girls born in September and October, the Y. W. C. A. gave the first birthday party of the season. It was a genuine, old-time " Tacky Party, " and the company that gathered in the gym was indeed a motley crowd. There were rural girls and city belles, as well as prim old maids and garrulous suffragettes. The array of their faces and costumes was such as would have made the King of Discord howl in fiendish glee. The prize, a Hallowe ' en witch, was given to Miss Ola Craver. After some time spent in the enjoy- ment of old-fashioned amusements, such as " Tucker " and the " Virginia reel, " refreshments of ice cream and wafers were served. It was a " Tacky " party and a " Tacky " crowd, but each girl carried a warm feeling in her heart as she left the gym to itself and the memory of their merry-making. C?3 C?3 Liberty Bonds At a meeting of the Faculty, on October 17, 1917, the teachers of our College subscribed about $6,000.00 for the purchase of Liberty Bonds. A committee, consisting of Misses Blanton, Moore, Parrill and Price and Messrs. Borden and Butler, was selected by the Chamber of Commerce to attend to this matter. We appreciate the noble spirit of our teachers, who not only give their services to the betterment of the world, but also give their money to help win the war for Democracy. 175 £mit- One of ouj ' YU CA ll i r1 b day Tar tie 5 _ 176 j£- W H % Annual Art Exhibit The Elson Art Exhibit held in the Library Building October 25, 26, 27, contained more than two hundred of the finest carbon photogravures and hand-color prints of the masterpieces of the art of .different countries and periods. This year ' s exhibition had an unusually interesting feature in the loan of a small collection of pictures by an American artist. Many of the students and townspeople studied the collection at the admission price of ten cents. The proceeds were used to purchase four pictures for the school. These pictures are " The Wood Gatherers, " by Corot ; " The Knitting Lesson, " by Millet ; " The Fog Warning, " by Homer, and " The Boy With the Lute, " by Carpaccio. Besides these, two prize pictures were given to those selling the greatest number of tickets. One, " Sunset, " by Innes, was won by a pupil from the Training School ; the second, " The Lake. " by Corot. was given to a Normal College student. The Y. W. C. A. Hallowe ' en Party Hallowe ' en was very appropriately celebrated by a masquerade party given in the gymnasium to the girls of the College on October 28. Before entering the land of enchantment each guest had to jump the broomstick, in order to dispel all evil spirits. Ghosts came in an abundance, also witches, ballet dancers and a host of historic characters. The Palmist, the Dealer in Futures and the Vault of Death were a few of the attractions. Peanuts and red stick candy were served from a huge caldron by two witches. All of the guests enjoyed a very bewitching evening. 177 S - fl " 178 C r ' M ' " 9 3-Lsrr-Lot The Cu-cllS liuisoLnce " RoyaJL Lllxu.) ' sty y lV)e Sn.aJle Cb M»me.v -2 179 THE SBHlOIi C1JICU3 The Parade If one part of our renowned parade excelled another, it was cer- tainly the mammoth parade. The royal chariot, which was preceded hy the band, bore her majesty, the Queen, and her attendants. In close succession, followed by Jumbo, the most aged of his tribe, and his baby brother, and a camel captured in the Sahara Desert. Next in a long line of march came the " Campus Cat, " confined for the sake of the common- wealth ; Leo, the king of beasts, led by his beloved mistress, and Zu-Zu, the snake woman, with her writh- ing reptiles. One very important feature of the parade was " The Fam- ily, " consisting of Ma, Pa and the thirteen promising " kids, " who espe- cially enjoyed asking questions and annoying the fierce beasts. A mul- titude of standard bearers, un- equaled by Caesar ' s very own. brought up the rear, while a bevy of clowns ran hither and thither in uncon- trolled delight. At The Park The happy crowd followed the wonderful parade to the Park to view the afternoon performances. Their eyes were greeted with sideshows, bright-colored posters and a multi-colored mass of clowns, while their ears were filled with the cries of " Peanuts ! " " Popcorn ! " " Chewing Gum ! " " Right this way to see the wild man, " etc. There were swift races between the ani- mals and jockey-riding by beautiful senoritas. Daring rope-walkers held the audience spellbound, and the performances were punctuated by the stunts of the clowns and the " family. " In fact, the spectacle was so brilliant and the feats so wonderful that even the airplanes hovered in the air. enchanted. MISS HILDA L. HUGON, Circus Queen 180 VNY 1 jre ' o-t- W T?-«,.U Aj cixXA ' Cv d 18! t£ The grand concert given in the auditorium was the climax of the wonderful performance of Circus Day, and it far exceeded any performance ever presented by the famous Barnum Bailey or the famed Ringling Brothers. The first number was both instructive and entertaining. It was a laboratory experiment showing the mighty struggle between gastric juice and various boarding-house dishes. Beans, hash and ice cream were easy victims, but soggy dumpling were victorious. An attractive feature of the evening was the display of some marvel- ously beautiful statuary. One of the most comic numbers was the hypno- tist, a native of India, whose magic power was equaled only by his marked politeness. Caesar, Mark Antony and Cleopatra held the audience spell- bound when they assumed their ancient roles. But from these days of old the scene shifted to a modern educational doll shop, which portrayed real Normal life. At various intervals there appeared renowned singers, won- derfully endowed artists, famously gifted poets, and dual personalities, all of whom were genuinely appreciated by an enthusiastic audience. The program was concluded by the singing of " America, " and " The Star Spangled Banner, " and by the presentation of a tableau, " The Goddess of Liberty. " Thus ended the grand finale of the unequaled Senior Circus, which was for the enjoyment of the entire student body, to the glory of the Senior Class and to the honor of our Alma Mater. fy E$ Cg3 On the evening of November 17 the Y. W. C. A. entertained the girls whose birthdays came in November with a Spinsters ' Tea. All came dressed as prim spinsters, and each carried the photograph of her lover of girlhood days. During the evening the photographs were fondled and admired, while extremely romantic stories were told of love in bygone clays. All of the spinsters greatly enjoyed this confidential party. $3 $3 $3 For various reasons four members of the Yucca Staff were unable to return to school in the fall. The Publications Council chose the following students to fill the vacancies: Paul Taylor, Editor-in-Chief; W. B. Graham, Athletic Editor; Myrtle Lindsay, Art Editor, and Fred Kimbell, Facts and Follies Editor. The original staff welcomed their new co-laborers, and all worked harmoniously and earnestly toward producing the best college annual in Texas. 183 5 b S9 sJi-o Hi Ttun a " Merr y Qo Ttc u_n_d. ,jr tlp S s h w C5 Is ' nf " She swei ' 184 I Oh CLilnt U " QfrcUT.cL, See bel-e comes +hs ELe p»-t , let 1-n.e. Dcc vcLvvi.oVi Me.i )h e Wo. i- r JNodaLovi-S 185 I Many people who attended the opening number of the lyceum course on Monday evening, December 3. were prepared to be impressed with the art of a celebrity in the person of Miss Anna Case, prima donna soprano of the Metropolitan Opera Company. They soon realized that she is not only an artist, but is also a most agreeable human being, and they informally opened their hearts to her as to a friend. A program of sixteen selections ran the gamut of lighter numbers to the pretentious aria from " Mirielli, " affording the singer ample opportu- nity to display the wide range of her voice, as well as her artistic versa- tility. During the evening she sang " Saparazine, " putting into it much feeling and pathos. In her gracious desire to please her audience. Miss Case responded to nine encores. Two of these numbers were especially appropriate — " The Battle Hymn of the Republic, " and " The Star Spangled Banner. " Charles Gilbert Spross was at the piano, and thus the audience had the opportunity of hearing two great artists. $ $J Y. M. C. A. War Work On Wednesday morning, December 5. Mr. Heinzman, a representative of the Y. M. C. A., presented to the students and Faculty one of the most vivid pictures of war conditions that has ever been given in our college. He had been in France, and spoke with full knowledge both of the conditions that have existed in the prisoner-of-war camps and of the work of the Y. M. C. A. in lessening the hardships and bettering the lives of the men. He asked that every person do his share to help in carrying on this great work. Although the students and Faculty did not have much more money than they needed, they were glad to sacrifice, in order to do their bit toward helping the soldiers and sailors at the front. They responded liberally to the call for help, and pledged about $2,400.00 to this Christlike work. 186 o - w 3 % Musiidl I .xprejil4Sr )n 3( iXe of ' vwaftVei- 5o.TisHine»Shaa.v His - Ui- Our Tresicl » «-• • Hiah and- Wide Settle, more 3rr LLc.S — Servor Ltd- igh V?3pira.ti taUoi) - ■ ■ ■ ■ _ .■,. „ ■ ■ ,■.■ .■ llllLllHl i lH " ■ 187 I Community Concert by the Choral Clnb Those who attended the Community Concert given by the Choral Club on December 10, 1917, were delightfully entertained. The program was especially suitable for the social center meeting, such as we all must have when we become teachers, and consisted of chorus singing by the club, solos by different members, and an octette by members of the Faculty. PROGRAM 1. " Men of Harlech " Welsh Air " The Marseillaise " French National Hymn " Star Spangled Banner " Key 2. " Then You ' ll Remember Me " Bohemian Girl " In Old Madrid " . H. Trotera 3. " The Crusaders " . Pinsuti 4. " O Wert Thou in the Cauld Blast " Mendelssohn 5. " Sweet and Low " Barnby " Boat Song " von Weber 6. " In the Gloaming " Harrison 7. " O That We Two Were Maying " Ncvin 8. " Believe Me If All Those Endearing Young Charms " -_- T Moore 9. " Good Night, Beloved " ' . Nevin $3 C$3 $J Intercollegiate Try-Oat Debate The annual try-out debate, for the purpose of selecting nine debaters to represent the Normal College in the intercollegiate debates, was held in the Normal Auditorium on December 11. Twelve men had been chosn previ- ously from the Reagan and the Lee Literary Societies to contest for the honor of representing our school in the debates with the other schools. The questions discussed by the men were as follows : 1. Resolved, That the Initiative, Referendum and Recall Should Be Adopted in Affirmative — R. K. Chain. Negative — R. C. Pooi.E, A. D. Moore. 2. Resolved, That We Should Have an Educational Test for Voting in Texas. Affirmative — Ray Tucker, G. H. Brown. Negative — R. C. Coffee, B. T. Walters. 3. Resolved, That Women Should Be Granted Suffrage on Equal Terms with Men. Affirmative— A. B. Allen. Negative — J. T. Houser, Manual Lucas. The following men were finally selected by the judges: A. B. Alum Manual Lucas G. H. Brown A. D. Moore R. C. Coffee R- C. Poole R. K. Crain Ray Tucker B. T. Walters 188 " 9 The Normal Red Cross is a part of the Denton Chapter, and all the work is done under the auspices of the local directors. A large majority of the Normal students belong to the Red Cross. A number of the girls, at their vacant periods, make hospital supplies and do knitting in the sewing laboratory in the Manual Arts Building. This work is directed by Miss Appleby, together with some of the ladies of the Denton Chapter. Other girls fold bandages and make surgical, dressings on Mondays at the work- room at the Christian Church. Thus doing their bits, the girls have been highly praised by those in charge of the work. Cg3 $J E$J My Hosiery The hours I spent on thee, dear sock, Are as a string of pearls to me: I count them over by the weary clock, My rosary! Ry rosary! First two I knit, then two I purl. And round the leg I slowly reel; Now joyful paeans to the heavens I hurl — I ' ve turned the heel! Oh, knotted ends that scratch and burn, Oh stitch that dropped — uneven row — I kiss each blight, and strive at last to learn To reach the toe, O Lord, to reach the toe! — New York Times. 189 % The American Girl On Tr ial On the night of the 13th of December a very interesting pageant, " The American Girl on Trial. " was given by the Y. W. C. A. girls to the entire student body and visitors. The theme of the pageant was the trial of the American Girl concerning her part in the present war. She was accused of being both frivolous and selfish, and, as a witness to this, girls from Russia, France and the Orient contrasted the gay, frivolous life of the American Girl with the sufferings of the women of Europe. During the trial, tableaux, showing the social functions, games and sports of the American Girls, made the scene very impressive. However, after the defendant, the Y. Y. C. A. Girl, had pointed out the Red Cross work, the knitting and the sewing that had been accomplished, she was declared " Not Guilty! " Miss Devanlt The second lyceum number was given Saturday evening. December 15th. by Miss Annie Theresa Devault, who read " Polly of the Circus. " She showed great versatility in the inimitable impersonation of the different char- acters, and she made each of us feel a sympathetic understanding of Polly and her friends. Too much cannot be said in praise of Miss Devault. who is known in the professional world as a " repeater. " She so reflected the life of each character that at the end of her charming program all felt that they had -been in the presence of a true artist. 190 % ■ ® i ThzC cvs QUEEN en juuusa m J i Senior - Circus ■ Ye JOLLY JOKErf uAUOj n LAyohA .Gncw 191 C3 All ■ z -Jre Tfcr saooss of the pfarr Mis? Sp rt Bk 7 .-• ' _ ' - X— n " -isf 27th Squadron Air Service, U. S. Signal Corps Dine at the Normal College Thirteen members of the Twenty-Seventh Squadron, Air Service, U. S. Signal Corps, were guests of honor at a luncheon given by Dr. Bruce, on Wednesday, January 9, 1918, at 12:30 P. M. in the dining room in the Manual Arts Building. This is the first time the guests of a Denton luncheon came by air route. The young men, headed by Major H. E. Hartney and Adjutant Lieutenant James F. Pierce, flew over from Hicks Field for the occasion. During the serving of the informal luncheon, to which the visitors and other guests paid tribute, a talk was made by Mr. J. N. Rayzor, who wished the aviators Godspeed and a safe return. Major Hartney, who has been the victor in several airplane duels on the western front, gave many of his hearers their clearest knowledge of the conditions surrounding modern fight- ing. He also pictured the anticipated work of his corps in actual service. Denton people were glad to hear him speak so highly of Lieutenant Alfred Grant, one of their own boys. Adjutant Lieutenant Pierce, in behalf of the aviators, expressed appreciation and gratitude for the occasion. In a few appropriate remarks Dr. Bruce told the visitors that he was glad to have them, that he hoped they would come back to the Normal College again after the war, and that he deeply appreciated, both for the College and for the citizens of Denton, their expressions of gratitude. CjJ $J Ballard-Sigworth Recital On Wednesday evening, January 16th, a recital was given by Misses Ballard and Sigworth of the Normal College Faculty. Miss Ballard rendered many beautiful selections from our great artists. Her sweetness of tone and versatility of expression made the numbers very enjoyable. Miss Sigworth read in a most pleasing manner, and her personal charm added greatly to her well-selected readings. Beautiful bouquets were received by both artists. After the recital Miss Price honored Misses Ballard and Sigworth and the other new members of the Faculty with an informal reception in the girls ' reading room in the Library Building. 194 ' OHY Wa 195 JS Evan Williams Evan Williams, celebrated American tenor, singing at the Normal College Auditorium, January 19, presented one of the most unusual programs offered by any artist this season. While every kind of music had its place, the conceit as a whole was distinguished by its rather popular appeal, its human touch, and its utter informality. A thing which probably aroused unconscious enthusiasm was that the entire program was in English. It certainly seemed Mr. Williams ' purpose to bring good spirits and happiness to his hearers, for while many of his selections had a purely lyrical quality, and one or two carried a dramatic or tearful tone, the note of gaiety and cheerfulness dominated the evening. Among his war songs " Tim Rooney ' s at the Fightin ' , " a typical Irish song with a lilt and a swing, is sure to become a favorite everywhere. " Mother, My Dear, " and " When Our Boys Come Home, " were also especially well received. $J The Press Club Party On Monday evening, January 21, the Press Club was honored with a tacky party at the home of Miss Blanton. A snowy, starlit night enhanced the heart ; so, when the company assembled, each looked his tackiest and felt his gayest. Following the grand march, to the tune of " They Say the Press Club, It Ain ' t Got No Style, " there was an exciting suitcase race, after which tables were arranged and progressive bunco was played. Miss Vaughan and Mr. Lewis were honored with the prizes for being the tackiest of the tacky. Delicious refreshments were served, and the merry guests vanished into the night taking with them a warmer feeling for Miss Wilkin. Miss Blanton and Mr. Woolley, to whom they were indebted for such a rift of sun- shine among the troublous clouds of themes and lecture notes. 196 « " 197 tsm r% The Chinese Wedding As one of its monthly missionary programs, the Y. W. C. A. presented a Chinese wedding on Thursday evening, January 21st. All the girls made ideal Chinese men and women, and the bride, adorned with her scarlet bridal robes, was indeed characteristic of the subjects of the great Yellow Dragon. This little playlet very vividly exemplified the uncivilized customs of the Chinese, and it made us all realize their dire need of Christianity ' s civilizing influence. i(r 198 199 -r im iPirs irriaiioiii oi ill a £j m ' Vic a laij On Saturday morning, February 2, at the chapel hour, the students and Faculty of the College, together with many visitors and friends, wit- nessed the presentation of the service flag. The program opened with the entire assembly ' s singing " The Son of God Goes Forth to War. " Rev. Charles M. Collins gave the invocation, after which Miss Louise Winston sang in a beautiful manner " Somewhere in France. " Miss Garrison then read a poem entitled " The Call. " ' The service flag was raised as the entire audience stood. There are four hundred stars in the flag, each star representing some former student now in the United States service. Dr. Bruce made a very appropriate presen- tation speech, and then introduced Mr. J. N. Rayzor, who also pictured in expressive words the glory of the service that the boys are giving their country. The program was concluded by the singing of " America, " including the fifth stanza. $j cJJ $3 Though we of the Normal College considered ourselves highly favored in Anna Case, we hardlv dared to let ourselves dream that we should ever 201 f m ■: ' j listen to the real Schumann-Heink in Denton. Through the persuasive efforts of the Lyceum Committee, however, we were given this rare pleasure when Schumann-Heink sang on February 16 to a great and appreciative audience. Nor did the noted singer consent reluctantly to appear before an audience here when she was informed that she would sing to a large company of stu- dents, for she is thoroughly in sympathy with youth, its joys, its dreams, its ambitions. We had all heard of this great contralto. Her life, with its disap- pointments and brilliant successes, was familiar to everyone. The knowledge that she has four sons in the great war and that she has been made an Honor- ary Colonel in the army of the United States heightened our interest in her. We were anxious to see and hear this woman who has felt and experienced so much in her remarkably varied life as a mother and a great artist. Nor were we disappointed, for she was at her best. Schumann-Heink is a singer whose voice has for a long period of years preserved its beauty and charm. There is something strikingly and appealingly personal in her singing. We realized that she felt genuinely everything that she sang. So perfect and so natural was her interpretation that we forgot the singer and willingly followed her emotional lead. When she was sad, we were sad ; when she was gay, we were gay. She held us throughout in almost perfect rapport. She has the true artist ' s gift of selecting a program that appeals to all. Her songs ranged from the rather heavy dramatic arias from " Ronaldo " and " La Prophete " to the light, swinging lilt of the " Kerry Dance; " from the poignantly sweet lullabies to the rousing patriotic airs. Surely no one can sing lullabies as does Schumann-Heink. What deep, tender notes! What living, breathing expression of the mother-heart ! She herself is a mother, and in her voice there is all the tender affection, all the pain and pity, all the soothing caress that only a mother ' s voice can impart. Yet her powers of dramatic interpretation are no less marvelous. " The Cry of Rachel " stirred many of us as did no other number on her program. And after her popular ' and timely song, " When the Boys Come Home, " the audience fully under- stood one reason why she is so much beloved by the soldiers in all the camps where she sings. Cfc CjJ C$3 The Stunt Party On Saturday evening, February 23rd, the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. gave their annual stunt party. Many of the guests were dressed in old Colonial costumes. After a short period of informal conversation, the company was favored with a few real " stunts. " The " Village Choir " was enthusiastically encored ; our magician, Mr. Thurman, displayed some more of his magic power; Mr. Mowrey gave a " Loose-Jointed Exposition, " and our national anthems were played on the " Humanophone, " one of the latest of musical inventions. Delicious punch was served to the merry crowd, who dbnced the Virginia Reel and chatted till a late hour. 202 s 203 C - O - : ,. fc u.t JLck.k ) joae. 9))orh, oS U - ' •r - ' 04 OT r B 1 Aesthetic and Interpretive Dancing On Saturday evening, March 9th, Miss Marie Clark ' s classes in aes- thetic and interpretive dancing gave a most interesting program for Red Cross benefit. Both Normal students and Training School pupils participated in numbers representing the dances of many nations. One of the most enter- taining features was the " Nightingale, " in which a whole flock of intellec- tual nightingales flitted across the stage. Among the prettiest numbers were " Daisies " — interpretive dance by Jewel Hooper, and " Polka Miniature, " by Thelma Clements. Both of these tiny miidens were as graceful as fairies. Other numbers deserving special mention are " Seven Jumps, " " Castalana, " " Her Warrior, " " Jean et Jeanette, " " Saihara, " " Humoreske, " and " The Wooden Shoes, " all of which eloquently bespeak the excellent training Miss Clark has given her " rhythmic throng. " A. M. Glee Club On Friday evening, March 15, the students received a rare treat when the A. M. Glee Club gave a concert in the College Auditorium. The pro- gram consisted of a miscellaneous collection of songs of love, home and coun- try, all of which were vociferously encored. The boys presented a crew of homesick sailors, and they sang songs such as a crowd of forlorn " rookies " would sing. Some of these were " Sailing, " " Life on the Ocean Wave, " " Send Me Away With a Smile, " " Dixie. " and " Keep the Home Fires Burning. " The young ladies merit special mention. Their numbers were appre- ciated and enjoyed by all. The orchestra also contributed much to the even- ing ' s pleasure. But the " colored " comedian captivated the entire audience. His well-rendered songs were equaled only by his practical jokes. He responded cheerfully to repeated encores, and, bereft of breath, finally left the auditorium. The program was concluded by singing " The Star Spangled Banner, " and the Glee Club departed, bearing with it a cordial invitation to come again. 205 • ' l - ' (■ ■H Sfe 207 c (Jl 1$- JUS 1 % «v ' ? ' OR? ' -1f%e0l m (Sftf I .... ,,.,. r — " T ' l % % Recruiting The time has struck for duty, The call for soldiers true. Recruiting! Dear N. T. S. N., The summons reaches you. There comes a call for sailors On Freedom ' s ocean blue. Recruiting! Dear old Normal, The Navy looks to you ! The sons from other colleges Go forth to guard you, too. Recruiting! Dear old Normal, The Nation counts on you ! S. W. Davis, Company A, Fifth Regiment, Camp Perry, Great Lakes. III. 216 Gir« ' £ %R InTfie £ i The Call To Service To him who leads our warring land Both old and young are nobly true ; And at the beckon of his hand Arise in might, to dare and do. Ten million hands are glad to bear The flag we love across the sea ; For. who is he that would not share The cause of righteous liberty? Edith Armstrong, Sr. 7. 21s -r J m K. B. ADAIR F. A. ATKINS Aux. Regt, Dept. No. 333. Camp Joseph E. Johnston, Jack- sonville, Fla. Student: 1915-16; 1916-17; S. S. 1916, 1917. DOUGLAS AGEE Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. PHILLIP BATES 142d Infantry Band, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16. PAUL AGNEW Camp Travis, San Antonio. Texas. Student: 1915-16, 1916-17; S. S. 1917. THOMAS H. AKIN Student: 1916-17. LEWIS BAKER Student: 1917-18. C. E. BALEY Headquarters Co., 142nd Infantry, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. CARL AMOS Sgt. Co. G, 141st Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16. O. L. BARKER Co. A, 359th Inf., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16, 1916-17. J. NELSON ANDREWS First Lieut., Co. B, Camp Stanley, Leon Springs, Tex. Student 1916-17; S. S. 1916, 1917. A. ERNEST BELL Co. M, 142nd Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1916-17. W. L. ANDREWS Naval Training Station, Lakes 111 Student ' : 1915-16, 1916-17. Great A. L. BENTLEY Student: 1916-17. ELMO ANGELL P. H. M., V. S. S. Ohio, Care Postmaster, New York, Student: 1916-17. J. W. BERRY Capt. 5th Cavalry, Fort Bliss, El Paso, Texas. Student: 1914-15. 219 C. L. BLANKENSHIP Student: 1916-17, S. S. 1917. E. M. BRALLEY Kelly Field. San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. O. W. BLOCKER Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. C. D. BOHANAN Kelly Field No. 2, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1913-14. E. ROY BORDEN 4th Temporary Recruiting Co., Ord- nance Training Co, Camp Sheri- dan, Montgomery, Ala. Student: 1908-09, 1909-10: S. S. 1910. GEORGE M. BOSWELL 495th Aero Squadron, Morrison, Va. Student: 1916-17. R. BOURLAND Student: 1915-16. J. L. BOWER Student: 1914-15. W. M. BRALLEY Co. B, 359th Inf., Camp Travis. San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. C. J. BRANNON School of Military Aeronautics. Austin, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16; S. ! 1915, 1916. 1917. C. W. BREEDING Student: 1915-16. HAROLD BRENHOLTZ Student: 1916-17. en CYRUS F. BREWER Co. B, 359th Inf., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1916. C. BROWN Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student. 1914-15; S. S. 1915, 1916. 1917. H. R. BRALLEY Construction Co., Bricklayer No. 1, Greenville, S. C. Student: 1916-17. BYRON S. BRUCE Captain, M. C. N. G., 142nd Ambu- lance Co., Camp Bowie. Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1901-02, 1902-03. 220 z 1$k HOMER L. BRUCE Lieutenant, Artillery, Fort Crockett, Galveston, Texas. Student: S. S. 1910. S. E. CARTER Student: 1914-15. W. M. BRUNE Marine Barracks, Paris Island, South Carolina. Student: 1916-17. S. S. CARTER Hospital Corps, New Orleans, La. Student: 1916-17. W. G. BURRAGE 1st Balloon Squadron, Aviation Field, Fort Sill, Okla. Student: 1917-18. S. M. CARTWRIGHT Battery B, 345th F. A. N. A., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1909-10, 1910-11. S. C. BUSSEY 142nd Inf. Band, Hdqtrs. Co., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. R. W. CASTLEBERRY U. S. S. Utah, Box X, Fortress Monroe, Virginia. Student: 1916-17. H. L. BUTLER Corp. Co. M, 142nd Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. F. M. CHANEY Army Y. M. C. A. Bldg. No. 31, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1908-09, 1910-10. W. C. BYNUM Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. W. B. CLEMENT Co. B, 359th Inf., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. F. E. CALVERY Co. 8, Navi ' l Aero Station, Pensa- cola, Fla. Student: 1914-15; S. S. 1915-16. C. G. COLBERT Student: 1916-17; S. S., 1916. C. E. CARTER School of Military Aeronautics, Austin, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1916-17. Y. B. COLEMAN Great Lakes Naval Training Sta- tion, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1912-13. 221 ' I 222 § L. N. COLLINS Corp. Co. M, 142nd Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. D. B. CUNNINGHAM Corp. Co. B, 359th Inf.. Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. W. L. COLLINS Naval Training Station, Mare Island, Cal. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16, 1916-17, 1917-18. J. B. CUNNINGHAM, Jr. Co. B, 359th Inf., Camp Travis, San Antonio. Texas. Student: 1911-12. 1912-13, 1913-14; S. S. 1913. 1914. L. H. COOPER Kelly Field, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17, 1917-18. C. F. DAILEY Student: 1916-17. I. M. DANIEL W. A. COOPER Hospital Corps, Naval Training Station, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1916-17. L. B. COOPER Co. B, 359th Inf., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. E. E. CORNELIUS Battery D, 344th F. A., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16. Co. 2, 39th Inf., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. W. A. DANIEL Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. KENNETH DAVIS M. C. Co. 3, American Expedi- tionary Forces, France. Student: 1916-17. WALTER DAVIS Student: 1916-17. L. W. CORNELIUS Co. G, 359th Inf., 180th Brigade, 90th Division, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16. S. W. DAVIS 5th Regt., Co. A, Camp Perry, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1910-11. 1911-12. B. L. COVEY Student: 1914-15, 1915-16, 1916-17. EMMETT V. DAY Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. 223 zmx ? W. W. DICKSON M. G. Co. 143d Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1912-13, 1916-17. OSCAR EMORY 742d Inf. Band, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. O. B. DOUGLAS Student: 1912-13, 1913-14; S. S. 1912, 1914. fit J. O. DUKE Battery C, 132d F. A., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. J. A. ERWIN Seaman Guard, Naval Base Station, Norfolk, Va. Student: 1916-17. A. E. EVANS 345th F. A., Hdqtrs. Co., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. J. C. DUNNAGAN Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. ft LAWRENCE EADES Corp. Co. M, 142d Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16. ft ALONZO R. EDWARDS Company Clerk and Corp. Co. M, 142d Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1912-13, 1913-14, 1914-15. 1915-16. EARL O. ELDER 4th Co., Coast Artillery, Fort Morgan, Ala. Student: 1916-17. O. C. EMORY Co. E, 315th Engineers, Camp Travis, San Antonio. Texas. Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1916. W. B. FAERBER Co. C. 111th Engineers, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16. m W. B. FERGUSON 191st Aero Squadron, Ellington Field. Houston, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. H. H. FLOYD 2d Battery. F. A., R. O. S. C. Camp Stanley, Leon Springs, Tex. Student: 1916-17. O. S. FOSTER 197th Aero Squadron. Love Field, Dallas, Texas. Student: 1907-08. 1908-09. EDWIN M. FULTON Corp. 359th Inf., Adjutant ' s Office. Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1911-12. 1914-15. 224 ujai- W % Ao, r B. A. GANT M. T. C. No. 103, Quartermaster ' s Corps, American Expeditionary Forces, France. Student: 1908-09, 1909-10, 1914-15, 1915-16. A. A. GRANT Lieut., Aviation Corps, with Per- shing ' s Expeditionary Force, in France. vStudent: 1912-13. TOM GATES Co. M, 142d Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. HOMER GENTRY Kelly Field, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. W. E. GEORGE 360th Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. B. C. GRANT Lieut., M. R. C. College Station. Texas. Student: 1909-10. L. L. GREEN Student: 1916-17. S. L. GREEN Student: 1902-03, 1903-04, 1908-09. § FRED HALE U. S. Navy, in France. Student: 1916-17. DAN W. GILBERT Radio School, Camp Perry, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1912-13, 1914-15. m LUTHER HAMILTON Naval Training Station, Great Lakes, lit. Student: 1916-17; S. S. 1916. PAUL J. GILBERT 169th Aero Squadron, Hazelhurst, Field No. 2, Garden City, Long Island, New York. Student: 1912-13, 1914-15, 1916-17. Z. T. HAMILTON 147th Aero Squadron Hicks Field, Fort Worth. Texas. Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. m J. T. GORE (Survivor of Tuscania) Student: 1916-17. J. E. HARDY 38th Infantry, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1913-14. 226 I J. F. HARRIS Naval Training Station, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1915-16, 1916-17; S. S. 1914, 1915, 1916. W. R. HOUSE U. S. N. Hospital Corps, Brooklyn, N. Y. Student: 1916-17. EVERETT V. HICKS U. S. Naval Training Station, Newport, Rhode Island. Student: 1915-16. N W. P. HIGGINS Supply Co., 359th Inf., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1916-17. W. B. HINES Student: 1916-17. H. B. HOWARD Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1915. fe H. L. HOWELL Student: S. S. 1916, 1917. F. C. HUGHES Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1916, 1917. FRED HIRSCHI Third Training Camp, Camp Pike, Little Rock, Ark. Student: 1915-16. E. HUTCHESON Co. G, 4th Regt., Camp Perry, Great Lakes, 111. Student: S. S. 1917. M. B. HODGES 315th Regt. Engineers, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: S. S. 1908, 1912. A. J. HUTSON Co. E, 143d Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. LUTHER HOKE Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. E. B. HUTSON 111th Signal Battalion, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. M. J. HOUSE 133d Field Artillery, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. H. G. JAMES Corp. 18th Co., 5th Reg., U. S. M. C, via New York. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. C busC be-r»r v 228 " W J. E. JOHNSON Lieut. Co. G, 3S8th Inf., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1911-12, 1913-14; S. S. 1914, 1916. JOHN KOSANKE Co. K, 142d Inf., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1913-14, 1914-15. ROY JOHNSON Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. FRANK JOHNSTON Sergt. Co. M, 142d Inf., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: S. S. 1917. U. L. KNIGHT Base Hosnital, Fort Sam Houston, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. H. L. LAMB Student: 1913-14. M. G. JONES Student: S. S. 1902, 1903. BRUCE JORDAN Naval Hospital, Naval Operating Base, Hampton Roads, Va. Student: 1915-16. J. F. JORDAN Student: S. S. 1904. W. B. LASSITER Quartermaster ' s Department, Camp Perry, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1916-, 1917. ROSCOE LEE Aviation, Co. C, 6th Regt., Camp ePrry, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1914-15; S. S. 1916, 1917. Camp Bowie, San Antonio, Texas. T. P. KAY 994th Regt., Barrack 520-N, Camp Perry, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1916-17. G. L. KEAHEY Student: 1916-17; S. S. 1917. C. L. KEY Student: 1910-11. TOHN C. LEWIS 132d F. A., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. L. H. LIGON Co. M, 142d Infantrv, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16. 229 10 ROSS LINDSAY Co. B, 315th Engineers, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15. STANLEY MATTHEWS Co. M., 142d Infantry. Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. J. R. LIPSCOMB U. S. S. Ohio, Hospital Corps. Student: 1916-17. A. G. MEACHAM 7th Co., C. A. C, Fort Crockett, Galveston, Texas. Student: 1914-15. M. E. LYSTER Student: 1916-17. FRANK MAGERS Student: 1914-15. R. T. MAGERS Battery C, 132d F. A., Camp Bowie Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17, 1917-18. B. S. MAJORS 7th Co., C. A. N. G., Fort Crockett, Galveston, Texas. Student: 1916-17, 1917-18. r§ C. O. MANIRE 143d Inf.. Headauarters Co., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. C. D. MEADOR 35th Co., 9th Brigade, 165th Dept. Brigade, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15. 1915-16. m O. C. MEADOWS 35th Co., 9th Brigade, 165th Dept. Brigade, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. ft O. W. MIDDLETON Student: 1912-13, 1913-14, 1914-15; S. S. 1913. 1914. J. B. MILLER Student: 1910-11. 1911-12, 1913-14. 1914-15. 1916-17: S. S. 1913, 1914. 1916, 1917. FRANK MARTIN 7th Co., C. A. C, Fort Crockett, Galveston, Texas. Student: 1915-16. C. C. MASON Lieut., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: S. S. 1915, 1916. R. R. MILLSAP Marine Barracks, Paris Island, South Carolina. Student: 1915-16: S. S. 1913, 1914, 1915. 1916. 1917. C. O. MOAD Student: 1916-17. (2 230 L L fc«SCW VdS Wa.X X.«-r -J 231 J. P. MOORE 147th Aero Squadron, Hicks Field, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1916-17. J. T. McCLAIN Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16. W. E. MORELAND Student: S. S. 1916. A. J. MORRIS Student: 1916-17; S. S. 1916, 1917. CLIFTON MOSLEY Student: 1915-16. J. H. McCLENDON First Lieut., U. S. Aviation Serv- ice, American Expeditionary Forces, France. Student: 1907-08, 1908-09. R. D. McCRUM Instructor in Aviation, Kelly Field, San Antonio. Texas. Student: 1915-16. M. L. MUNDAY Student: 1910-11, 1912-13: S. S. 1911, 1912. MILTON McDUFF Student: 1916-17. H. D. MUNS Student: 1911-12, 1912-13; S. S. 1913, 1914. R. M. McELYEA Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1915, 1916. T. E. McALISTER School of Military Aeronautics, Austin, Texas. Student: 1915-16. D. F. McGAUGHEY 169th Aero Squadron, Hazelhurst, Field No. 2, Garden City, Long Island, N. Y. Student: 1916-17; 1917-18. H. T. McBRAYER 3d Hitchcock Hall, Chicago, 111. Student: 1912-13, 1913-14; S. S. 1913, 1914, 1915. J. C. NEELY Barracks No. 6, Officers ' Train- ing School, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. A. T. McCARTY School of Military Aeronautics, Austin, Texas. Student: 1915-16. M. L. LOGAN Co. E, 359th Infantry. Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1916, 1917. eg 7° 232 J. K. NUTTING M. G. Co., 142d Infantry, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. ROY ODOM Battery C, 132d F. A., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16, 1916-17. E. O. OGLESBY Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. ABB PARHAM Co. 13, Coast Artillery Corps, Fort Crockett, Galveston, Texas. Student: 1916-17. Regimental Band, Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1914-15. J. R. PIERCE 9th Div., Co. 2, Inf. Training Camp, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. THOMAS T. PIPER 345th F. A., Med. Detachment, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. D. M. PITTS Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1913-14, 1914-15. M. E. PATTERSON Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. H. G. PERRY Sgt., Battery A, 343d F. A., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15. H. A. PERRYMAN (Survivor of Tuscania) Student: 1916-17. J. W. POPE Student: 1903. H. L. PORTERFIELD Student: 1915-16. J. P. POTTS Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. J. W. POWLEDGE Student: 1915-16. W. R. PETTIT Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. J. L. PRICE Student: 1913-14. HERBERT PETTY 133d F. A., Headquarters Co., O. W. PRICE Student: 1916-17. 233 % 234 J. N. RAYZOR, JR. Lieut., 207 Poplar St., San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. J. H. RIVES Co. 13, Naval Hospital, San Francisco, Cal. Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. SAM B. RAYZOR Cadet, 101st S. M. A., Austin, Texas. Student: 1912-13. J. A. RIVES 6th Regt., Co. 8, Naval Aviation, Camp Perry, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1912-13; S. S. 1913, 1915. F. C. RECTOR Student: 1916-17. A. L. ROARK Battery C, 132d F. A. Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: S. S. 1916. N. R. RECTOR Jacksonville, Fla. Student: 1916-17. A. L. ROBERTS Student: 1904-05; S. S. 1908, 1911. F. A. REESE Ord. Dept., Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va. Student: 1911-12, 191213, 1913-14. E. E. RUTLEDGE 191st Aero Squadron, Ellington Field, Houston, Texas. Student: 1914-15. 1915-16, 1916-17. M. T. REESE Cav. N. S. R., 6th Bar., 161st Depot Brigade, Camp Grant, 111. Student: 1910-11, 1911-12, 1912-13, 1912-13. J. E. SENTELL Student : 1912. 1912-13, 1913-14; S. S. J. J. RHODES Student : 1915. 1915-16, 1916-17; S. S. MILTON RHODES Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17; S. S. 1917. C. E. SHANKLES Ellington Field, Houston, Texas. Student: 1916-17. E. F. SHARP Med. Dept., 9th Regt., U. S. If. C, via New York. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16, 1916-17. %c O. G. SHIFFLETT Aviation Ground School, Austin, Texas. Student: 1911-12, 1912-13. A. H. SILLS Co. -C, 131st M. G. Bat., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1915, 1917. HARRY SIMS Student: S. S. 1915, 1916. JOE SIMMONS Student: 1916-17. T. L. SOWDERS Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. ft L. Q. SPARKS Co. G, 4th Regt., Camp Perry, Great Lakes, 111. Student: 1912-13; S. S. 1912. h E. STANFORD Student: 1915-16. h A. D. STARNES Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Fla. Student: 1916-17. P. SIMPSON Student: 1916-17. W. D. T. STOREY 344th Battery, D. F. A. N. A., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. B. B. SMITH 142d Infantry, Headquarters Co., Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1915-16. HARRY SMITH Q. M., Mech. Repair Shop No. 314, Tent Group, Fort Sam Houston, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17. P. A. STRANGE Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1910. GILBERT TAYLOR Student: 1916-17. W. TENERY Student: 1917-18. VIRGIL SOLOMAN Student: 1917-18. J. H. THOMAS Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1916-17. 236 nsr btofb 237 t£my k m J. E. THOMPSON 19th Co., Marine Barracks, Paris Island, North Carolina. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. R. H. WALKER 315th Trains and M. P., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17: S. S. 1916, 1917. E. B. TOBIN Training Camp for Quartermasters Corps, Jacksonville, Fla. Student: 1915-16. C. A. WATKINS 105th Aero Squadron, Winchester, England. Student: 1915-16. J. W. TODD U. S. Naval Training Station, San Francisco, Cal. Student: 1916-P CORTUS WEDGEWORTH Student: 1915-16, 1916-17; S. S. 1914, 1915, 1916, 1917. I. H. TURNEY Student: 1915-16. H. H. WEEKS Student: S. S. 1915, 1917. W. F. TYSON Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1917-18. H. H. WELBORNE Student: S. S. 1916. W. H. VOGEL Student: 1915-16. E. H. WAINWRIGHT Student: 1916-1 . J. P. WALKER Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1916-17; S. S. 1917. r§ C. F. WALKER 359lh Inf., N., A. Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16. M. V. WHEELER Co. C, 131st M. G. Brigade. Camp Bowie, Fort Worth, Texas. Student: 1916-17. RAYMOND WHITE Student: S. S. 1917. W. M. WILLIAMS Student: 1915-16. 1916-17. AURY WILLIAMS Student: 1908-09. 238 m J. A. WILLIAMS Naval Training Station, Hospital Branch, Goat Island, California. Student: 1916-17. J. K. WILLIAMS Supply Co., 345th F. A., Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1910-11, 1912-13. A. T. WRIGHT Student: 1916-17. C. J. YOUN G Battery A, 90th Division, O. T. C, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas, Student: 1915-16, 1916-17. WHEAT WILLIAMS Co. B, 359th Infantry, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1914-15, 1915-16. ELDON YOUNG Captain, Camp Grant, 111. Student: 1907-08, 1908-09. B. W. WOOLLEY Battery A, 90th Division, Camp Travis, San Antonio, Texas. Student: 1915-16. B. H. WOOTEN Student: 1915-16. F. B. YOUNG Student: 1915-16; S. S. 1915. ROY YOUNG Naval Hospital, Norfolk, Va. Student: 1912-13. 239 3 241 EVENT 5 junior pftontn ioE SPftING in MORrMLROrUttCES 1117 tj i SECOND TENIm PHYSICAL TOPvTURE BEG I MS w ruasCuaMECTWftEs 19 17 FlrtST PftESSClUQ BANQUET GfiEEN -YELLOw CA7 i NtW(tlFlQWT 242 r v DAILY CrtriPUS COURSE lf 7- 19 BonftDEFft Arm ual CLEAN IMG DM Pf irso ijil MEETING Of 0E4I1S EPiKnic-nurips fltlOHEASLES nisscL iftfr-nfftriAwiii OrtTTLE WAGED o« C,«c pu9 f? « 243 fe 9 HA7URrtlHlSTOI r ClUO GOES ONM 1K.E TthCMKi CERTIF CAIB WARDED MI5S HILLYAft LECTURES on art BEFOftE THE TERM IKRnt ' fit MOfm 11. EM7ER7AIH5 QUADROI1 " AVIATORS ifit FACULTY GIVE A ftECEPTION 244 £ ) ' SfeieA s FFK 245 Boys ' Boarding House Rules of Order (As found in a Senior ' s room) 1. Gentlem en will, upon entering, leave the door wide open, or apologize. 2. Expectoration upon the floors is a nice, clean habit, and should be practiced to an excessive limit. 3. Upon entering, if you see we are very busy, talk loudly or whistle loudly. If neither of these has the desired effect, sing. 4. Put your feet upon the table or walk heavily across the floor. Either of these will be of great assistance to those who are writing. 5. Wallow upon the bed; fill up our waste basket. We are very fond of keeping house. 6. If you see we are very busy getting our lessons, do not hesitate to start a conversation. We are heartily fond of talking to six or eight persons at one time. 7. Profanity is at all times expected. F , S) " o or aUSZSE H BL MtL, r K Continued on Pace 252 a rncswcoANVs pravgr Wow I laq mt down to .sleep. I pt-oM the Cord • " •« «« « If I don ' t die before I ' 1 pi «iq the Cord my lessdivs beep ' urake- an Pk to make. 246 » tmz % lf%m 3 247 We had to write a bit o ' verse To read in class, they say. As I was walking along one morn A rhyme kept ringing in my left horn, And it sorta went this way: " As sure as the vine grows round the stump " (For some vines grow that way) Then, " You ' re my darling sugar lump. " Of course, I wondered the size of the lump I ate without sugar today. ' Cause Mr. Hoover said I must, (I guess that ' s not so bad), But if some people I know were all lumps I guess we could all have our number of lumps Just as we ' ve always had. — Louise Winston, Jr. 6. J CtJ Ct3 Revised Nothing to do but work. Nothing to eat but food. Nothing to wear but clothes, To keep one from going nude. Nothing to breath but air, Quick as a flash ' tis gone; Nowhere to fall but off, Nowhere to stand but on. Nothing to comb but hair, Nowhere to sleep but in bed; Nothing to weep but tears, Nothing to bury but dead. Nothing to sing but songs, Ah, well, alas, alack. Nowhere to go but out, Nowhere to come but back. Nothing to see but sights, Nothing to quench but thirst: Nothing to have but what we request — Thus through life we are cursed. Nothing to strike but a gait Everything moves that goes. Nothing at all but common sense Can ever withstand these woes. — Maggie C»- sswhite, Jr. . 248 9l - 249 9c s — I 250 f2 W x a a 9 ImM Fading Roocvo 251 D There was an old lady from Firth Who was born on the day of her birth. She was married, they say, On her own wedding day, And died on her last day on earth. Professor Pender: " Have you done your outside reading? " Student: " No; it ' t too cold. " THANKSGIVING RIDDLE If three-quarters of a yard of broom handle costs a gallon and an ounce, and a beehive gets drunk on corkscrews, how many inches of a prong of a fork will it take to di gout a cellar of fishbones, when thirteen pumpkins go swimming on a picket fence? Yesterday a carload of bricks came in for a walk through the park. — A North Texas Newspaper. A QUIBBLERS ' CONVERSATION. Criodi.e: Now, I don ' t want to offend anyone — Yi iz : Is that so? Moore: Now, what do you think of Why, it ' s very interesting! You ' d better reckon it is! You ' re right about that. Now, don ' t misunderstand that ? Wilkin: Moore: Pender : Criddle: me, please — Parriu. : Well, what do you mean? Anderson : Ya, I don ' t get you. Criddle : I was saying — Downer: Now, all ready to begin! Attwell : Exactly! Criddle: Don ' t interrupt me, please — Mitchell: Now, you may go on with your story. Downer : Yes, move right along. Attwell: Yes, yes. Price: Indeed, do! Criddle: !!! ! ?? ! $ WrtCD HAVE THCT )T? T w f. U it fr -. A boy, a girl, and then a date- An evening out till very late. A little quiz, empty pate — And then a zero, sure as fate! DfAN 3U7_ r % aUffttldN Conlinutd on P«e 25S Ai WE S££ T»CV § £ 1 {HIN50N MANRY WARNER. ' POOLE.- CUNNINGHAM RICHARDSON L . 253 fk Shes " What is this trough of the sea we read about? " He: " Oh, that ' s what the ocean grey- hounds drink out of. " He stood on the bridge at close of day, Attired in football clothes; And the bridge belonged, I wish to say, To the Decatur halfback ' s nose. WANT ADS. Whitewashing done in all colors. N. T. S. N. Football Team. Wanted — A young man to take care of a cow that is accustomed to go to church and sing in the choir. Wanted — A few girls to sew buttons on the third floor. Red Cross Society. Little Willie was acting nice, He struck a smooth place on the ice; He made a funny revolution And broke his New Year ' s resolution. — From The Training School. Dear Father, please send me a check— I look like I ' d been in a wreck. Fm all in a pickle— I haven ' t a nickel, Not even a penny, by Heck! — Carol Cox A TOILSOME DAY. (With apologies to a well-known song) When you come to the end of a toilsome day, And you sit alone with your thought — While the curfew rings with its warning lay For the boy that the night has caught — Do you think what the end of this toil- some day Can mean to a Junior Four, Alone in his room on Avenue A With his Vergil and prose propped before? Well, this is the end of that toilsome day, Near the end of the semester, too; It brings him a fear that is haunting and gray, And pen and theme tablet — a vision so blue; For Mem ' ry has painted this toilsome day With bad grades that never will fade; And he finds, at the end of the weary day That of Vergil no friend he has made. — Katherine Shaw. Coming Fashions 254 JiJil W ft Ht Daily 255 f -Q2fi A little bit of sorrow An ' a little bit o ' song, Today an ' then tomorrow, As the old world bumps along; A little bit o ' kickin ' , Over things misunderstood- Somebody gets a lickin ' , But it won ' t do any good. Even back in Eden ' s gladness There were songs and sorrows mixed. Life is always bringin ' sadness, And we try to have it fixed But we may as well look pleasant, For each day we must agree That the way it is at present Is the way it ' s got to be. — O. R. Chinn. Jr. 5 AN N E KERRY KA T HERINE HANCOCK PAULINE S TIFF LAVI N IA GILLESPIR MARY EPPS Mc C I.ARKN IN THE GLOAMING. In the gloaming, O ye students, When the gas is dim and low. And the shiv ' ring students passing, Freezing come and freezing go; When the winds are blowing fiercely, With a wild and unknown woe, We will think of gas, and love it As we did once long ago. In the gloaming, O ye students, Think not bitterly of it, Though it passed away in silence, Left us freezing, gave us " grit, " Now our hearts are crushed with long- ing, In our tireless rooms we sit. It was bad to leave us thus, gas. As we tried to do our " bit. " It was bad to leave us thus, gas, Bad for us, and bad for it. Anna Bei.le Bai.ey, Sr. 4. BULLETIN. Wanted — A note book in Dad Swen- son ' s Education. Will copy and return in good condition. S. F. Gilbreath. We arc informed by a young Fresh- man whom we don ' t think a bit smart- alecky that he knew of a Senior who wants some sheets for the bed of a river. We don ' t know just exactly what most folks thought of the great talent that appeared at the Normal this year, nor do we enre to commit outselves; but here is an expression from an unpretcn- tions younrr Training School irirl : " There is a great singer named Evan. Folks said he coHd sin« like to heaven: But he screeched and he howled, And he pi ' ffod and he growled Till the time .it was half-past eleven. " Lost — A fountain pen by a boy half full. — L. D. Ad ms. LJJ tJJ CjJ There is a school teacher — Miss Sweet, Whom everyone thinks can ' t be beat; And her smile that her pride Charms all those — far and wide — As they worship this stunning Miss Sweet. There ' s in Denton a wonderful school Which is governed by many a rule. And the pupils, you bet. Have some lessons to get. In this North Texas State Normal School. 256 i W3 CHARLTON SHEPARD ! Known in bone-rolling [circle as " Shep! 1 Offi- cer will find him eithert amoiuj some ' , cjiri or in-jg -, ■@ CECJL GUEST- Kno«n oj l»W " «- Fatty. A e ' «- oreff fiend. Is amb«r c»» to beat- his bi f brothtr- up. fl heart breaker lOENTlFICflT ON.-- do R - Colled " Little! Jo. " He ho a nicfovwe For everi girl in (own. He hat aqcod aVsaot tiMt, winning naiii,abouUo ceils and imx nice Feet J. L. ROBINSON -Shin- ny as the d ' cKens. xSolcmn as a statue.. Very handsome, »nonj it, end admits it. Lifres j!r S and S pear mint, CONVICT NO- 17613 (j.L. Moody - Re ' j aw- fully quiet and stu - ous — ijov knoui what We mean. Dnlikes a r j too.E cnf Et FROff MART H7-5CHOOL LASTYfAK e:.pLE:wis-Ta jflii Pdt. About 6 mos.old Very diqiHfi»4.Ntvtr lauqhs nor talks. Caritt nothintj for jfeirte. Wear a .striped 6Uif.f7NOFfl- m Trying to explain a mistake is a waste of time. The time might be used in making other mistakes. — Judge. THORNS. " Tobacco is a dirty weed; I like it; It satisfiies no normal need; I like it. It makes you thin, it makes you lean; It takes the hair right off your bean — I like it. " — Exchange. (Continued on page 264) English Teacher: " Can you tell about the progress of Pilgrim ' s Bunyan? " Bright Sophomore: " It got to be a regular callous. " I ' d like to hold her in my arms. But. say, it gets my goat To have a portion of her charm Rub off and spoil my Sunday coat. — Charles Lunday in Youngstown Telegram. I ' d like to love a certain belle, She ' s the fairest of the fair; But Friend Wife always gives me — well. She doesn ' t like blonde hair. — Erie Dispatch. I ' d like to love a certain miss Who makes my heart to ache, But she, whene ' er she gives a kiss, Demands a piece of cake. — Judd Lewis, in Ho uston Post. I like to squeeze a gal named Sal, But on every blamed occasion I hug a single other gal I lose my reputation. He: Let ' s get married. She: Good Lord! Who ' d have us? Freshman: " What has become of the poem, ' The Turtle Dove? ' " Editor: " I put it in a pigeon hole. " ft 6 DR. E1U50N MISS SWEET DEAN BUTLER MISS WILKIN. MR.V TX tTK 258 EM M A LOU 1ARY L E B A NNE H ILDA P A ULINE KA T IIERINE CAMMI E MA B v LOUI S E Jiggs: Why is there water in a watermelon? Biggs: Because they plant the seed in the spring. 1 asked my best girl if me she would wed, But in reply she haughtily said: " Go to father. " But she knew that I knew that her father was dead, And she knew that I knew what a life he had led, And she knew that I knew what she meant when she said : " Go to father. " WISDOM A fresh young lad Once left his dad And came to Denton Town, To T. N. C. The place where he Had hoped to win renown. And so he came In search of fame, But not to learn ; not he ; For this bright boy, His mother ' s joy, Had learned it all, you see. Three months rolled by And this fine guy Had fifteen teachers tried. One day, they talk, He took a walk With Prexy by his side. And now this youth — I speak the truth — Returned unto his dad. He couldn ' t cry,_ He could but die — ■ ' Twas all so very sad. But now he knows, When memory goes, Back to that awful fall, That what he knew And, ah, how true, He didn ' t know at all. —PERRY M. CRUISE, Fr. 7. KimbEll (in a hurry) : Miss Keith, has Mister Rubye reported to Mr. Fiero yet? We are pleased to be able to announce a sensational incident to our readers. The famous Rev. Billy Sunday beat his wife up last week. Yeah, he got up at 6:00 and she at 7:00. Guess Whose? 259 An absent-minded professor bought a lot of 2-cent stamps before November 1, thinking to slip one over on the Government. WANT ADS For Sale — Bulldog; will eat anything; very fond of children. Name furnished on application. | , « g 9 Mr. Vitz: " Mr. Trim- ble, why were ' you not at class ye$terday? " G. B. Trimble: " 1 had fever. " Mr. Vitz: " Of what nature? " G. B. : " Football fever. " •ow eet Heart, just one more Kiss. u 5-K-h-Kl VJaa jx W the reefer Wns -IKe? . $ 260 -. W 3 Wt I did not take the Agri Course Because to try to plow I ' d have to wear some overalls, And that they ' ll not allow. did not take the Manual Course Because I ' m suffragette; don ' t intend to do men ' s work Until the vote I get. I did not take the Language Course, Because to feed on Latin Would fail to do, as pure food does, To make a husband fatten. I did not take the Science Course, Because of Laboratory ; If I wanted to learn to blow heads off I ' d go to France for glory. I did not take the Primary Course Because it ' s most all play; We need to work in Normal Schools, And play some other day. So, having thought the matter o ' er, The best that I could do, I took the conservation course. Known now as Number II. V_N.SA Home Economics, meant for girls, Prepares them sure for life; ' Twill keep them in their old maid days, Or make them a good wife. —JEWELL McCAIN. 261 %mm : " How long has that clerk worked for you? " asked the caller. " About four hours, " replied the boss. " I thought he had been here longer than that, " said the caller. " He has, " said the boss. " He has been here four months. " — -Ex. " I ' d like to get a comb. " " Something in a nice comb for a lady, with a celluloid back? " " No, I want a comb for a man with rubber teeth. " — Ex. " So your wife wants alimony, " he remarked to Chinese laundryman. " Yep, " said John, " allee money me gottee. " -Ex. - If a body find a question On a term exam That she cannot answer — Must a body cram? If a body meet a body Coming from the town, If a body ' s asked to motor — Need the teachers frown? If a body like pink cheeks And lips of rosy hue, If a body buy the paint. Can ' t she use it, too? If a body walks the campus On a Monday night When a body needs some fresh air. Wouldn ' t it be right? If a body pulls her eyebrows And arches them with grace, Should she not try to do her best To keep with fashion ' s pace? Every lassie has her troubles, None, they say, have I. All on earth I ' m hoping for Is just a-gettin ' by. SHOULD HOOVERIZE. Speaker, before audience of Marquette men : " My friends, I am full of uncertainty— " Voice from the gallery : " He ' s been eating hash ! " — Marquette Tribune. Goloshes and rubbers rush in where spats fear to tread. " Oh, " she screamed as the psychology profes- sor bumped his head on the sidewalk, " he ' s join- ing the abstract and the concrete. " SAFETY FIRST. " Say, Mike, why do you carry that dynamite in your breast pocket? " " Well, Pat, has a habit of slapping me on the chest. Xext time he does it he ' ll blow his hand off. " — Washington Square Dealer. Headline from University of Washington Daily: FORMER WASHINGTON STUDENT IS RUN DOWN We recommend Peruna. MILL S c.i u. ks put WINST ON MOO RE S JOT ROBIN S " N ' 262 Hz Ugly Com t M 263 m There is an ERL, a farmer YY Enough to take his EE And study nature with his II And think of what he CC. He hears the chatter of the JJ As they each other TT And CC that when a tree D-KK It makes a home for BB. A yoke of horses he will UU With many haws and GGs, And their mistakes he will X QQ When plowing for his PP. While much he buys, still more he SLL And therefore nothing owes, And when he hoes his soil by SPLL He also soils his HOO. NEXT? -Alto. A maiden named Min, passing by, A pie shop, picked up a mince pie. If you think Min a thief, Pray dismiss the belief. The mince pie that Min spied was Min ' s pie. I do not pine for human gore. Yet boldly I assert: I ' d like to slap the brainless yap Who calls a girl " a skirt. " — Peoria Journal. I am not prone to violence, But I should like to maul And kick and muss the insane cuss Who calls a girl " some doll. " — Judge. I stand for harmony and peace, I dislike knocks and kickin ' , Yet I gently reprove the ignorant boob Who calls a girl " some chicken. " — Joshua Jingler. I ' m a law-abiding citizen, I loathe all fuss and rippin ' , Yet I long to shoot the silly moot Who calls a girl a " pippin. " (Continued on page 270) Most bashful man in school William McCormick Most popular man in school W. B. Graham Most fashionable man in school William Williams Most engaged man in school 1 E. S. Guest Laziest man in school _-Othello Gist Spoofiest man in school Bennett Woolley Toughest guy in school Omar Zink Happiest man in school Dan Mowrey Most popular girl in school Lavinia Gillespie Prettiest girl in school Hilda Hugon Classiest girl in school Kathryn Hancock Fussiest girl in school Eula Pickard Spoofiest girl in school Marguerite Barnhardt Happiest girl in school Mary Lee Mills Best eook in school Cammie Woody 264 ' s 7$ -30 HOW N UCGASES S HADE YUCGASES l5 H fUNhT o « THEY l« THE STUDENTS YEARBOOK. THE! IS B AVtygj mm AND AGAIN THE FIRST WAS MADE IN llO 51NGETHEM UIHTlLNOW OUR YUCCAS A WONDER bELOOn SURFACED BY Mr ' aOTW every year YUCMSES iSnMEBY STAFF MOT THEKINO in THE 1W TSAVn BUT RfttUim BOYS AMD ftlfJA W 1TH rllNOS BOTHOEEf AND CAVH THET FLAN THEYWORKJHEY ORGANIZE, THEY muM S ET Ctt , «ND INN. , |DCa THEY m NUMBERS " KODfttt ? CTVM5 OF EVERY THING YOU CAMTHMK, THEY WrWTEABlT ANDDRaW ft BIT STICK IN APtlOTOGrWH HAVEEACHSECTlOMrUKEA HIT AItD THE FUNHY OHES HAKE YOU LAUGH YEb THERE IS SECTIONS IN YUCCRSES SEVEN OK EIGHT OR IWf - THE CLASSES AND THE FACULTY WITH DR. BrVUtt BEFORE EACH YEAR ' S YUCCA HAS ITS 5TAFF CHOSEN -SPECIALLY FOR. T, BUT IF YOU VIISH TO MAKE A YUCCA THIS RECIPE WUlYYl 265 13 TO A CERTAIN LITTLE BLUE-BACKED AMERICAN HISTORY Little book, I hate thee; Dost thou know I hate thee? Nothing in thee to delight, All thy deeds are old and trite; Causeth me no end of toil Whilst I burn the midnight oil ; Causeth me to tremble and quake For thy little blue-back ' s sake. Little book, I hate thee; Dost thou know I hate thee? CHAPEL EXfcRClSE Little book, I ' ll tell thee; Little book, I ' ll tell thee: By the dim and flickering flame Why I hate thy very name. " Pis because thy backs are blue, Causing me to feel so, too; " Pis because thou causeth me To make a great, big, ugly D. That is why I hate thee; That is why I hate thee. — MARCETTA PATTERSON, Sr. 4 vour voice souuoi familiar DUNK There was once a young Freshman named Dunk Who decided he wanted to flunk, So he flirted with girls Who wore long corkscrew curls, Until they thought him quite drunk. He went the lab one bright day A harmless grasshopper to slay; I ' .ut his courage was missing When he had to go fishing For his specimens out in the bay. While at leisure he ' d sit on the grass And watch for a certain young lass; But he did this too oft, As his heart did grow soft. And he found in his work he ' d not pass. And so to this day this young lad Has decided to go to the bad; His socks are much louder And he stacks on the powder, And lie ' s turned out to be a young cad. — G. L. MOODY, Jr. 3. 266 and yer mwclatk had said, no i A CHANGING VIEWPOINT. Upon the platform, tall and calm, Our Normal Prexy stands, And when the trembling Freshman first Receives his stern commands He seems an ogre fierce and grim Who all their joy demands. But when as Sophomores they come, A dim light seems to steal From out the sternness of his ' face The student now can feel A kindliness and strength of will His grimness can ' t conceal. The Juniors come with bounding steps To greet their Prexy dear, And in his warm handclasp receive Courge, strength and cheer To meet the problems that must come Throughout their Junior year. But when the Seniors come around And measure strength with strength They bring their homage and their love, For they can see, at length, How through the years their feet were led From weakness unto strength. And when Commencement Day arrives The Seniors lift their voice And to the end of pleasant strife They call a happy truce. While the rafters ring with cheer on cheer For Prexy, Dr. Bruce. —ANNE BERRY, Sr. + 4- + IV. miss vANiry " MITCH! " Gone but oT FOR 60TTEM AS HEARD IN THE GEN- ERAL OFFICE BEFORE CHRISTMAS. A student (who had to spend a night on the train): My! I forgot to get my reservation. I must see about it this very afternoon. Untutored Freshman : Oh, do we have to get a reservation from Dr. Bruce before we go home? 267 y — " I The Candidate-for-Office ar- " DAN ' gued yelled, gesticulated, and sweated. He spat, he fumed, and he abused his Opponent with the Hammers of Sarcasm, Wit and Irony; then he gough- ed at him, challenged him and again abused him with all the telling adjectives and strong ex- pressions to be found in any " Debater ' s Handbook of Strong Fhrases and Oratorical Exclam- ations. " And when, at length, he sat down, exhausted, wet with perspiration, but triumph- ant, there was a Gleam of Satis- faction in his eye. For the audi- ence had been won, the oppo- nent forsaken, cowed, and liter- ally " chawed up. " He was a small, insignificant little man; the opponent, little, quiet and inoffensive. Possessed, unnettled, disconcerted not in the least, he arose. " Gentlemen, " he began, and his voice was so low and smooth that it required an effort to catch his words, " I have been ti- raded; it seems that I have been skunked; at the least, 1 have been hammered, hammered, chawed; chawed, chawed, chawed, until you ' d think there ' s little left of me. I do feel low down. I feel, I fancy, as the Philistines of old must have felt, crushed as they were, under the weight of Samson ' s mighty blow. " And the little man began to sit down. " How ' s that? How ' s that? " came from the eager, expectantly impatient crowd. " I am crushed, " he replied, grinning, from his chair, where he had, now, relocated, " by the jawbone of an ass. " Ain ' t He a Bird of a President? 268 r aflWa -v AVIATION-STUNTS Pi Nose Dive e.€.c fj - 3 A teacher there is in this school Whose assignments in English are crool ; To get them done right one must sit up all night, And that would be breaking a rool. He asked a Miss what was a kiss, Grammattically denned; " It ' s a conjunction, sir, " she said, " And hence can ' t be declined. " FOND MEMORIES. Bill: What a beastly smell of onions! Jack: Yes; they must be burning them at the steak. — McGill Daily. | " " X " M i o l _ ' Uio C r-l. » |H. m. u . jBwV tKt« " t »n M roo to»- one. ) I " J3o " J " iv «»-». v . v K -«.r-t £ v . rvi YOU ' VE BEEN READING THE COSMO AGAIN. The cold and cruel hand of fate (Continued on page 28) Pushed her up to the dingy door (Continued on page 34) She hoped yet feared within to see (Continued on page 43) Her handsome hero, brave and true (Continued on page 52) The hinges creaked — " Oh heart of (Continued on page 69) Then suddenly appeared anew (Continued on page 72) An iron sinewed — (To be continued) — LlLMAS. »- — « u ; 3 5 £ a £ y z " ■ x ? JP » f It uj o 9 ■ • a r i 3 - «fi a: 1 " 1.1 - ? ; 1 E a - ' H 3 , a --, ■y .-i U a, a, CI -i " ' a M N Pi £ 271 ?; i Reserved For E.W. Jackson e c Oiz2- I v- ' 3? 273 K 274 ' OHY £ ) c a I " " I PHYSICAL ED TWO-COJNDER RUNABOUTS ? ? ®m»lF®®1!MN $ IN THE FffESrtflAN SECTION AT ChhPEL • " M %-y. JRB,V ii i r? JS8 275 Wh ' d-n 1 Vr-A 1 This Normal life is very fine. In spite of worry, work or grind, But sometimes when my work is through I dream of all I am going to do When I get home. I dream of balmy summer days Spent in a thousand pleasant ways. Of social pleasures unalloyed, Shows, dinners, tears so much enjoyed. When I get home. I see a quiet, cozy nook, A bit of fancywork. a book, My mother at her favorite task — These calm delights are all I ask. When I get home. There ' ll be no rules I must obey ; I ' ll do as I please the live-long day. I ' ll laugh and frolic, eat and sleep. And o ' er a poem no more shall weep, When I get home. I am going to take a good long rest, And do the things I like the best. My note-books then will make their way To the attic shelf — and there they ' ll stay. When I get home. Willie King, Jr. 6. 276 3L- WR % The Clacker The styles at Trinity, as depicted by Bessie Flowpoke, seem to be to call everyone " Bear, " and to wear the hair exceedingly smooth over the ears. One who has been stepped on wonders modestly what number of shoes Charles Jackson wears. It is difficult to refrain from speculating on how tall Cecile B. is, including her hair. Yonder comes Hank Holton making a noise, as usual. Eula Pickard wonders whether Hebrew catfish buys his twist by the pound or case. Do you suppose Winnie Graham went on the Y. W. picnic with the rest of the Cabinet? J C$3 t$J 162 W. Oak wants to know why Houser wasn ' t put in the Beauty Contest. FOR SALE — Pair of glasses. I wouldn ' t sell the black ribbon under any circumstances, however. (Signed) The Boy Under the New Straw Hat. WANTED — Information: Where in the doubts is Fort Kidd-Key? — R. C. P. » I want to know just how far north cotton can be reared. — L. G. W. WANTED — Someone kind enough to listen to what I ' ve got to say. C. I. A. papers please copy. — Joe Ray. I WANT to know what the girls at the Normal do with their eye- brows when they pull them out. — Otis Culwell. INFORMATION WANTED— Which brand of paint do the Normal girls prefer: Sherwin-Williams or Lincoln ' s Climatic. — Bill Hughes. TELL ME — Why do the boys at the Normal stare so? — Ruth Anderson. 277 JtIuil SoMtos The Senior Twos and Junior Twos Were lookin o ' er llic land. Some briny tears they shed to see The waste on every hand. " If this could all be Hooverized. " They said, " it would be grand. " " If we should shiver twice a day, And keep it up a year. Do you suppose, " the Juniors said, " The fuel would be less dear? " " I doubt it, " said the sad Seniors, And each one shed a tear. " The time has come, " the Seniors said, " To talk of many things: Of what to eat, how much to sleep, Of calories and kinds; Of milk and eggs and sausages. Of money ' s shining wings. " The Junior Twos then hurried up. All ready for the fray. With Senior Twos they did confer And worked for many a day. Solving out the problem how To drive High Cost away. And so the Home Be. people did Decide upon this plan: To eat up all the little fish That swim about the land: To save red meat, and all the wheat. By Hoover, pledged, they stand. " A meal like this, " the Seniors said Is what we chiefly need: Some fruits and nuts and bread besides — " Pis very good, indeed, And if the Juniors will agree. Such foods are what we ' ll feed. " Clara A. McBudk. 278 tf • w m 1 State of Single Blessedness County of Blissful Ignorance Know All Men by These Presents. That I, Ruth Allen, being of tolerably sound mind, do will, bequeath, grant and devise my red skirt, together with its belt, hem, hooks and eyes, stitches and patches, also my red-and-white hat, to Mary Stout, with the proviso that she wear them as long as there remains a piece of these venerable relics. Witness My hand and face. Ruth Allen. Spuds Settle, Notorious (Re)Publicin. rtj rt] $J The Lost Student Just for a shot at the Germans he left us, Just to defend his native land; ' Ihe one gift of which the war has bereft us — Bravest among them all may he stand! I We know our boys will storm the Germans A thousand miles or more away; They ' ll gayly march beside their allies On some victorious day. And then they ' ll leave old England port More joyful on their homeward ride, And when they land in old New York Their hearts will swell with pride. Winnie Rati.iff, Jr. 6. 280 !.-£ i? %a:cy f A ISicj B ' g ' H On the Subject of 8 o ' clock Clasi b-3 smtl Wake, wake, wake ! From thy sofe, warm bed, oh part ! And I ' m glad I ' ve no ear to listen to The curses that rise from thy heart. Oh, woe for thy papa ' s boy, That ye groan to my faithful roar! Oh, woe for the roommate of thy papa ' s boy, That ye two doze back to snore ! And the stately hours move on And I frown at ye forms under cover, But oh, for these hours a-passing by, Two, three, four, and another. Weep, weep, weep, At the feet of the profs, thou nut ! For the failures and cussin ' s and cussin ' s and failures That were caused by the classes ye cut. From Tennyson. $ tp $3 281 I 282 SHRAPNELS WE DON ' T BELIEVE THIS The year ' s at the spring, The term ' s at the end, Final ' s at 8:00. Every eye ' s tear-stained, Talking ' s in whispers. The students on tiptoe, Questions on the board, All ' s wrong with the world. (Excuse us, Browning.) WONDER WHY A. O. Gist didn ' t go to war, instead. Stanley didn ' t warn him. He didn ' t stay in school till the end of the term. He didn ' t know better, anyway. FROM PERCEPT TO CONCEPT Quoting an encyclopedia: " Hotten- tots are said to be the ugliest people in the world. " Cleon Crawford is a Hottentot. It is reported that just outside of Chinatown is located an unpretentious little Oriental Cemetery with this re- markably appropriate designation on the signboard over the entrance: CEMETERY— AH ME! In the rds of the immortal J. Pierpont Carnegie, who said, " E. Pluribus Unum, " we say : " We are glad we are through with that blessed Training School. " " De-ear-r lit-tle bo-oy-y, " the large, nice lady who was so kind, crooned ad- miringly, " pra-ay tel-1 me, wha-a-at ma-akes the lit-tle man ' s cheeks so-o ro-sy and re-d? " " Huh! Muvver jus ' schlap ' de schtuf- fins out o ' me, dat ' s phwat. " IN 1918 Remonstrating father, to son who comes staggering in home at 5:00 a. m.: " Sir, you should have been in this house fully an hour ago! " 283 £ IP Facultas Programmibus June 19, 1863 1. Invocation (Greek or Latin) Mr. Anderson 2. Son 0, by entire Faculty, " Where Do We Go From Here? " Led by Miss Wilson 3. Dissertation on The Quantity of Ego in the Cosmo Dr. Ellison 4. Lecture, " The Effects of the Onion on the Potato ' s Eye " Mr. Leggett 5. Solo, " Throw Wide the Doors " Mr. Swenson 6. Lecture, " The Difference in the Dunerastic, Thingabolic and Damisphatic Method of Approach " Mr. Chrislip 7. Essay, " The High Price of Putty " Miss Attwell 8. Debate : " Resolved, That Hens Can Rest Better on Square Roosts Than Round. " Affirmative, Mr. Pender, Miss Blanton; Negative, Mr. Masterson, Miss Pittman. 9. Dance, " Kettles of Pan " Miss Baie 10. Reading, " Where Is My Wandering Boy Tonight? " Miss Fiero 11. Dialogue, " The Romance of the Victrola and the Joiner Plane, " Mr. Vitz and Miss Parrill 12. Piano solo, " Kind Face. " Obligato Sonata Miss Anderson 13. Drill by the Entire Bunch 14. " The Evolution of a Yeast Plant into a Cinnamon Roll " .-Miss Hunt 15. Benediction. i ' 284 ' 171 Su-i-ldLingr v ca - ,tl s J A LTc.h of End0r ' P " f vm Xy j rou.j= AcJ s ©-y t rood. Mympb 285 £g ' J r 0Bk sr JSiMoc-stiiHi SAY A GOOD WORD for the School— can ' t you? ANY FOOL can knock. IF YOU HAVE ANY INTEREST in life at all, you have to have some public pride. NOW, the most evil thing a school can contend with is this everlasting, uncalled-for knocking of its own students. THIS FACT people are coming to realize more and more, every day. SO IT ' S PLAIN, to establish yourself clearly in the eyes of your fellow-students as one miserable, miserable traitor, the best thing for you to do is to speak a malicious word about your own school. ACTUAL HISTORY HAS IT, and all good reasoning applauds, that a school — anywhere, any size, any time — is not going to develop without some boosting from its own influential students. IF THE STUDENTS of a school can ' t say a good word for it, it ' s reasonable to think that there ' s not much to the school — or to the students — one or the other. BUT WE ARE AMBITIOUS for growth and progress. THEREFORE, we are going to talk things up. JUST WATCH US! 5 : _,. ' — n— - •-. ALL IS WELL THATENDSWELL •- 0 Thanks The Editors and Business Managers -wish to express a word of thanks to those who gave us their best in order to make the Nineteen Hun- dred Eighteen " Yucca " a success. + The untiring efforts of The Hargreaves Printing Co., South-western Engraving Co. , and the pho- tographer, Mr. Watkins of Denton, are to be praised. Their work has been far above standard. We wish to thank indivdidually Mr. Walden and Mr. Long of Southwestern Engraving Co., Mr Pease of The Hargreaves Printing Co. , Miss Mary C. Sweet, Miss Flora E. Wilkins, Miss Elizabeth A. Hillyar and Mr. W. N. Masters for their ever-ready help and suggestions • • • 288 m s% M-una ii l! o.; : ' •-.-: 289 J My rlaoails £h £fci:r£J smil Mrp3§ Haass Address 290 ( ! - ' ' G mc ?h ._) J I 1 -1 _ - -1 — 1 - i J ■ t -J — I — —r—1 - t ' —t _J_J —i -«_• ' ' " l-.l Rum AttOMsa 8 My Tti 2!n ds Urn d 22 £h b Nam Address j ' j Gi tf § ' £lu± -tu D3 ®a?a© cgaa dscmIoh Date 293 J J lm J c i -ho be P ' DirijDt in Occasion Data 2 A r% " j ' imsfj I s ] ©3 to ' b ©t jd s Oc induij Data 295 ? - %rc m Tlmzz ± x io± to be ' I ' mgotlan Occasion Sat ? r km c j-u, a a — Iha-iT Stoiifms G!l iS£j Msritsg fhsij: SIdejsisis 298 £ ' ©!m§s Ma$a§— Tltem? Ilorjims £ Glass! Maiss :j j ja Slo jsmi 300 " Wi fi:bi£ Msrtes Isimx £jAoL)m i} 301 Klass M-sri s --Tiiei 1 SilDcjmis 30. ' $ %■ » Ulam Mstiss sumx ®s)mm — « ' ■ 203 Dlsiss ' Mm a isi? Wiu az 304 ■r tfh ira J BTsimiibB ' S T© ; m l OB LSS 305 j2 ' l J ' l ' i liB ' SllB ' lXlbBX ¥v ' £l KODAKS 3 X G is »- 13h. S ' DIDi S ' or 11 ' Ji lllBTslbB ' j! Yotl KQUJ jm 3C8 ( lifi - tt Jht Wll ' Jl-MmM b s l£t)W " J ' OX)J K 3J9 % C y? § Til ' llsm inba?: ' Toi 310 ' 91 c rr- ' Tc Wll ' Ji- lllBTtibB Tt W. i cm JZi 311 mr kmn Til Jimn ixibgz " T cm 2rf 312 LC " ' — N_ Q — J -—J -«_ « ' _J 1_ _rf ' 1 —I 1 Irf X - 1 __l S ■_ r I l DlDiVJSS 9c m ' llzmairiba ' Ton Hi G , PHI1 H mxxamhs? T eKsa JS©i)iX2SS 315 fc ' Fl ' l li niBmb " fun 9 3 316 W C Til ll m mbm Ttm = $ l r l ' l ' JlmttBTiibzz Ton 318 W ■? % ? IPO Jimix mbm T©= DMl S 319 2 1 J Jl Jl Slftl BTslb B £ ' -£ Oil " KQ ' UA ' K S20 f%m Patrons TN the following pages J- will be found the announcements of many reliable mer- chants who have con- tributed materially to the success of this volume. We bespeak your patronage in return. 321 " pi » €m?m ' ® It is of assistance to one who comes to town a stranger and be able to at once pick a store that sells merchandise whose good qualities are known to you. You will readily know the character of the merchandise sold by this store when we mention a few such nation-famous lines as: islu-Klycii Vloh ' hing, ' ilwia CJlbrpp 3 We could go on naming these standard lines right through our stock. With this knowledge is carried a satisfying assurance — it is your safeguard as far as the quality of goods is concerned. Then of much importance is the store service that is rendered. In this we pride ourselves — not perfect, but always on the lookout to take care of the many little things that make for shopping satisfaction. Student trade comes in for a large share of our attention, and our experience in this direction, we feel, enables us to know pretty well how to look after their wants. Mail orders from alumni and students will receive our prompt and most careful attention, we assure you. lo ' xxzi £Jmia:r - E3 . i02ij ' i J s Until their country called on them They used to call on Me ; Now with a star from hem to hem My Service Flag they will be. of SCHOOL SUPPLIES CONFECTIONS PENNANTS STATIONERY COLLEGE JEWELRY 323 k fT DO you ride all the bumps of the war news from day to day ? Many good patriots do. Each day brings the passing changes in the war sit- uation; now gloom, in the form of a set- bach on the western front ; or further disintegration in Russia, or rumors of delay in our own preparation. Next day, more than likely, there will be some- thing of a hopeful nature, such as checking of a Hun drive, or a successful raid by the allies, or a report showing the success of our efforts in devel- oping our army. If you are a reader and interested in these and other important happenings, subscribe for the Daily Record-Chronicle 40 cents per Month, or th« Weekly $1 ptr.Tiu fT OUR Printing Department takes particular " interest in each patron to see that they get proper service and the kind of printing that pleases. We invite you to have us share your printing joys and troubles. Our service is awaiting your favors. — I -J • ' -S S — i _ n 37 W. Hickory 324 c 12 W ? W WE TRY TO GIVE OUR CUSTOMERS THE BEST Uy tiki £ ta jIlvBteiLL SOUTHWEST CORNER SQUARE PHONE No. 89 We are loyal to the U. S. Food Administration. We comply and aid in all ways possible to the rules and suggestions of the U. S. Food Administrators. Under these conditions We Solicit Your Appreciated Trade. J M jt jt PLEASE BUY YOUR CANDIES IN SMALL QUANTITIES CARS DON ' T TURN HERE ANYMORE QUALITY szs SERVICE First Co-Ed : " Women always contradict one another. " Second Co-Ed: " They do not. " If war gardens do not utilize every foot of ground this year they should at least use every yard — particularly back yards. =ANP= = THE KITCHEN ithout the best in Groceries your Cooking cannot be a Suc- cess. A good workman never attempts to build with deficient tools or bad material. So with successful cooks. Only the finest groceries can bring satis- faction. We sell that kind. Successful cooks are our best patrons. ♦ ♦ We Believe in Supporting and Standing buck of all Student Enterprises. And we do it to. We appreciate all trade that is fcjj given us and solicit more. We | have a Special Department for Students. Fruits, Candy, Nuts, and material for Sand-witches. .CALL BY s ©MMum aaus " LI XLi! If ' SiS ' Jri TV3 ' i3 LJd. li ai ' ai ' ii ' iiiDoaal ' L,im,a Sam .sri. ' irJ ' oim.Do j-XiriiisiXl o STRENGTH OF MEMORY — The devil was given an excuse to test an old negro ' s memory. He asked if he liked eggs. Then the devil left and did not return for ten years. Coming back, he asked: " How? " " Fried, suh ; fried. " ID) WZ Tf? W )? J TTJ " £} £ " At the Center of Dallas ' Activities " Men ' s and Boys ' Clothing, Hats and Underwear. Women ' s Hosiery and Handkerchiefs. mi:ii:aii. ' :,}[i!ivinii:IT:n: Housefi rnighers CjJ FOR THOSE WHO AP- C£] [jj PRECIATE THE BEST, [tj China, Cut Glass, Silver- ware, Stoves and Ranges Refrigerators, Alumni :: :: Utensils, :: :: Everything the " Quality Kind " HM(§j % UPMHip ©alias, -2= " Tcsssas 327 i£ % 3 ■ uery Man end Woman la America shotild bogr Liberty Bead Thrift Stamps, War Stamps and consarva In every possibla way to halp win tha war and make the following verses possible. (TUNE TO THE OLD GRAY HORSE) The Stars and Stripes will waive over Germany, Oh! Your Old Uncle Sam is fighting for Liberty. Fighting for Liberty, Fighting for Liberty, Your Old Uncle Sam is Fight- ing for Liberty, Fighting with Gun and Hoe. CHORUS:— After the Crooked Foe, over the trench we go. And the Stars and Stripes will waive over Germany, " Waive over Germany, Caive over Germany, Come and Join the Show. Oh! the Yankees and Tommies For Your Old Uncle Sam is they all talk the Polleveau, just what he used to be. All talk the Polleveau, All talk Just what he used to be. Just the Polleveau, what he used to be. The Yankees and Tommies, Your Old Uncle Sam is just they all talk the Polleveau, what he used to be. Laying the Kaiser Low. A hundred years ago. Oh! Your Old Uncle Sam is The Boys of Denton are fight- watching right bach of you hatching right bach of you Watching right back of you Your Old Uncle Sam is watch- ing right back of you. No matter where you go. ing for Uncle Sam, Fighting for Uncle Sam, Fighting for Uncle Sam, The Boys of Denton are fight- ing for Uncle Sam, No matter where they go. ■ L um C£ ' i c£ 5 um Art y TD iWOI TESJM Sugar and coal, sugar and coal; when a man marries his troubles uproll. Railroad: Two parallel lines of steel which unfortunately meet too often. No man ever got indigestion from swallowing his own pride. A canary won ' t sing under water. The College Tailoring Co. One-half Block from N. T. S. N. Campus — Cunningham Block S. M. CUNNINGHAM, Proprietor NOTIONS, FURNISHINGS, ETC. We believe in our school — We believe that it ' s the best Schoo 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 be- lieve in boosting, not knocking— 7e believe in the square deal and are trying to live up to that belief — Jv ' e believe in good clothes — They put heart into the man who wears them — J e believe in putting the best foot foremost, in boosting instead of knocking — in spreading good cheer instead of calamity — We believe in finding out what our trade wants — 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 it ' s continuation. STUDENTS AND ALUMNI OF THE COLLEGE ARE ALWAYS WELCOME. THEY WILL ALWAYS FIND OUR WORK AND j» j J jt PRICES RIGHT j j» j» j WTC 328 J ©2?3§i2 ' ' E " ntmtmimz_ Hearing a Great Artist is an Every Day Pleasure with a i -j cDls! j j It Enables One to Enjoy all that is Best in Music A GREAT EDUCATOR ykM H BROS ldja.KjIjJa.s Civilian: " Dan expects to be called any day. " " Yes, he has his wrist watch already. " Some guys are so close that if they owned the Atlantic they would not give a dying v crab a gargle, High-Class Pianos and Players : : 1021 ELM ST. DALLAS, TEXAS " J Li©LlL (Sl£i DALLAS. TEXAS ' ' l ' :■ ■ ;j ' _■ 1 1 u ' j.[ ;v 1 ;■ : i ■: a-ip uiv.d un M The METROPOLITAN has been in success- ful operation thirty-one years — it stands first in Texas as a THOROUGH and RELIABLE Com- mercial School. Write for full information. Thanks you for your past patronage and Solicit your continued favors " when you return to your homes. .... SAMPLES SENT CHEERFULLY MAIL ORDERS FILLED SAME DAY ' Sdixsviiiii ■k ao,. iDJVilLilS When You Need You will be pleased with our Quality, Service and Prices Evers Hardware Co. % V ' Our Lumber ancf Paints ARE THE BEST We thanh the Students qf the Normal College for their business during 1917-1918. We solicit the same patronage in the future. Cr n. m ■££ £ a Silho ' L) a ABOVE EVERYTHING Our store maintains a standard of quality from which there is no deviation. High grade goods at low prices. Try us, your trade is appreciated. : : : : Q, W» M ' Si l r m " THE INDEPENDENT LUMBER MAN " QP Right Prices and Fair Dealings to All See Me Before Buying RALEY BUILDING 107 Denton, Texas When Going to Build Let us figure on your bill i-jkSl Agents for c-» SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINTS AND VARNISHES £ DMPAiW THIS STORE wishes to thanh the young ladies of the Nor- mal for their liberal patronage. Wishing you a pleasant vacation and return in the fall. :: :: EVERYTHING FOR LADIES WHILE ._ » IT IS STYLISH a -, 331 fc We have «n joyed a most generous patronage «J from the students of the Normal the past th scholastic year. For this we thank you. We have tried at all times to show our appreciation of this patronage by giving careful attention to your ■wants, dependable 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 Wifey: " I certainly was outspoken in my sentiments at the meeting this afternoon. ' Hubby: " Is it possible? Who in the world outspoke you? " Colored Woman: " Dat baby of you ' s am de puffec ' image ob his daddy. " The Mother: " He suah am. He am a reg ' lar carbon copy. " THE LEADING FURNITURE PEOPLE OF DENTON FURNITURE, UNDERTAKING -J-H-r ' -i-rJ-r [SAFARI] 1 FUNERAL DIRECTORS AND EMBALMERS. MOTOR HEARSE AND AM MBALMERS. If BULANCEj I Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets, Sealy Mattresses and Globe- W erniche Book Cases J CASH OR CREDIT EASY PAYMENTS WHEN YOU GET OUR PRICES WE SELL THE GO ODS Phone: Day 148 Night 48 W " est Side Square Remember the Place a 3 2H 01 311-15 SOUTH PRESTON STREET DALLAS, TEXAS . WUaolssaas Mi ' Dol mul CoXlaija Tesft Books. im32ri£S ' oi ail ' J J sj aiJ ii hooi a a a a Why does the circus skip Washington? It can ' t stand the competition of Congress. When money talks some people can ' t hear themselves think. Marriage is the process that knocks the " i " out of deify. " r) I z - l£L PiiG J ,3 (U 3© , A cMiarf. f s 2 l mh by UO ' ' Ulfi C! ' 03 ii ' r J J !sl ' £ ' CJ J J lI ' ' Dli N J f JO, _i 1 Millie 13 (Q) Our Stationery Department IS UNEXCELLED IN ITS HIGH QUALI- TY OF WORKMANSHIP AND MA- TERIALS. OUR, ARTISTS ARE SKILLED IN THEIR LINE, AND AN ORDER TO US IS AN ASSURANCE OF ELE- GANCE and REFINEMENT, and THAT IT WILL BE CORRECT IN EVERY DETAIL. WE RECEIVED YOUR ORDER FOR THE GRADUATION INVITATIONS ancf CARDS. - p-J imsirgtm iEmgss i raasj 0 FOR THEIR DISTINCTIVE QUALITY ancf UNIQUE ORIGINALITY «»_, iSj DI t r i ft % - . rDWlftS p:?i d j j j d spj-ypj-is 1218 ELM ST. DALLAS Are again and again awarded the Highest Honors in open competition at State Conventions - Grand Prize Diamond Medal. ¥HY? New Husband: Awfully queer feeling in my stomach; pain and funny noises. ' Wife: " Perhaps it ' s a food riot. " Miss Columbia: " Don ' t you think. Uncle, you need a complete change " Uncle Sam: " Well, my dear, I expect to pass the summer in Europe. " i liny I lb r dTly Soirida i If you haven ' t bought a bond buy one. If you have — buy some more, then when you are in need of anything in the line of accessories for your car, we can supply your needs We do all kinds of battery work and keep experienced mechanics, giving the same service as any authorized Ford Service Station. WE SELL Diamond, Goodyear Firestone and Star Tires and Tubes. Seat Covers, Rid-O-Skid Chains, Pumpi, Jacks, Body and Metal Polish, all sizes of Hose, Pump Tubing Copper Tubing, Dry Cells, in fact every article carried in a First Class Garage. Phone Us When in Trouble Tin. ' , wiiiQii-j; cja 4.1 W. HICKORY STIEET PHONr. HI BE A LOYAL CITIZEN OF THE U. S. A. AND HELP WIN THE WAR. • BY OBEYING THE FOOD REGULATIONS. BE A LOYAL CITIZEN OF DENTON AND HELP DENTON PROSPER. BY PATRONIZING HOME IN- DUSTRY. is as good as the best A TRIAL MEANS A CUSTOMER Ask Your Grocer Wi 3 IP Till Iff ' .fig ID ATVD 1SD-0HS Bl V £j Aside from Catalogue -work, we do Lithographing, Em- bossing, Made to Order Blank Books, Special Rul- ings, Legal Blanks, Etc. :: ft fJfiA Engraved Wedding Invita- tions, Announcements, At Home and Visiting Cards, Dance Programs. :: :: :: A Complete Line of Office Supplies, Fancy Box Papers, Score, Tally and Place Cards, Pictures, Picture Framing, Kodak Finishing, Etc. :: :: t i i f % £ ' " 1 " " _!TJi ■ r " t JT _L i iL _L J i_ r i £y J jj, i£ii -EL) d!hi ii JiS i S u i N i D Jl i J l£i S J! £ S 3 Q ' £ AX H isi ' — " | Where the besl pictures that brains can produce and (ha money can buy are shown | I ha I? oil owing iVJsLkas ui LP ogirsmis axB Sii o wn LEi filnsiyely Triangle, Blue Bird, Metro, Goldwyn, Pathe, Puralta, First National Ex- • hibitors, presenting the following stars: CHARLIE CHAPLIN, HAROLD LOCK WOOD, FRANCIS BUSHMAN MRS. VERNON CASTLE, FRANK KEENAN, BESSIE LOVE, Henry Walthall, Bryant Washburn, Louise Glaum, Olive Thomas, Roy Stewart and many others. + ■f ,, i " -f + + 4--J " , f4-4- COME OFTEN WE AP P RE C I ATE Y U R PRESENCE TWO OF THEM — Once said a truthful citizen: " I was in the Klondike when it was so cold that my breath froze and I broke it off and threw it away. " " Yes, you scoundrel; you threw that chunk into my eye and it melted and formed ' ' a cataract. " A EVERYTHING IN MILLINERY GOODS 906-8 Jackson St. THRU TO 905-7 Wood St. Wholesale Only J ' 1 ! r.Miriij-. Lin ' ji-.n. ' ij lings,. iyta-tttfess ' ss, ' ri oox IP olisii, all IKliiils «jl ' ato ' TsSj ' Winilo-iv Sltiarles, In fact ant) article to make your home more " comfy. " See our new De Luxe Springs, the last word in " dreamland. " New and Second Hand Furniture JDaimys sits JJsmgaTo ' ns you can not tell when von may meet with an accident to pour self or property, there- fore it is wise to he J i- ' -i a a :n a _u 77i(?n " a loss or accident occurs to you or your property you are on the safe side. We offer many advantages to those in- surinu with us. No trouble to answer questisons. X IP, IVJJ-N, GilSS Office Guaranty State Bank Phone 611 s9 5 - 2K1 te mroiD ] WE TAKE THIS METHOD TO THANK YOU FOR YOUR PAST BUSINESS AND INVITE YOU TO CONTINUE SAME. -= YOU WILL ALWAYS FIND NEW, U P-TO-DATE M ERCH A NDISE HERE. Dry Goods, Gents Furnishings and Shoes W, a. Skj ' iiarre Pilots :U.O l h J i x i utili ill Igfc© The place most students trade be- cause they soon find we carry an up-to-date line of student supplies, including Wo is Swti ' iss, f ©ai©4 Particles, Motto: " CLEANLINESS AND SERVICE " IL iVL JrjlM£jo,jXf A WASTE OF ACTION— Pat: " Rastus: " What yo mean? " Pat: " Shure, if Oi give ye a black eye it wouldn ' t show. not such a fool as to fight wid you. " fT We appreciate both L © the teachers and students trade during the past. We solicit your trade in the future on our super-standard known sellers. See us for first class CHOCOLATES FRUITS and NUTS m " All Outdoors Invites the Kodaker ' M Either bring pour films or neg- atives to the kodak shop or mail them to us Jjn ' y io ' p ' l-iii) if2 " ; Bs prints made on the best paper that can be obtained, and finish- ed by modern methods which will assure you of the best results. C. E. CARRUTH, Proprietor Box 321 (Over the First Guaranty State Bank) All mail orders receive prompt attention. Some of your negatives will make beautiful enlarge- ments— Try one. THE REQUIREMENTS TO ENTITLE AN ARTICLE TO JOIN THE IS " THERE IS NO BETTER " are sold on a ' ' Money-Back if Not the Best ' ' basis, and behind this guarantee is »J» «, ' » », ' ► J Since 1886 342 W. - %src f ' 4S ©l MiL lfD W C WHERE COMFORT AND PERFECT ENTERTAINMENT GO HAND IN HAND. GREATEST STARS, FINEST PICTURES BEST MUSIC. WE CATER TO THOSE WHO AP- PRECIATE HIGH-CLASS PHOTOPLAYS. m m ' Wh si mi Jjoiibi iibvti:l ' osw IBwl ' BTls mn ixl Itfi ' i iiiis iFaas ' iQils ' ia 1-L Tom IPatyunags AppTsmwi sl These advertisements represent goods as they are. Pass the good word on for our friends who believe in both our school and their merchandise. Newspapers try to be fair. Statesmen need not fear that their speeches will be quoted correctly. i S _P CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $100,000.00 a i s WJ S rcjasi Wamm m iiii: ' ' - ' ' i][ " 1J - ' iniii:iirii inniiiiniTTitnirinTr nnrnnrmimnnm 343 P£) c M ' kBi ' 15? u£i. Phon I 9SO ■ " TMtMUABIUUOrA STORE SHOULD BtVOUItriRSTTMOMHT " fl tf FT. WORTH ' S LARGER DEPARTMENT STORE Ready to put on apparel for Men, Women and Children Phon and Mall Orders Promptly Filled THANK YOU For the Liberal Patronage you have given me this sea- son and solicit the same for the coming session. Ij.. ' S xmiDj West Side Square Denton, Texas J. G. WEBSTER The Ar JNO. T. BAKER -ii. i-LJ.iJ Mffiihicj Co, All Kinds of Feed and Wood Best Grade Stuff PROMPT DELIVERY 344 VRT- i 7 %m ' - Boquets, Designs, Sprays, carefully prepared for all occasions and packing for shipping we give special attention, which merits your per- sonal inspection. ALL SEEDS, PLANTS A ND FLOWERS Hl l for Field, Garden ancf Flower $NHI Remember our friends who made this " Yucca " possible — our advertisers. They back us, so you back them. THIS Store offers saving opportunities to all. - : - - The extensive stocks we handle means you will save time in making selections. - : - The moderate prices ashed means a real saving of money on your necessary purchases. ssx Come to this store for everything in Dry Goods, Clothing, Shoes, Etc. £ i ftmxteiMg M ths TiJTMJS x W TILL FIND THIS BANK v( ready and will- ing AT ALL TIMES TO EXTEND YOU EVERY ACCOMODATION CONSIST- ENT WITH GOOD BANKING PRINCIPLES. WE WILL BE GLAD TO HAVE YOUR AC- COUNT WHILE IN DENTON. COME IN AND GET AC- QUAINTED WITH US. WE HANDLE CHECKS ON OUT- OF-TOWN BANKS WITHOUT COST TO YOU. :: :: :: :: WE WILL APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS. :: :: :: :: :: :: iFtel Sraassm- y Simla ' liimk OFFICERS AMD DIRECTORS: M. L. MARTIN. President W. C. ORR. Vice-President J. M. EVANS. Vice-President W. E. SMOOT. Cashier H. SMOOT p. e. Mcdonald W. D. BUTLER O. M. CURTIS J. W. STUART OLIN P. HAYES. Asst. Cashier 346 ERE IS BEST WISHES FOR THE FUTURE SUCCESS OF THE STUDENTS OF THE N. T. S. N. COLLEGE, AND MA NY THA N KS FOR YOUR FAVORS DURING THE TERM OF 1917-1918. -OUR ASSOCIATION WITH YOU HAS, IN DEED BEEN VERY PLEA S- ANTTO US AND WE HOPE NOT AL- TOGETHER UNPLEASANT TO YOU. •♦• ALMOST ALL THE PICTURES IN THIS BOOK WERE MADE FROM N EGATIVES MADE BY W ATKINS. • • ALL NEGATIVES WERE CARE- FULLY NUM B ERED AND WELL PRESERVED. DUPLICATES CAN BE HAD FROM THEM AT ANY TIME BY ADDRESSING «;» »: «;» «:» N, A.WATKINS DENTON, TEXAS (2 £ %c ' ■■) COLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL ENGRAVERS r (liif lC " % Design work a specialty: a de- signer of twen- ty-five years experience. Practice makes perfect. Wedding Decorations Gold Fish Pot Plants Bulbs AiTO omTCSMENT We are new in Denton, but not in the busi- ness. We have had twenty-two years experi- ence as growers, wholesalers and retailers, and feel confident that we can please you. UWSl IVJD ' i ' TD We shall try to grow flowers to meet your needs. We deliver. Give us a trial order Phone 573 ■ -J The Florist, 87 N. Locust We shall grow a full supply of cut flowers and can meet your demands at all times, • ' +■♦♦ Boquets Bedding and window box plants. Decorative Pal ms and Ferns We shall also do a local ship- ping business in all season- able flowers. Qm% ]Lm±Mm§ B©m Mmz) Mu-mm Who stand and help us in all our activities. Prospective students will reap a great benefit by corresponding with the undersigned. When you arrive, go to these first: Mrs. Marriott Phone 507 153 W. Hickory Mrs. Haves Phone 918-Blue 153 W. Hickory Mrs. D. W. Coffman 151 W. Hickory Mrs. B. E. Caskey Phone 96 177 W. Oak Mrs. R. L. Bass Phone 70 179 W. Oak Mrs. L. M. Tucker Phone 495 180 W. Oak Mrs. J. B. Tabor Phone 127 185 W. Oak Mrs. R. C. Smith Phone 326-W 182 W. Oak Mrs. B. W. Meadow Call 192 W. Oak Mrs. J. H. Hopper.. Call 596-Green 191 W. Oak Mrs. F. W. Ernst Phone 459-J 168 W. Oak Mrs. A. J. Kittrell Phone 523 40 Fry St. Mrs. M. F. Grounds Phone 567 198 W. Mulberry Mrs. Rosa Graham Phone 629 181 W. Chestnut Mrs. Nora Gamble I ' honc 229 41 Avenue A Mrs. D. M. Edwards 17 Avenue B Miss M. M. Rand— Phone 922-Blue 192 W. Hickory Mrs. W. B. Carson Phone 742 193 W. Mulberry tffc Qualify Ciui ' hn: FOR MEN r z- FOR LADIES -s l i 1 - WO ' Si ' fSl Why did Solomon, who was wiser than anybody, have seven hundred wives? Buck: " I know everything about food. " Gus: " All right, then, name three articles that contain starch. " Buck: " A collar and two cuffs. " DISTRIBUTORS OF PURE FOOD PRODUCTS % urnni urn Tin ' HT mrm rr R. H. SEA WELL JOE SALLEE a I ' D 3 iVlsiln ii ' i si ' i HJoiU ik W S £ 3Z2M Yr j iDsiljas Cg3 WHEN SPRING ARRIVES— " I always leave off my flannels on the 1st of May. " " Quite so, Algy. But when do you leave off your spats? " Hokus: " Sally Peaches displays poor taste in always going out in high winds. " Pokus: " Yes, but she shows good form. " ® COT COT cOT Please remember that by patronizing our Advertisers you are helping the YUCCA While in Dallas Visit Us The Everts Store maintains a standard of quality from which there is no deviation. Money back in every instance if not satis- fied. Diamonds direct from cutters sold at one low price C o ' jii ' Vsizry EyBTisi m 352 M M C hufb

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

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


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


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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