University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 366
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 366 of the 1920 volume:
AQ ' aL.'
n N -
WALLACE NEWTON MASTERS
A master of Chemistry, a gentleman, and
an inspiration to all Student Activities.
His counsel and work as a faculty financial
adviser on publications have
in making this and past issues of
THE YUCCA what they are
'. -- You
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Progress Under Board of Regents
Hli PROGRESS of the Normal College in the last decade has been un-
usually pronounced. VVhen the Board of Regents went into oflice in
December. 1911, the Norma.l was in its embryo stage-scarcely more than
a high school.
At that time the entrance requirements called for completion of the eighth
gradeg three years' work entitled one to a permanent certificate. The attend-
ance in the regular session numbered 782, in the summer session it numbered
902, a total of 1,684 students. There were 3 administrative officers, 22 faculty
members, 1 librarian and 3 laborers. The campus consisted of only the main
block on which were located the Administration Building, the Science Hall,
and the Presidents home. Athletics was comprised of inter-class contests, and
was played on the campus. There was no gymnasium and no physical educa-
tion was listed in the curriculum. Publications were limited to a small annual,
and activities were decidedly few.
Then began the effort to standardize the Normals, enlarge their courses,
and enable them to discharge fully their obligations by meeting the demands
of the public school system of the state.
At present, completion of the ninth grade is required for admission to the
Normal department, a diploma from a class A high school for entrance to the
College department, and four years' above the ninth grade for a permanent
certificate. The Training School, offering nine grades, was added in 1914,
two years of college work, leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in 19173
and the Kindergarten and Commercial Department in 1919.
The enrollment for the year ending August, 1917, the only year entirely
unaffected by war conditions, totaled 3,416, including the regular and summer
sessions. Totals for subsequent years range around 2,650. At present there
are 6 administrative officers, 2 librarians, 53 normal teachers, 9 training school
teachers, 1 nurse, 1 student life secretary and 10 laborers. The campus has been
extended to include the block on the south. Two additional plots, joining the
last block added on the southwest, are now included for athletic accommoda-
tions. Three buildings, the Library, the Manual Arts Building, and the Heating
Plant, have been constructed on the original plot, and the new Education Build-
ing, together with a music hall, a hospital and a demonstration cottage, are on
the new block.
I.1,mM l l151zscH13I, BRVCE, A. KI., Ph. D., I
Yo Our Stzzdezzts-
CONGRATULATE you on the close of a successful year
in your own activities.
This is the first year that you availed yourselves of
the opportunity granted by the Board of Regents to vote
upon yourselves a tax to support the athletics, publications
and other organizations. The result of the adoption of
this policy by you has been gratifying. All the "events"
have been attended by a much larger percentage of students
than ever before. This spontaneous meeting of students in
large numbers has created a better school spirit, a finer espri!
de corps, and caused us to put less dependence upon "pep,"
that spasmoclic and sporadic stimulant that needs constant
replenishment and given us the more enduring ginger that
lingers longer, stays stronger, and waxes warmer as the days
grow long and the sun shines hot.
I hope that next session, as more and more of our boys in
khaki re-enter, the literary societies will begin with renewed
vigor and deeper purpose, and that all of us may realize more
fully than ever before our ideal of a perfectly educated man,
strong in physique, learned in science, versed in art, skilled in
hand, gentle in manner, and sound in judgment.
VV. H. BRUCE, President.
M155 RUBY C. SMITH, A. B., A. M., Associate Dean of XYomen
M155 EDITH L. CLARK, B. Lit., A. M., Dean of Women . .
W. D. BUTLER, A. B., A. M., Dean . . . . .
E. D. CQRIDDLE, B. Lit., Associate Dean
S. B. NEFF, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. . .
Miss NIYRTLE C. BROWN, A. B., A. M.
Miss LILLIAN M. PARRILL . . .
HL'GH PORTER, A. B., A. M. .
Spa 11 ish
. H islory
T11 ir! y
BESSIE L. SHOCK, A. B., A. M. . Englislz
MARQU15, A. B., A. M .... Biology
MIGNONETTE SPILLMAN, A. B., A. M. . . . Latin
ELEANOR H. CQIBBS .... .,... D rfzwizzg
KEITH . . . Principal! Training School
JULIA MCINTYRE . . . . C'rz'tz'c Teacher
MATTIE GROUND Ojiife x'1S5'l'SfCll1f
TURNER, A. B. . . Physics
.... ...-....... . .......4..-. .. A
F. Y. fll.-XRRISON, A. B. .
Miss AIARTHA SWEET, A. B. ,
Miss CQERTRFDE XYEAR .
T. E. PETERS, A. B., A. M ,
Miss ELIZABETH A. HILLYAAR
M155 HIXIE PITTMAN . .
NIISS CORALEE GARRISON, A. B.
M155 MARGARET VVHITE . .
Fa C 141 1' y
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. . . English
Secretary la President
. . Jlallzernatics
. . Drawing
. . Reading
. Critic Teacher
A 4 History
T11 z'1'!y-H1 ree
H. P. YITZ, B. S ....,. . Aflllllllll Tftll-lIl'IIg
Mlss PLVALINA HARRINGTQN, B. S., A. M. . . . . Education
Miss IXIARIE Rrss . . . Sludent Life .Secrefary
XY. N. IWASTERS, B. S., A. B. . C'114'nzz'5fry
Miss PHOEBE fQOODE . . Critzf: Teacher
Miss NIAMIE E. SMITH ..... M'1451'f and Crzfif Tc'aCl1er
Mlss IQATHERINE HORNBEAK, A. B., A. M. . Efzglislz
B. B. HARR1s, B. S. . . . Agriculiure
E. L. ANDERSON, A. B. . . . Frwzch
MISS MARY C. SWEET, A. B., A. M. . .,.... English
MRS. CORA M. MARTIN, B. S. . Primary Education, Critic Teaflzer
J. VV. SMITH .... . . . Sefrefary-Twuszzrer
L. W. NEWTON, A. B., A. M. . . . History
MISS AMY BRANDENBURG, B. S. . . . Home Economics
MISS CLARE EDITH MORLEY, A. B., A. M. . . . English
MISS MYRTLE E. VVILLIAMS, A. B., A. M. . . E1zgl1'sh
L., L.-. L- . 1
'VI 7' .
1. U I
I.. L. AIILLER, A. B., A. M.
MISS ALICE SIGWIIRTH .
Mlss VIRGINIA HAILIC . .
MISS AIARY ANDIEIISIIN, B. Mus.
L. P. PLIIYD, B. S. . .
MISS LII.I.IE MAY REEIJEIQ .
Mlss AMY BRANDIiNBI'RG, B. S.
B. E. I,owNEx', A. B., A. M. .
. Pia IZ 0
. Chem fslry
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. . English
T11 frfy- .I I'-Y
W. J. MCCONNELL, A. B., A. M .
A. A. MILLER, LL. B. . .
MISS JULIA ISENSEE, A. B.
W. W. XKVRIGHT . . .
J. H. LEGETT . . .
MRS. PEARL C. MCCRACKEN
MISS ANNA POWELL, A. B.
J. R. SWENSON, A. B., A. M. .
. . Goiwlzuzeizl
. . Bookkeeper
j. N. SIMMONS, A. B., A. M. .
J. W. PENDER, A. B. . .
. N. BROWN, A. B., A. M.
5. A. BLACKBURN, B. Ed. . .
A. C. IWCGINNIS . . .
A. E. CHRISLIP, L. I., A. B.
M155 WILLIE M. FLOYD .
af Training School
. . Latin
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NORA Li-:E BRowN, B. Denton
Denton is her home and her home. es-
pecially the Normal, is near her heart, as is
shown by her enthusiasm for all student
activities and her energy in her work. Miss
Brown has courage in her convictions and
frankness in expressing them, her seeming
reticence being due to absorption in certain
definite purposes. Last year she was an
efficient member of the Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet:
this year, of the Student Publications Coun-
cil. I'-Ier student life is dominated by her
unusual interest in domestic problems, es-
pecially in their scientific aspect. In a word,
her ambition leads, not to domesticity, but
to domestic science. She is genial and un-
assuming, but her dignity impresses one with
her importance and makes him feel his loss
in not knowing her better.
OSCAR J. EMERY, A. B. Denton
Oscar is of a baseball family and loves the
game himself, but has chosen other fields of
work. It is suspected that he bribed his
indulgent brother to attend another college
that he might fill the vacancy thus left in the
editor's chair. Despite such suspected chi-
canery, he is a conscientious editor possessed
of extraordinary initiative and of such courage
that he even attempts to make up personally
for the deficiencies of subordinate editors.
However, his devotion to duty and his mod-
esty in making his criticisms have won the
respect of the entire staff. He is self-possessed,
reliable, and capable: self-possessed in his
attitude toward the entanglements of French
and of women, reliable as a kodaker and a
cornetistg capable, as evidenced by his carry-
ing three C'lLlTEltlO'1 courses.
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5. FRANK GILBREATH, A. B. Quitzmm CHARLES M. lVlIZZELL, B. S. Denton
By four consecutive years of diligent work
and untiring boosting of student activities,
Frank has proved himself loyal and depend-
able. Although good-natured and eversmil-
ing, he is confident in his own opinion and
partial to it. A naturally good student, he has
unusual ability to make others feel that he
knows that he knows. He has taken a special
interest in athletics, aspiring to a baseball career
for himself, his high-pitched voice, degenera-
ting into a whine when he is puzzled, is never
spared at a game. Franks navy life was too
short to destroy his ambition for a home and
the kind of happiness our grandfathers had,
and he found a damsel who, in her great
desire to develop his argumentative inclina-
tions, agreed to receive the title of Mrs.
Mr. Mizell, the modern red-headed school
teacher, walks with an energetic stride and an
air of importance, and takes pleasure in ex-
plaining things explicitly. For several years
he has been an instructor in the Denton High
School, and has done his college work during
the summer sessions. He was listed in the
Normal faculty in the department of Chem-
istry and Physics for the summer of '19. Now
he divides his time between these two sciences
and proves himself a genius of the Edison
type, precise and capable in wielding for-
mulae. His pleasing voice and his winning
smile, his rosy complexion and his wavy hair,
together with his age and his assumed
modesty, make any young lady susceptible to
masculine charms fall before such an array
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ATL: Uwexs, A. B. Dallas VIVIAN B, ROGERS, B. S. Denton
Miss Owens, a Normal product, has done
the grind of the whole curriculum in four
years: yet some say she is slow! Courageous,
persistent, and patient, she is one of the few
girls who make good at every undertaking.
She has excelled in the class-room, in basket
ball, and in the Y. XY. C. A., and is a true
"favorite" Her worst failings are not get-
ting enough sleep, and constantly reminding
her friends that she is "going to fail in every
subject," a fear founded solely on her mod-
esty. She might be more popular with the
men were it not for her sulfragist tendencies
toward individualism, independence, and
ambition for a career. The college will miss
the Miss of the sparkling brown eyes, who
has won the love and friendship of all.
Having graduated here in '17, V. B. re-
turned to the Normal after a year in the teach-
ing profession and a year in the navy. Al-
though he lives in Denton, his reticence
impresses one as enduring homesiclcness. He
is a devoted chemist and his principal ac-
tivity is juggling bealcers and test-tubes.
Of a naturally analytical mind, he has also
the determined features characteristic of the
scientist. His smile is extremely rare and
his plaintive voice seldom heard, but he is
very companionable, when alone-with his
formulae, for instance. lYe predict a life of
dutiful devotion to a routine career, through
which he will accomplish the ambitious
dreams of a studious mind and reap the in-
evitable rewards of the modest but tireless
. i 'K 'Nc-X., ge
. v so
f.e..Q.,,f..g.sa,s., .Ax.. . X,.., . ,,.,.., W..- .....a-. ---. .
RUTH TEEL, A. B. Denton
E11 gl ish
A Denton donation, coming from the High
School, Ruth has impressed herself upon the
students and the faculty as-a permanent
fixture. She speaks two languages, Spanish
and English, Huently, not minimizing her
iiuency in a third-slang-and is eternally at it.
Her attendance has been consecutive, her
application conspicuously lacking, and her
achievements, in View of the unattractive-
ness of work, a credit to her ingenuity. Ruth
is good-natured and always ready for her
share of fun. She is a "jazz" expert and can
rob jack Gardner of his best selections after
hearing them one time. Her geniality and
her loyalty to her friends have made her
popular with the students, who will miss her
Haxen hair, her twinkling blue eyes, and her
4 -Y .,
CHARLES C. Wizsr, A. B. Ben Wlzecler
West came to us for the first time in the
summer of '19, from S. M. U., and, because
of his unusual grace and ease in making him-
self a part of his environment, rapidly es-
tablished himself even among the less cos-
mopolitan of the students. Six feet one and
heavy, he is an athlete of merit, showing good
form on the basket ball court. His deep
resonant voice makes him a real asset to the
Glee Club. Moreover, he is active and
inliuential in his literary society. Stal-
wart, faithful to duty, and energetic, Vtlest
will never suffer failure. Though unassum-
ing, he is a consistent booster, and has done
his bit in making student undertakings suc-
ceed, and the class of '20 feel a distinct pride
in having the bronze giant for their mate.
Q'ULI-EGE SEN IORSASUNI M ER 1919.
L -X. BRIHQES GLADYS CQAMBELL Rm' O. HATLEY
C. A. BRIDGES .
Rox' O. HLXTLEX'
JULIA IXICINTX RI:
IRMA BRUCE, IV . . .
DELLA MAE CAMPBELL, IV
LEWIS B. COOPER, V. .
O. P. DOUGLASS, V .
LESLIE FRANKLIN, V . .
GEORGE C. HESTER, IV
VERA JOBE, VII . . .
CHLOIE MAE JOHNSON, VII
D. H. NORRIS, V .
ANN PATRICK, VII
BEN PIERCE, IV . .
JOLLY BLANCHE PITTS, IV
IVIABLE C. PORTER, VI .
MAMIE A. POWELL, IV
LORINE WILLIAMS, VII .
HOMER WRIGHT, III .
MJ j Qgglfnfw gqqfmj L m Nfl
, R- K5
1 X QQ!
EVELYN ELMA ABERNATHY . . Leonard FINE G. BEDFORD .... Poolville
PRIIVIARY AND ART HISTORY-ENGLISH
Y. NV. C. A. Reagan Literary Society, President, Spring
, Y Term. 1919, Critic. Fall Term. 1919: President
GLEN ALLEN ...., . INOC0na Press Club, 1919-QQ: Intersociety Debater.
X' V- C' A' EULA BILLINGSLY ..... Denton
ANICE ALEXANDER , . . VVeatherforcl HOINIE ECoNoM1Cs
PRIMARY AND ART Y. VV. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Mary Arden
Y. W. C. A. Club-
CHARLCIE Aivios .
Y. NV. C. A., Current Literature Club.
. . . . Aubrey
JAMEE HDRACE BASS .... Denton
Lee Literary Society, President Van Zandt
County Club. 1919-20: French Club. 1919-20:
Press Club. 1919-20: Campus Chat Staff.
1919-20: Intercollegiate Dcbatcr, 1919-20.
BARBARA V. BAUER . . . Pilot Point
PRIMARY AND ART
Choral Club, 19,19-20.
SQIPHIA IVIARY BAUER . . . Tioga
Y. W, C. A., Current Literature Club.
JESSIE MAE BLAINE .... Celina
Y. NV. C. A.: Dramatic Club.
HENRY GRADY' BOOKER .... Denton
Dramatic Club: Reagan Literary Society:
French Club: Glee Club, 1919-20.
IRA L. BOREN ...... Lavon
Y. M. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Reagan
Literary Society: Collin County Club.
A. C. BRYAN ..... Bryan's Mill
Y. BI. C. A.: Reagan Literary Society.
ff , 4
QM 1. ?
LUCY JOE CALDWELL . . . Athens CARRIE COMPTON ...... Waco
LANGUAGE PRIMARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club:
Henderson County Club: French Club, 1918-193
A. O. CALHOUN ..,... Gordon
Reagan Literary Society: Masonic Club.
VIRGINIA CALLOWAY . . . Mt. Vernon
Y. VV. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
BERTIE H. CARSON ...., Denton
Mary Arden Club.
SADIE CARSON ..... Malakoff
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
Sergeant-at-Arms, 1916-19: Henderson County
IRENE CHANEY ...... Gorman
ELSIE BELLE CHASTAIN . . . Alvarado
Y. W. C. A.
MRS. IRENE HODGES COMPTON . Denton
PRIIXIARY AND ART
Y. VV. C. A.
GLA CRAVER ...... Alba
PRIINIARY AND ART
President of .lunior VI Class, 1918-19:
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet Member, 1919-20: Mary
Arden, Chat Representative. 1919-20: Press
Club, 1919-203 Baud. 1917-18. 1918-19, 1919-20.
GERTRUDE CRAWFORD .... Plano
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
IVY T. CREAGH .... Breckenridge
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
ERNEST D. CRIDDLE .... Denton
,,s'-'ir' -vm P
Y F' A
l X i
ELIZABETH DANIEL ..... Denton
Y. W. C. A.: 1VIary Arden Club Vice-Presi-
dent, 1919-201 Press Club, Class Representative,
1918-19: Choral Club.
BLANCHE DAVIS ..... Melissa
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club.
Rox' W. DAVIS ..... Clarendon
STELLA M. DoAK .... Big Springs
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member, 1919-203
Mary Arden Club.
LOUISE DUNN ...... Dallas
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club.
JAMES L. EDWARDS ..... Denton
President of .Iunior IV Class, 1918-19:
Lee Literary Society, Vice-President, 1919-20:
French Club, 1918-19, 1919-201 Press Club.
1917-18, 1918-19, 1919-20: Associate Edit0r-in-
Chief of Campus Chat, 1918-193 Editor-in-Chief
Campus Chat, 1919-20: Member Publications
Council, 1919-20, Headlight Club, 1919-20.
VELMA EVANS ....... Krum
Y. W. C. A.
HAZEL FLOYD . . . .... Denton
Y. W. C. A., Ilffary Arden Club Vice
Pcgesident, 1919-20: Press Club Secretary, 1918-
MRS. EXA LEE FORD ..... Olney
Y. W. C. A.: Tarrant County Club.
JESSIE FRY ....... Denton
SALENA ELIZABETH GAUNTT . . Athens
Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club.
BEULAH GILBERT .... Fort Worth
PRIIVIARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.
JOHN W. GLADDEN ..... Celina
Dramatic Club: Reagan Literary Society,
President, 1919-203 Collin County Club:
H be! 1
RUBY LOUISE GOODWIN . . . Ennis NAOMA HAREN ...... Denton
LANGUAGE HOME ECONOBIICS
Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Ellis County
Club: French Club, 1918-19. 1919-20. QTELLA PEARL HAREN I Denton
H. GRAHAM ...... Denton A.. Choral Clllb,
BESSIE MYRTLE GRAVES . . . Bells H' T' HAYES ' ' ' Gustme
LANGUAGE Lee Literarv
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club, ' ' " L MS'
VIOLA HEATH ....... Ponta
MAUDE EILEEN GROVES . . . Leonard
Y. W. C. A.: Nary Arden Club: Press
Club, Physical Education Department Repre-
sentative: Basket ball, 1919-20.
MINA GUNTER ...... Gunter
Y. W. C. A.
MRS. FLORENCE HALL . . . Leonard
PRIIVIARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.
PRIIWARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
MAGGIE MAREDA HICKERSON . . Tahoka
PRIINIARY AND ART
ELLIE HINTON .... Valley Mills
Y. W. C. A.
MYRTLE HOBBS .... . . Denton
PRIIVIARY AND ART
Y. W. G. A. '
JEWEL HOGAN . .... Archer City
MARY AGNES HOWARD . . . Galveston
Mary Arden Club: Southwest Texas Club:
SARAH HUFFMAN .... Fort Worth
Y. VV. C. A.: Current Literature Club,
Secretary, 1919-20: Tarrant County Club,
Secretary, 1917-19: French Club, 1919-20.
FANNIE MAY HUNT .... Hillsboro
Y. VV. C. A.: Current Literature Club:
Hill County Club, Secretary, Summer 1919.
PAULLI N JACKSON .... Texarkana
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club.
O. P. JAMES ,.... Honey Grove
O0 Y. XV. C. A.: French Club, 1918-19, 1919-
GRAYDON S. JOHNSON . . Sulphur Springs
. L i
IQATHARINE JOHNSON .... Denton
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club: Press
lVlARTHA JOHNSON -. . . Gainesville
Y. W. C. A.
OLLIE H. JONES ..... Decatur
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club: French
Club. 1919-20: Press Club. 1919-20: Member
Publications Council, 1919-20.
G. L. KEAHEY .... Rockwall
ORA LEE IQILLEN ..... Shannon
President of Sophomore II Class, 1915-16:
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club: Young
and Jack County Club, President, Summer
STELLA KIRBY ...... Poynor
Y. W. C. A.
g Q. "1, Q A
A "Q ei-I
Q 4 A
.Yi ,fS x N
' Zi f f
NIARY KIRKPATRICK .... Denton
PRILIARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club:
Press Club, Representative of Sophornhre VI
Class, 1917-18: Choral Club, 1917-18, 1919-20.
CQRAYCE ALLEN KNOX .... Sherman
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club:
Grayson County Club, Scribe, 1917-18.
MAUD LATHAM .... Lingleville
Arts and Crafts Club.
EVELYN LATIMER ..... Terrell
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club,
C".1b, 1918-19, 1919-20: Press Club,
Club Representative, 1919-20: Physical
tion Department, Vice-President, 1919-20.
VIRGIE MAE LEIGH . . . Center Point
Y. W. C. A.: Choral Club.
BERTA MAE LOONEY .... Denton
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1919-20: Mary Arden
Club: Choral Club.
GUY W. LORD .... Hebron
Reagan Literary Society.
ALICE MAUDE LOVE .... Terrell
Y. W. C. A.
EDDIE IRVA LOWREY .... Corsicana
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Mary Arden
Club: Choral Club.
ELSIE BLANCHE MANSKER . . . Moody
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
HOWARD CHARLES MARSHALL . Rockdale
Y. M. C. A.: Lee Literary Society: French
Club, 1918-19, 1919-20: Press Club, Associate
Editor of Campus Chat, 1918-19: Athletic
Editor of the Yucca. 1919-20: Headlight Club.
MRs. ANNA XIINGLING MARTIN . Jacksonville
PRIMARY AND ART
LOUISE MAPHIS ...... Gunter
Y. W. C. A.
F Ilfl' y-th ree
. I f
ALLIE MEACHAM .,.. Smithheld
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. WV. C. A.: Arts and Crafts Club: Presi-
JOHN CALVIN MOORE . . . Fort Worth
Y. M. C. A.: Lee Literary Society, Secre-
tary, 1919-20: Press Club: Assistant Facts and
Follies Editor Of Yucca, 1919-20: Glee Club,
1919-20: F0Otba,ll, 1918-19, 1919-201 Baseball,
1918-19: Track, 1918-19: Headlight Club,
LUCY GERTRUDE MOORE . . Clarksville
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club:
LURLINE MORRIS . . . Sulphur Springs
PRHXIARY AND ART
Current Literature Club.
MAY MOTI ....... Strawn
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club: French
MARY BELL MYERS . , . Lelia Lake
LAN G UAGE
ROSA MCCRORY ..... Gibtown
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
ETHEL MCGILL . - .... Bonham
Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Headlight
BEULA LERLYNNE MCDOLTGAL . Wolfe City
PRIBIARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.
M. D. MCGALTGHEY .,.. Vera
EDNA NAYLOR ..... Fort Worth
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club.
RUTH NUCKOLS ..... Whitney
Y. W. C. A.
ROBERTA PACE ...... Bynum
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club: Hill
County Club: The Scribes, 1915-16.
JESSIE C. PARKER . . . Fort Worth
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Member. 1919-20:
Current Literature Club.
SABRA PARSONS . . ,... Denton
PRIMARY AND ART
RUTH PEELER ...... Dallas
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 1918-19, Treasurer,
1919-20: Mary Arden Club, Secretary, 1919-201
Press Club: Publications Council, Secretary.
1919-20: Assistant Business Manager of Pub-
HUGH B. PETERMAN ..... Celina
Reagan Literary Society, President, 1919-
20: Collin County Club: Press Club, 1919-20.
MRS. LESTA PIERCE GILBREATH, Weatherford
Vice-President of Senior Class, 1919-20:
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club. Treasurer,
1919-20: Basket ball, 1919-20: Physical Edu-
cation Department, 1919-20.
BEss FLO POPE ..... Alvarado
Y. W. C. A.
GRACE REEVES ...... Ranger
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club.
FAY RoGERs ..,.... Denton
Y. W. C. A.: Basket Ball, 1919-20.
WILLIAM FREEMAN ROVVELL . . Denton
President of Junior Class. 1918-19: Press
Club. 1918-19. 1919-20: Associate Editor of
Campus Chat, 1918-19, 1919-20: Publications
LORENE SHEPPARD ..... Denton
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club,
Pregidgnt, 1919-20: French Club: Choral Club,
191 -1 .
HENRY GRADY SHIVERS . . . Beckville
Dramatic Club: Pine Burr Club, Vice-
President. Summer 1917.
CLIFTON SIMMONS .,... Denton
Dramatic Club, President, 1919-20: Reagan
Literary Society, Secretary, 1918-19: French
Club, 1919-20: Press Club, President, 1918-19:
Pgiblicgtions Council: Glee Club, 1918-19,
1 19-2 .
CARROLL D. SIMMONS .... Pearsall
President of Senior Class, 1919-20: Reagan
Literary Society: French Club, 1919-20: A.
E. F. Club.
NIARGARET DoRIs SKIDMORE . . Denton
LANG UAG E
Y. NV. C. A.: Mary Arden Club: French
HARRIETT ELINOR SMITH . . McKinney
Y. VV. C. A.: Mary Arden Club, Delegate
to Federation, 1919-20: Collin County Club:
French Club, 1918-19. 1919-20: Press Club.
Facts and Follies Editor of Yucca, 1919-20:
IVIABEL BROOKS SMITH . . . Colorado
PRIINIARY AND ARTS
Y. W. C. A.: Mary Arden Club, Warden,
IVA IVIAE STALLCUP ..... Celina
Dramatic Club: Press Club, 1918-19,
1919-20: Organizations Editor of Yucca, 1918-
KATE STEWART ..., Bryan's Mill
PRIIWARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club:
Cass County Club.
ALFRED HENRY STOCKARD . . . Garza
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet Member, 1917-18:
Dramatic Club: Reagan Literary Society.
President. 1919-20: Denton County Club:
Cartoon Club: French Club, President, 1919-
20: Press Club: Business Manager of Student
Publications, 1918-19. 1919-20: Publications
1X'1ARY INGE STot'T ..... Denton
LAN G UAG E
Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Press Club,
1917-18, 1918-19: College Life Editor of Yucca,
RUTH STURGES . . . . Weatherford
PRIBIARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.
MABEL SUTHERLAND .... Melissa
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
RUTH SUTHERLAND .... Melissa
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
LEWIS KAIGLER SWEET . . Brownwood
Y. M. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Lee Literary
Society: French Club, Vice-President. 1918-19:
Chairman of Athletic Council, 1919-20.
LoLA BELLE SWINEBROAD . . . Center
Y. W. C. A.
MARY DOUGLASS TANNER . . Denton
Secretary of Junior Class. 1918-19: Secre-
tary Senior Class, 1919-20: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
Member, 1919-20: Mary Arden Club: Press
Club, 1918-19, 1919-20: Class Editor of Yucca,
ALTA MAE TAYLOR ..... Denton
JEWELL L. TAYLOR ..... Denton
President of Junior II Class. 1918-19: Y.
W. C. A., Vice-President, 1918-19: President
1919-20: Mary Arden Club: Physical Education
ZULA FAE TAYLOR ..... Denton
PRIIXIARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.: Assistant College Life Editor
of Yucca, 1919-20: Arts and Crafts Club.
LUCILE THOMAS .... Mineral Wells
Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club.
FRANCES ELLEN THORPE . . . Austin
PRIINIARY AND ART
Y. W..C. A. Cabinet Member, 1919-20:
Current Literature Club, Sergeant-at-Arms,
ILA TIPPIT ...... Gainesville
lVIary Arden Club: French Club, 1918-19,
ORIS RANDELL TIPPS .... Aubrey
Reagan Literary Society, President, 1919-
i2g:9Fgotball, 1919-20: Intercollegiate Debator,
1 - 0. , 9
LEWIS MABEL TUCKER .... Denton
Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club: Current
H. BERKLEY VAUGHAN .... Nocona
Y. M. C. A.: Reagan Literary Society:
Press Club, 1918-19: Band.
MINONA RUTH WALKER . . .Buckholtz
Y. W. C. A.
MAYDELL WALLACE .... Pilot Point
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet lwlember, 1919-20:
Current Literature Club, Vice-President, 1917-
18, President, 1919-20.
BEss WARD ....... Bishop
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A., Secretary, 1919-20: Current
Literature Club, Treasurer, 1919-20: South
MRS. GRACE R. WEST . . . Fort Worth
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club.
F zft y-Seve zz
MRS. NEITH.A VVHARTON . . . Denton
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. VV. C. A.
LOUISE WILLIAMS . .... Bishop
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club:
French Club, 1918-19: Press Club: French Club
Representative, 1919-203 Choral Club, 1918-19.
MAXINE WILLIAMS ..... Bishop
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club:
French Club, 1918-19: Choral Club, 1918-19.
JIMMIE WILSON ...... Garza
Y. W. C. A.: French Club, 1918-19: Choral
N. M. WILSON ...... Aubrey
Lee Literary Society, President, 1919-201
Press Club, 1918-19, 1919-20: Glee Club: As-
sociate Editor-in-Chief of Yucca, 1919-20.
EDITH WINSTON .... Weatherford
PRIMARY AND ARTS
Mary Arden Club, Secretary, 1919-20.
JOHNIE VVINZER ..... Reagan
PRIIXIARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.
NELL VVOLFORD ..... McKinney
Y. W. C. A.: Current Literature Club,
Vice-President, 1919-20: Choral Club.
QUATA WOODS ...... Hico
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.: lN'ary Arden Club, President.
1919-20: French Club, 1919-20.
GLEN F. MCCRACKEN . Servilleta, N. Mex.
Basket Ball, 1918-19, 1919-20, Captain,
1919-20: Football, 1917-18, 1919-20: Athletic
GRACE CARMICHAEL .... Nocona
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. W. C. A.
MYRA LOUISE GOODE .... Denton
PRIIXIARY AND ART
Assistant Art Editor of Yucca, 1919-20.
MARY E. HALE .... Archer City
Y. W. C. A.
D. C. DE.-XTON ..... Decatur CALEDONIA ONLY TEMPLE . . Glen Rose
lXIAN UAL TRAINING
Football, 1917-18. 1918-19: Basket Ball.
1917-18, 1918-19, 1919-20: Physical Ecluczmtliou
JULIA MACHOTKA .... Edgewood
Y. NV. C. A.: Van Zandt' County Club:
Physical Education Dopartlllent.
PRIMARY AND ART
Y. VV. C. A.: Red-Headed Club.
LILLIAN DILL ..... Rosston
COLLEGE JUNIOR-PRIBIARY AND ART
Y. XV. C. A.: Drzunaltic Club: Clll'l'6Ill7
LlfOl'3f11l'9 Club: FI'0IlCl1 Club, 1917-18: Choral
, , Y .L ,, .iw nn . .
CARRIE EI.IzARE'IH BEAN . . Weatherford
Y. YV. C. A.. President. Summer. 1919:
Drarnatic' Club: Parker County Club. Prosidelit-.
Summer 1918: Choral Club: Seribes.
HENRY CHAPMAN .,.., Bonita
W. C. DAVIS ....... Center
WINNIE IJAVIS ...., Fort Worth
PRIRIARY AND ART
Y. NV. C. A.: Current. Llll'l'ZIlil1l'6 Club:
Tarrant, County Club: Band.
IDA C. ENcsLIsH .,..... May
NIAYME GERLAND .... Deanville
LAN G CA G E
Y. XV. C. A.: South Texas Club: Choral
lfLo55IE GREEN ..... Henrietta
Y. VV. C. A.: Clay County Club, Seeretary,
19174: German Club: Choral Club: Scribes:
M fi . .., .... .3
IRINIA HAVVKINS .... . Star
U A G E
l.I'CILE HORTON . - .... Denton
PRIMARY AND ARTS
FI.ossIE E. JONES ..... Millsap
PRIINIARY AND ARTS
Y. W. C. A.: Parker Country Club: Natural
History Club: Choral Club: Scribes: Tennis
C ll 1.
MRS. K. P. KERBOW . . . Clarksville
NELI, KIRKPATRICK ..... Denton
PRIINIARY AND ART
Y. VV. C. A.: Denton County Club: Choral
lI,A KITCHEN ..... Fort Worth
Y. VV. C. A.: Tarrant County Club, Presi-
dent 1918, Vice-President, 1919.
A an ,2 rx
IRENE KITCHEN ..,.. Fort Worth ADYMAE PATRICK ..... Denton
LANGUAGE PRIMARY AND ART
Y. XV. C. A.: Tarrant County Club: German Y. VV. C. A.: Current Literature Club:
Club. Denton County Club: Choral Club.
JEWELL LIGON ' - ' I I ' Denton LIDA GLADIS PLTINISNYAGE Cle Jurne
PRIBIARY AND ART A ' '
Y. W. C. A.: Drainatic Club: Mary Arden
ANNIE LUCAS -..--- Teague i7f55?f11JViif'18TeT3i9lmlilllii 513131 Eiiiiiliiiiiii
HOME ECONOMICS Summer 1918: Associate Editor Campus Chat.
Summer 1917, 1918, 1919: Business lvlzmztger
JEQYELL LUCAS ..,.,, Teague Campus Chat, Summer 1918.
HOME ECONCMICS NIATTIE REEVES .... Fort Worth
B. S. MAJORS ..... Burkburnett
Reagan Literary Society, Secretary, 1917-
18: NViChita-Clay-Archer County Club, Presi-
dent Summer, 1917: Choral Club.
ESTHER 1Xr1CALLISTER . , . Carbon
GRACE L. NORMAN .,.. Fort Worth
Y. VV. C. A.: Tarrant County Club.
CHARLEY ODoM ..... Gallatin
PRIINIARY AND ART
PRIMARY AND ART
Current Literature Club: Basket Ball,
ANNIE SMITH ...... Gunter
Grayson County Club.
ESTHER SORENSEN ,... Wheeler
Y. VV. C. A., Seeretary Summer, 1919:
Omega Literary Society: 1Vest- Texas County:
Club: Basket Ball.
ELSIE ANN THOMAS ..,. Kaufman
Y. WT. C. A.: Kaufman County Club
President. Summer, 1918.
The Class off 119920
HE CLASS OF '20, which began its history in 1917, entered upon a con-
spicuous career with a large "Fish" class. That was a time of big ath-
letics, big literary societies, "0scar" raids, ideal Yuccas, and class en-
thusiasm, and the Freshies came in for their share. Prominent in that embryo
senior class were Stockard, Mitchell, Rhodes, Montgomery, Wilson, Lewis and
Coffman, and a score of others-all loyal men. They had much to fight for and
gave the class such impetus that the following ones had a moving proposition
to fall in with. Many were its vicissitudes, its "bones," its good-natured knocks,
its broken precedents, and its unsophisticated acts, but the class prospered.
The following year many did not return. The war claimed a considerable
number: Rhodes, Lewis and Mitchell came back in 1919-20 as Sophomores,
after two years' enlistmenteback with the old-time spirit, but the class was
maintained from other sources. The Training School added prominent members,
among them are Jim Edwards, Dick Criddle, Clifton Simmons, "Boog" Pender,
Mary Stout, Mary Tanner and Hazel Floyd. All of these are readily recognized
and some are easily famous. These, together with some twenty previous year
students, held up the Soph banner and won many victories. Stockard served
his apprenticeship as business manager, Mary Tanner and Stout paved their
way to the Yucca staff for the next year, and james Edwards laid the foundation
for his present editorship. Others of prominence, too numerous to mention,
include Gregory, the ladies' man and campus expert, and Jo Weeden, the jazz
specialist. This class lived up to the ideals set up for Sophs and was a worthy
cog in progress of '20.
The junior class was swelled by an influx of new material, which, sup-
ported by the staunch hold-overs constitute largely the present class. This
addition, with an attendant influx of ideals, has been the basis of the success
of that class. They entered upon the activities of the year with interest, zeal
and confidence, and the results were a generous reward of the institution honors.
Many reputations were made then, which are reflected in present activities.
Six juniors were placed on the Yucca staff and others on the Chat. Half of the
Favorites are juniors, and so on in every instance they found honor and position.
The '20 class has existed somewhat on its auspicious beginning and its
prosperous three years preceding, but despite poor organization and lack of
concerted action, the Seniors have done much. The play and circus were a
complete success. Seniors had such favorites as Red, Topsy and Tipps on the
football squad, four intercollegiate debaters, two for next year's Yucca staff,
a majority of the basket ball squad, and a number of baseball men, so has not
the class a right to feel proud of its accomplishments and the institution which
has thus favored it?
H. M. ADKINS VII ..... ...
INA ALLEN, VII ....,.
R. B. ALLISON, I ...,.
LUNAR V. ALLRED, VII
BESSIE ASHLEY, VII, .
DCJROTHX' BABE, IV. ..
FRED BAKER, III .....
RoY BALL, III .......
IVIAURINE BARRETT, V ......,
MILDRED BELL V ....
JEWEL BERRY, II ...,
ALPHA BOYETT, II ...,
FAY BRACK, VII .... .
CLARA BRANN, II ....
LOWELL BROWDER, III ...,.
LILLIAN BULLOCK, VI.
IVIINNIE BURTIS, II . ..
EXA CALDWELL, VI.. .
CLARA CANTRELL, V ...,...,... Santo
FANNIE CARLISLE, IV .,....,.
LUNA CARLISLE, II . ........ .
S. C. CARPENETR, III. ....,. .
ESPIE CASTLEBERRY, II
LONETA CESSNA, VII . .
PAULINE CHADWICK, IV
MAVME CHRISTIAN, VII
IZORA CLARK, II ......
ANNA CUE COFIELD, VI
.. . . , .Ponder
. .L... Rice
ALICE Cox, VI. ...
CLARA Cox, IV. ..
OTIS Cox, V ..........
RENA CRAFT, VI ...,,......
CECIL DAVENPORT, VI . .... .
HALLIE DAVENPORT, II
RUBY DAVIDSON, VI . .
. . . . . .Vernon J. F. DELANEV, VII. ..
......Quannah FRANK DEUPREE, I.. .
D. B. DICKSON, I .... ...,..... D allas
IJLADYS DUFF, IV ..,.,,,.. ..
BEss LEE DFNAGAN, VI ..,...
Mus. l,,OLA EADS, VI ,....A..
DAL EARNEST, VI .A,,. ,...
l.ILLIAN ELDER, VI ,.,. .,.,
CORDIE EMERY, VI .... ., . .
ETHEL EVANS, II ..... ,...
Avis l'lFE, IV ..... . .... .
ROXIE FORD, VI
Sixty - s ix
,IEWELL GRAVES, II ....
MARY FOWLER, VII I I ,
RUTH FRAKER, VII...
JACK GALE, IV
R. A. GAMMON, V. ..
IRENE CQARDNER, II ...,
MARINA GARNETT, II . . .
LOUISE GIBSGN, VII, , .
MRs. EARLE GOLIQHTLY,
PAULINE f30ODE, II ....
. . . , . .Clarksville
DUDLEY GRIFFITH, V .,......
HAZEL GRIGSBY, II .... ....
LILLY HAIL, V ...,... .,..
NAoMI HALE, VII .... ....
VASIITI HALE, II ........,...
CECIL HAMILTON, V .........
WINNIE D. HAMILTON, II ....
EDNA MAE HARRIS, VI ......
JANIE B. HART, VII . . ..... ..
ORA HARTY, IV. .... .
NANNIE HAYES, II .... , ,
VIVIAN HEARD, II .,.,...
WILLIE H. HERBERT, Il,. .
FANNYE HILLIARD, II .,..,.
LILLIAN HILLIARD, VII ..I.. .
MRS. STELLA HODGES, VI
MAUD HoPPER, II ..... . .
NlARTIN HLITSON, VII ..,.
OPAL ISHAM, Vll.. . . ........ Handley
BLEVA JAMES, II.. . .
JOHNIE JOHNS, VII..
JEWELL JOHNSON, VI
RUBA JOHNSON, II..
E. D. JOHNSTON, I.
AIIRIEL JONES, VII..
C'ALvIN JONES, VII..
EUNICE KIEL, VI ....
. . . .Honey Grove
.. .Ben VVheeler
. . . .McGregor
. . . .Denton
, . . .Mullen
. . . . . . . .XViChita Falls
LOMA IQINCANNON, II ,....... Bruceville
DOY LANHAM, II ......
THERESA LATIMER, II..
F. C. LATTNER, I... . . .
LOIS LEE, VI ........ .
IONE LESLIE, IV ...... .
IVIRS. VIDA RUTH LEWIS
ARVY LIOON, IV. .. . . ..
FLORENCE LLNDAY, VII
DOROTHY IVIILLS, VII .......
IWIATHRYN MALLORY, VI ........ Pittsburg
EDITH JANE IVIULLICAN, V. . . .Cooper
IRENE MURPHY, VI .... ..,,., I iilgore
JEWEL IVICCLARY, VII ...,.,. Ft. Worth
SIDNIE IVICCLEsPEY, VII ..,.. Dublin
NETTIE IVICCOLLUM, VII ,.,.. Breckenridge
OLLIE MCDANIEL, VI ....,.. .Bremond
JOEL MCGEE, Commercial ..., New Boston
Ons NEILL, V .............. Gorman
PANSY NEWSOME, VII ....... Bonham
FAERINE QUINN, VI
GLA PARKs, VII ,.....
IVIILDRED PARRISH, VI
KELLY PA'rTERsoN, IX
NIAGGIE PEACH, II. . .
LEIGH PECK, VII. ., ..
EGLAH PETTIGREVV, V.. I , . . I
DoTTIE PIERCE, IV. ,.
GRACE PORTER, VII . .
ALVA PRICE, VI. ..., .
. .,........ Pittsburg
LLLI' ROARR, IV. ,. ....
BERNITA ROBB, YI ...A. ....
C. E. ROBERTS, III ..A.. .. ..
HUBERT ROBERTS, III ...,,I.
IVIARJORIE ROBINSON, V .....I
MILDRED ROBINSON, VI ....,.
ANNA V. ROGERS, VII ......,
AMY CAROL RI"ILEOOE, VII..
LEO SANTERRE, I ..........
IYIATTIE SIMS, YII
IVIABEL SCHEIDE, VII . . ..... Brookston
MRS. LLLA K. SHLMAKER, VI..DallaS
ORA SHVMAN, VII .......... Wylie
EULA NELL SEELBACH, II . . .Caro
PEARL SESSIONS, II.. ....... Poolville
VIRGINIA SHAW, IV.. ....... Dallas
VV. R. SHERRILL, VII ....... Lewisville
HAZEL SHINDLER, VII ..... . .Denton
MRS. C. D. SIMMONS, VII ..
.... . . . . . . . .Harrisburg
ARA SIMPSON, IV. . . ,
W. H. SIMS, V ......
LUCILE SIVLEY, VII .
ALBERTA SMITH, VII .... .,.,. H askell
DESSA LEE SMITH, II
ELOISE SMITH, VI . ..
GLADYS SNODY, II. . .
ALMA STAFFORD, VII
OLGA STANLEY, II. . .
. . . .Melissa
. . . . NYhiteSboro
. . . .Honey Grove
. ....... Gorman JAMES TAYLOR, V .,....... .
.,. .Caldwell LlRA TERRY, VI .. . . . .
. . . . .Benjamin LILLIAN THOMAS, II . .. . . . . .
. . . ..... Alice JOHNIE THORN, II.. ..
lVlARGIE THORN, II . ..
PAULINE UPTON, VI .....,..,.. Poolville
I ,,,,, Ty
NIARGARET STEEDE, VI ..... .
CLEO STEVVART, VI .........
DONNIE STEVVART, VI... . . . .
BERTHA STOCKARD, II ...., .
,9 . .
M A RGUERITE VA N NI W, V I .,.. Winnsboro
HELEN VICK, VI .,.....
ANNA Lol? VVALKER ....
LENITA FAX' WALKER . . .
YERNA XYELCH, I I ,...
RVBEY VVELCH, II. ,L.. .
H. H. VVELLBORN, IV. . .
IDA MAE VVHATLEY, VII
WIABEL W1LL1AMs, VII..
. . . .Denton
. .Frecle1'ick, Ok.
. , .XYcatherforcl
. . .Denton
. . . Denton
. . . . .Garrison
. . . . .Calvert
. . . . .Pittsburg
IMA XYILLIAMS, II .
NELLIE VVILSON, VI . . . ..... juston
ETHEL VVOODALL, VI . . Midlothian
QIARL R. YOLNG, III ........ Ft. Worth
RI,"I'H BARTLEY, YI, . . Springtown
YELMA DUNSWURTH, II Trenton
GEORGE W. IQIBLER, II Pilot Point
S. T. COOK, VII .... ........ A rlington
XV. A. COOPER, Co1nmcrcial.Denton
HETTIE VY.-XRD, YI. .,....... Chico
IRVAN ALLISON, III .I..
ETHEL ANDREWS, II , . .
FRED LEE BAOLEY, V. .
BEN B. BANKS, III ....
BLANCHE BASS, VI A . .
LEE BAUCUM, V ......,
C. B. BENTLEY, III.. . .
BONNIE BLACKWELL, II
ARTIE BLANKENSHIP, II. ..., .
FLOYD BLANKENSHIP, V. . . . ,
ANNA OLA BONDS, VI . . .
BEULAH BOOKER, VI .... I
NAOMI BOWDEN, VI ...,.
ADDRLIE BROWN, II,.. . ..
FANNIE MAE BROWN, VII. ..
LORENA CHISM, II. ....... . A
SALLIE COBB, VI .....,..
ELIZABETH COFFEY, VI . .
GRACE COOK, VI ......
CLYDE COOPER, V. . .
BYRON COPELAND, III . .
ONITA CRESS, VI. ..... .
LUTIE CUNNINGHAM, VI.
OUIDA DANIEL, II .,...
BURL DOBSON, V... . . .
HATTIE FRANCIS, VI ....
AZILENE FRANKLIN, II. .
VALA FULLINGIM, VII...
RHODA GAINES, II .... . ,
FUDA VELMA GILLIAM, II ....
ARDIS GOFF, VI ... .
ALLINE GRADY, VII. . . ,...
INA GRAVES, VI .... .
BESSIE GRAY, V .... , . . . . , .
MABEL GREEN, VI . .
MYRTLE GRIMES, YI. ...,. . ,
JOHN HANSARD, VII .... .,..
LUNA HARMON, II ..r. . , , . .
CEORA HENDRIX, VI. ..., ..
MYRTLE HERRING, II .....,
DI. B. HILL, III ...I..
FRANCIS HINES, YII.
NIARIE HOLT, VII . .,
DEE HLDSPETH, Y. .,
EDDIE I-II'EIsscH, VII
WILLIE IVIAE I-I I'oHEs,
IVIALTDIE HllN'I'l'IR, II.
LETHA INIIRAIII, YI . .
THELMA JACKSQIN, II.
RVBINIE jAx'NEs, YI..
Seve IZ I y-six
JESSIE JENNING5, YI. ..
LA RLE jonxsox, YII.
VERA jonxsox, YI . . I
FRANK joNEs, V ..,.. .
BERTA IQELLY, YII . ,, ,
RETTA KINCANNIIN, VII
CLAY KIRIIY, V. . .. I ,I
VIVIAN LACEY, II . , ,
ALTA LANE, II ......
JOHN B. LEWIS, YM .
IMOGENE LIEB, II. .. . .
BERNICE LONG, VII . . .
ANNIE LOIs LOWREY
LOIS LOWRIE, VI. ..4, .
MASON MARTIN, VII
WALTON MADDOX, V. . .
HALLIE MAY, VI 4..,..
A. G. MEACHAM, III...
ANITA MENEFEE, II. ..
CATHERINE ORA MITCHA
ERNEST MITCHELL, III ..., . .
IRENE MOODY, II ..... ..,.
LUNA lVl0ORE, II .... .,,.
CLEM lVlURPHY, YI . ., .
WESTON MURRAY, I . . .
HETTIE MLTRRELL, II . .. , . ,.
RUBY MLIRRELL, VI ...l.,..
DAN MCALLISTER, IV ..... . ,
MARY LOU lWCCAl'LEY, II.
TOMMY MCDONALD, YII .
YENUNA MCDONALD, YI , . Italy
EFFIE MCLEOIJ, IV .I........ Florence
MRS. VIRGINIA NOWLIN, Il. . .Hillsboro
AGNES PATE, VII ....,.... . . .Albany
MARY PERRYMAN, VI .I,..... Saint jo
IVIARY LEE PE'r'I'I'rT, III. . . De Leon
KATHERINE PIERCE, V ...,,., Winters
LESLEY PILLEY, VII ......... Sagerton
WINIFORIJ Pilley, VII ..I,.... Sage-rton
l-I. L. PINKERTON, Ill .... .... B en Vllheelcr
LAURA POWER, IV .I..
OLA PROBST, VII. .. . .
HOMER PRIIITT, V.. . . .
JESSE E. RHODES, I. . .
ETHEI, ROBERTSON, VII
CvLADYCE ROBINSON, VI
LYDIA SCHARLACH, VI ...,. ,
GLADYS SIMMONDS, II. .
AGNES SCITERN, VII. . .
HL'BERT SIMPSON, X' .. .
I .L..-. .. .
Cla 5 ses
VEDo M. SKINNER, I
ERLINE SMITH, VII. .
JULIA SMITH, IV .... , . . .
LETA SMITH, IV .,.,
Rox' SMITH, III . .,
SELETA SMITH, VI. .. .. . .
LUCYLE SPAIN, II . . .
EUNICE STEVENS, VI
MINNIE STOREY, II..
LOUISE STOUT, IV. . .
MARIE STOIIT, YI ...I.
ROBBIE STRICKLAND, VI
HORACE STRINGER, III.
LEON TALIAFERRo, III..
LOTTIE TIPTON, VI ,,l.
VERA TAYLOR, VI . . . . .
BILLIE TEMPLETON, VI.
CLYDE TEMPLIN, VI . . I
DAISY THOMASON, VI. .
NELLE THOMPSON, VII.
RAYMOND SCHI'LTs, V ..,. ....
ALVA TOMPKINS, X '.... ,.,,,.
ANNIE TROUSDALE, II ..... . . .
VIRGINIA TURNER, VI I...,.,.
PANSY VARNELL, II .... ......
ESTELLE WILLIS, IV ........
Princeton A. D. XVIMBLEY, III. . ..,, . .
Pilot Point O. L. VVITHERSPOON, VII ....
Southmayd KATHRYN WOOD, II ....... . .
JOSEPHINE XVAINSCOTT, VI.. . .Hamlin
HOMER VVALLACE, III. ....... Trenton
I. M. WEST, I ..... .......... H nmilton
TEXANNA VVILKIRSUN, VII. ...Denton
XV. E. XVILLIAMS, I . . . ..,.... Annona
IVIABEL WOODRUFF, VII. ..,.. Gunter
IWINNIE LEE WOODRUFF, VII Barry
BONIBEL XVOUNG, VI.. .. ..... Glory
XVILLIS BLEWETT, III ........ Denton
FAE CHERRY, VI . ........... Bells
IQATHLEEN IVIAYFIELD, VI . . . .
, "-.1 fl-
? 5 'fcgwllfuzua ,un
BLANCHE AVERY, II. . .
N. B. D. BAILEY, VII..
IRMA BATSON, VI .,... .
MERLE BAXTER, VI . .
ADDIE BECK, II .I,.
MABYL BRIGGS, II. .
OPAL BURROVV, IV. .. .
EDITH CALVERT, II ....
FRANCES CALVERT, II..
NIARY BELLE CASHION,
. . . .Vera
LENA COFFEE, V ....
RUBY COULTER, IV.. .
CHARITY CRAFT, VI ....
RIIBYE CROVV, II ....,
EDITH ERNVIN, VI . . .. . .
ULRIC Fox, V .... .,....
VINA MAE FRANCIS, VI .
CLEAZELLE FRANKLIN, V. . .
IVORY FREEMAN, II ..,..
ERRIE FRIDAY, II. . .
W. FULTON, V.. . .
LUCY GOAD, VII . . ,. .
LETHA GRAY, II ......A
QUINNIE HARDEMAN, II
NETTIE HARTLINE, VII
BILL HARTY, III ....L.
LELAND HORN, VII.. ..
WILLIE DEE HARRIS, II.
NELLIE JONES, VI .,.,.
. . ,Denton
. , , .Hico
. , . . .Vera
. . . . .Delia
. . . . .Plano
. . .Murray
. . .Prosper
. . . . .Bartonville
. , . . .KEBIP
IQERTRUDE IVIARTIN, II .... ,.,.
I,0LA INIELSEY, VI .... ...,
NELL IQETSDEVER, II . . . .
CECIL IQNIGHT, VI .... , , .
ALMA IQOONCE, YI . . . . . .
ROSALIE KYSER, II. . , . .
j. F. IJEIGH, VII . .. . ..
YIOLA LINDSAY, II .... . . .
NORA LYNCH, II. . . ....
RUBY NIADDOX, II... M..
YERNA LEE IXIAXWELL, II ..
ROSALENE IVIORRISON, II ,...
ROBERT GUY NELSON, V . , .
PAI'L VAN PATRICK, V
CORALEE PEDIGO, VI .
O. D. PERRYMAN, III . ....... Forestburg
MITTIE PETTITT, II ...
FRANCES L. PHILLIPS
LOTA PRICE, VII ., . ..
ALLIE ROLATER, VII. ..... . .
XV. R. SIMMONS, VIII ..,.., .
FRANCIS SIVELLS, III ..,,...
JOHN STOVALL, V ....,.,,.. .
CARROLL SULLIVANT, V ..,. .
A. R. TAYLOR, VIII . . .. . . ..
ONA j. SHAW, VI. . ,.
. . . . .Pattonville FLORENCE TERRY, VI. . .. . .
. . , . .Montalba FANNIE B. THAGGARD, II, ..
RCBY TIPTON, VI , . .. ...... Purdon
VELMA NVALTERS, VI.
VIVA WALTERS, VI . . .
NIILLYE VVELCH, VII ...,....
ONA VVELCH, II ......
NADINE WHEELER, VI
OTHA XVHITFIELD, VI ....,.
J. FRANK BOYD, VIII. .
IVIAMIE BROWN, II ..,, .
VERA CLARIDA, VI . . .
MYRTLE HAMILTON, VI
PANORAMA OF DENTON, FROM LIBRARY
C. M. IVIIZZELL
RUTH TEEL .
V. B. ROGERS
KATIE UNVENS .
G. C. HESTER .
IRMA BRUCE .
C. D. SIMMONS .
CHESS CIDIIDIITICOIFEQ IIQIIQPQ-QCII?
COLLEG E SENIOR CLASS
I ..... I Press Club
COLLEGE JUNIOR CLASS
. . . . . Press Club Representative
LESTA PIERCE GILBREATH . . .
MARY TANNER .
F. G. BEDFORD
H. H. WELLBORN
AURIEL JONES .
JAMES TAYLOR .
. . . . Press Club Representative
HERBERT , . . .
. . . . . . Press Club Representative
R. E. BREXVSTER . ..... . President
VELMIA KING . Vice-President
HAZEL TIPPS . . .... Secretary
FANNIE MAE BROWN ..... Press Club Representative
JACK LOWREY . ..... . . President
BERNICE BRANNAXN . . . Viee-President
C ASSA PETERS . .... Secretary
PAUL PATRICK . Press Club Representative
Teva? vw -
v ff '34 'Gif' f--
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52 Nnrmal 3 J
9' grhnnl 4
5 ' Ja
Qxixt . Q ViAl'
' 36? ,H
'Zi ..x '93
First Normal Training School Building
HISTORY OF THE NORMAL TRAINING SCHOOL
HE North Texas State Normal Training School was organized in Jan-
uary, 1914, to give Normal students an opportunity to observe expert
teaching and to apply their method work. There were seven grades in
the beginning and the faculty consisted of five members. The work began
in a temporary building on Chestnut and Avenue B.
Editor Training School Section
In the fall of 1914 the eighth grade was
added and the work was made departmental
from the sixth to the eighth grade. In the
fall of 1915 the ninth grade was added and
the first class was graduated in 1916.
The next year Domestic Science, Manual
Training and Physical Education, under the
supervision of the Normal teachers, were
added to the course. The Latin was also
transferred to the Normal faculty.
In january, 1919, the Education Building
was finished and the Training School moved
into its own home. Here there are laboratories
for Science and Domestic Science, a large
observation room, and spacious class rooms
and offices. The playground is large and
well equipped. The Domestic Science work
has now been transferred to the Training
The present session opened under direc-
tion of Dr. Bruceg however, Mr. Simmons
came to be the new director after Christmas. Also during this year the Kinder-
garten Department was established with Miss Harrington in charge.
T , 19 Q. T1 ff
, 1, pf
, EA . X
f IX gf 'V
HUBERT BARR FRANK BASS ROBERTA BLEVVETT MARGARET CANNON RUTH CRAVVFORD
THOMAS DAVIS ARTHUR JONES LOWELL KEITH PHILIP KING ELIZABETH LOMAX
FRANCES MAYE LONG GLADYS MARTIN VERNON MOORE NIARY REYNOLDS
LOUISE RICHARDSON WILLIS SMITH LOUISE SPARKS LUCIUS TOMKIN5 ELIZABETH WRIGHT
First I'07.U-VYERA HASSEL, KATHERINE MABREY, ARRA SWINEBROAD, JACK CRAWFORD, BENO
SIMS, CHARLES WILKINS
Second row-MARTHA MOORE, HAZEL MAHAN, HELEN BAILEY, ELAINE SMOOT
Third row-FRANCES WOODWARD, RUTH SMITH, MARY CHRISLIP, RUTH M. SMITH
Fourth row-JULIA WILLIAMS, BEATRICE MABREY, NINA BLAIR, MARGARET SMITH
Sixth and Seventh Grades
SEVENTH GRADE SIXTH GRADE ,
Firsirow-LEAH HLYFFHINES, MARX' MARGARET First row-RHEA MARRIOTT, CASSIE MAE
BLEWETT, HELEN WILLIS, NANCY CHRIS- BARROW, ELLA MARGARET CLAYTON,
TAL, ALLEEN WRIGHT, MOZELLE BAR- LOUISE BATES, CECIL JOHNSON, LAW-
RETT RENCE POOLE
Second row-ANNA BELLE CLEMENT, ALICE Seforzd row-FRANCES NEWTON, GEORGIA MAE
CORBIN, FRED UNDERWOOD, EUGENE WIL- MARTIN, MARIE MYERS, EVELYN TALIA-
KINS, ROBERT LOMAX, BILL EDWARDS FERRO, THELMA ORR, HARWELL SHEPARD
Third row-LLOYD DAVIS, WOSLEY JONES, Third row-PAULINE JOHNSON, BOB E. DRAKE,
DORA FLOYD, ANNA BESS WATKINS, LORA EULALIE WRIGHT, BOYD CURTIS, WELDON
BLAIR, LORETTA NEWTON YERBY, NIYRON STOUT, JAMES GILBERT
Train ing Sflzool
FUHIIIFJIHI1 Eumcdl Fifth GTHQHOS
FOURTH GRADE FIFTH GRADE
First row-fWILLIAM SI'TTON, GOBER XNRIGHT, First VOTE'-Rl'TH LOONEY, ALYNE GOAD, HELEN
VELMA LEE BARTON, JOSEPHINE NENVTON, VVRIGHT, IDERES O'IJELL, FRANK NIAHAN,
CHARLINE COLLINS WENDELL IQEITH
Second row-WESLEY UNDERYVOOD, MARGARET Second f0'ZU'JIM FRY, DOROTHY SMITH, LOIS
CHRISLIP, GEORGE JONES, CHARLES UNDERWOOD, DIf,lNITA DCJBBINS, INEZ
SMOOT OYDELL, EMORY SMITH
Third row-MATTIE BELLE CUNNINGHAM, Third rowAJESSE LEGETT, THELMA CLEMENT,
MARGUERITE KLEPPER, REBECCA DAVIS, JEWEL HOOPER. LOTTA EVERS, ROBERT
MARGARET FRY, EVELYN HALL, ERNEST MARQLYIS, RICHARD MARQUIS
MCCOMBS SBCOITBT and Third Grades
!""""' 7 AX A , ,J
First row-EDRA TALIAFERRO, MONIA WILLCOXON, FRANCES JIVILKINS, ALLIE STANLEY, THELMA
JOE FORD, NOBLE WRIGHT, IRBY GRANT
Second row-HELEN DOWDELL, SUSAN SIMMONS, INA MAE BELL, WILBUR MAHAN, CLARK
BLACKBURN, FRANCES MAE DAVENPORT, ELISE VITZ, CATHERINE MARTIN, HERBERT
WALDEN, JR., BILL HUDSPETH
Third f0w-MARX' ELIZABETH BURGOON, BERRY BELL WRIGHT, REGINA BARNES, WILLIE LEA
TAYLOR, IMOGENE LEGETT, MARY LEGETT, GLADX'S BARNES, ROBERT SMITH, WENDELL
WHITEHEAD, MILLER SMITH
Fzfrsf l'0'ZU-CHRISTINE SHIFFLETT, MAXIE BARRETT
Serozzd row-A. E. WHARTON, IVIARY ANNETTE HENDERSON, EULALLIE SMOOT, HERBERT HARRIS,
YVALTER MILLER, JR., BONNIE HLTDSPETH, RUBY LEE STOCIIARD
Third VOZU-ROBERTA GROGAN, FRED BOONE WRIGHT, FRED ALEXANDER, Jr., RONA PARKER
NIATHIESON, LOTTIE MAE DONOHO, MILTON SMITH, JOHN VITZ
Firsl row-EVA JOE STANLEY, ROLAND SCHWEER, LINDA WRIGHT, PEARL WILKINS, JOHN HENRY
HODGES, W. C. DOWELL, MARY HUMPHREYS, HUGH EGAN, GLADINE FRITZ
Second row-HERBERT BRADFORD, BILLIE WEST, MOUZON EADS, ALVIN OWSLEY BONEY, WELDON
FRY, SUZANNE SWENSON, VIRGINIA CRAIG, MARY JO WILKINS, SELMA RUE BLAIR, RICHARD
Third row-INA MAE RENFRIC, JESSIE DAVENPORT, ISABEL EDWARDS, SAM UNDERWOOD, CHARLES
SHUMAKER, LEOLAND EDWARDS, ROBERT BARNS, WELDON UNDERWOOD, JOHN ANDERSON
X H: -V .,
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Training Sellilooll Favorites
RVTH L R HXXX FORD
Charlie lirst lightened the Training
School with his presence in 1018, when he
entered the seventh grade. He is a bright
and a willing worker. His power of con-
centration is well developed and he studies
hard, undisturbed in his labor by the long-
ing glances from the fairer sex and other
such tritling matters. His genial and
pleasant manner makes him a favorite
with both his teachers and his classmates.
Ruth knows all about the Training
School, because she has been here since
its beginning. Since that time her every-
ready smile of good cheer and her loving
disposition have made her a favorite with
all from the smallest to the largest of the
children in the school, She is an excellent
student, having an "A" record in most of
Mrss VVHITE, Superzisnr
ROBERTA BLEWETT . President
RUTH B SMITH . . Treaszzrezf
ELILABETH I OMAN . . , Sefrelczry
RUTH B. SMITH
RUTH M. SMITH
The unior department of the Y. VV. C. A., the Girl Reserves, was established among the
girls of Junior hi h school rank in the Normal Training School in 1918. The purpose of the or-
gamzation IS to develop the girls mentally, physically and spiritually. This is accomplished
through meetings hikes and various outdoor sports.
6311? mufi ftl
CLARA BRANN, 1898-1920
JEROME HARDEGREE, 1901-1920
NADINE VVHEELER, 1901-1919
TUNE Ncuwxrfmall MT
J. W. ST. CLAIR, Fooiball and Basket Ball
all W Gejiimmygg St.. Clair
Coach St. Clair, in the last few years,
has won an enviable position in the eyes of
the athletic world, formerly as an athlete of
sterling quality, and now as a coach of the
As an athlete, Coach St. Clair ranked
among the best of the land. While at Baylor
University he won letters in both basket
ball and football for two successive years,
and a year later, as a member of the fast
Y. M. C. A. basket ball team in Ft. Wortli,
he won new honors. Twice he was chosen
for an "All-State" guard in basket ball, and
once he was awarded "All-Southwestern"
When he came to the Normal in 1915,
and took charge of the athletics, he was con-
fronted with many difliculties, but with his
characteristic courage and fighting spirit, he
was able to overcome each of these. In a
bare two years time, he placed the Nor-
mal on the athletic "map" by defeating
Texas U. in basket ball, and since
that memorable date the record is
bright with like successes. Such
teams as State, T. C. U., and Baylor,
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have met defeat at the hands of his il X QQ
men. Most of these games have been ' '
against larger and more experienced -
teams, but Coach St. Cla1r's great . J QV 4,
power of organization, and his ability ' 4:5 5
to pick the right man for the right as D M 7
place, has often turned the scales in t '
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Nor has Mr. St. Clair's ability been con-
fined to the gridiron, and to the court, alone
Instead, his personality has influenced the
entire student body to strive for bigger and
better things in their daily lives. He has
taught his teams to "play the game" whether
they are on or off the fieldg to be "fair and
square" in their successes, and to be true
sportsmen in defeat.
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RERSON, GRIEEITH, MYERS
CHINSON, F. CODE
First row-YOUNG, ST.
EAHY, COOPER, G
Review off the lflooftllivalllll Season
HEN Coach St. Clair sounded the call to arms at the beginning of the
season, it was found that only four letter men were back in harness.
But there was a wealth of new material on hand, and from these the
coach began to build his team.
After three weeks of grueling workouts, the squad departed for Ft. Worth
and opened the season with T. C. U. There all the dope was upset, for the
Normal was the master from whistle to whistle, and got away with the big
end of the 14 to 6 score. A week later our old score against Dallas University
was avenged, and satisfaction for a countless number of years was laid up,
when the Normal murdered them to the tune of 87 to 6. Nor did the good work
stop here, for within three weeks the strong team from Tarleton College had
been laid low, and the 'fmuch-touted" team from Durant had been humbled in
the presence of 2,000 people.
The Normal fans received a severe jolt now, for the Normal journeyed to
Abilene, and met their first defeat of the season at the hands of the Simmons
"Cow Boys." Once started on the downward path, it was impossible to stop
before one game had been dropped to the strong team from Burleson College.
However, these reverses could not dampen the spirit of the Normal Squad.
About the middle of November, the team left for a game with Austin College,
and was supported by 300 picked rooters on a special train. The game was a
great disappointment, for the two teams were unable to agree over a certain
decision of the referee, and the Normal decided to forfeit to the Kangaroos.
However, the team staged a great comeback on Thanksgiving Day, when
they met the Edmond Normal of Oklahoma. The game was a battle from
start to finish, but the Oklahomans could not resist the weight and the speed
of the Normal warriors.
The 1919 football season was, for many reasons, one of the most successful
in the history of the N. T. S. N. C. Our team met and defeated some of the
strongest teams in the state and in Oklahoma. By her defeat of the Edmond
Normal, she won the undisputed title of the Normal Champs of Texas and
Oklahoma. The games which were lost were lost in the "never-say-die spirit"
of the true lighter, and the victories were the victories of the true sportsman.
The season is noteworthy, not only for the large number of games that were
won, but also for the fact that it brought the student-body behind the team in
a way that had never been seen here before. The school supported the team
every inch of the way, and the team did not fail to do its part.
One hundred three
Very few men could get through "Cockeye" and Dan. Bill sometimes scared them with his
fierce "Battle Grin"
NORMAL 14 The Normal opened its season on foreign territory by up-
T. C. U. 6 setting all the dope known to football scribes and taking the
game from T. C. U. by a comfortable margin. The game
was marred by frequent fumbles, which clearly showed the lack of practice
on both sides, but aside from this feature, it was fast and hard.
The first quarter was rather slow, but in the second period, the Denton
warriors opened up with all of their artillery. Hammering the line and skirting
the ends, almost at will, the Normal marched down the field till within thirty
yards of the line. "Big Six" Collins then broke through for the hrst touch-
down. He was soon followed by Fred Cobb, who carried the ball across, after
it had been brought down the field by a series of line bucks and end runs.
F. COBB Quarter Captain
Y , KELSAY, Fullback
One hundred four
"A halt in the march." On the next play J. Cobb carried the ball around the right end for the
"Big Bill" was easily the star of the game. At one time the Christians had the
ball on the'Normal's five-yard line, and were threatening to score when he
broke through the line and threw the runner for a fifteen-yard loss. When
the game ended, the ball was in the possession of the Normal, and on T. C. U.'s
NORMAL 87 The first game at home was with the old rivals of the Normal.
DALLAS U. 6 But it could hardly be called football as it was a "runaway"
for the Teachers, and the entire back field scored almost at
will. Fred Cobb himself scored over fifty points in this game, repeatedly
making long gains around the end and through the line.
However, the Catholics put up a game fight until the last minute of play,
though outclassed in both weight and speed.
MCALLISTER, Guard NIOORE, End
One hlzuzdred five
NORMAL 44 The Tarleton game was a
TARLETON 0 great deal more of a fight
than the score would in-
dicate. In this game, Fred Cobb was at
his best, and repeatedly scored. His
management of the team was also very
Collins scored hrst for the Normal
on a beautiful twenty-yard end run. F.
Cobb duplicated this trick a few minutes
later when he dashed around the end for
a gain of thirty yards and for a touchdown.
Kelsay also smashed through the center
for a touchdown, as did John Cobb. Too
much praise cannot be given to the line,
for it fought like a thousand demons, and
repelled every attack of the Tarleton men.
Cooper at center gave an especially good
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account of himself, in one instance break-
The Normal snake was always at the games
ing through the Tarleton line, and throw-
ing his man for a ten-yard loss.
"Red" Moore securely established
himself in the Hall of Fame when he re-
turned two punts from safety, one for a
distance of sixty yards and another for
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NORMAL 53 A week later the Normal
DURANT 6 met one of its old rivals
in the person of the Du-
rant Normal. They came here a highly ad-
vertised bunch of gridiron specialists, and
left with quite another name.
Durant was far outclassed in every
department of the game, and was lost
from the start. The Normal machine was
working like a well-oiled clock, and a de-
tailed account of the game would read
somewhat like this: F. Cobb around right
end, 15 yardsg Kelsay 8 yards off tackle,
Collins 30 yards around left end.
For the first time in the season the
Normal line began to hold as it should.
Time after time, the heavy Durant backs
would hurl themselves against this wall,
only to be held with no gain, or to be
thrown for a loss. Cooper was espec-
ially effective in this respect. Moore
again starred with his broken field running, returning one punt for nearly 75
yards, and several others for almost as great distances.
Though hopelessly outclassed in both weight and speed, the Durant boys
never ceased to fight. Instead, they fought with every ounce of their strength,
V . i and when the last whistle blew, they were
pushing the Normal to its utmost.
Touchdowns: F. Cobb, J. Cobb,
Collins 2, Moore 2, Kelsay 2.
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One hundred seven
The Tarleton backs were powerless to break this line. "Big Bill" always held that center
against all comers
SIMMONS 23 But now commences the sad part of our story. Cn November
NORMAL O 1st the Normal journeyed to Abilene and met their hrst defeat
of the season at the hands of the Simmons "Cow Boys." Per-
haps it was the climateg perhaps it was the long Pullman ride of the night before:
or perhaps it was the fact that Simmons fought like tigers that brought about
the destruction., but the deed was done.
The Normal started off like a house afire, and in a series of smashing bucks,
end runs and passes, rushed the ball to the Simmons five-yard line, where the
Cow Boys held. But the fates had decreed that Simmons should win on that
day, and nothing could cause it to be otherwise. No two persons on the team
could work together. Time after time some Normalite would get away for a
20 or 30-yard gain around the end, only to have the ball lost a minute later on
some fumble. Fred Cobb and Collins were the only Normal men who could
BECKUM, Tackle COOPER, Center
One hundred eight
"Down! Hike!" And Collins around the end for 25 yards. This quick shift was responsible
for many of our successes
gain consistently. But Simmons won a great victory and should be given due
credit for it.
BURLESON 16 Once started on its slide, the Normal could not stop, and a
NORMAL 0 week after the Simmons game she lost her second game of the
season to the Burleson College eleven. The game was played
on a muddy iieldg nevertheless, it was a hard-fought battle. For the first time
in the season, the Normal backs were held by the powerful Burleson line, though
they were able to skirt the ends at times. A
AUSTIN COLLEGE 1 The Austin College game was fast, with the teams
NORMAL 0 about evenly matched. The Normal machine had
again found itself, and was again reeling off the yards
with its old time form. But the feature of the game was 'fDinty" lVIoore's
return of an Austin punt for a distance of 40 yards, and a touchdown. At
the time when the unfortunate action of the referee took place, the score was
7-6 for the Normal.
COLLINS, Halfback JOHN COBB, Halfback
One hundred 7Z'lf7ZE
NORMAL 35 The game with the Central
EDMOND 6 Normal of Oklahoma was
the crowning event of the
season. The Normal machine was at its
best. Kelsay and J. Cobb were smashing
the line for 8 and 10 yards at a down,
while Collins and F. Cobb were skirting
the ends almost at will.
TheGNormal scored in the first five
minutes of play. Edmond was held for
downs, and was forced to punt. Moore
received the punt on the 30-yard line and
dashed across for the first touchdown.
Fred Cobb deserves special mention
for his goal kicking, for he placed the oval
between the bars live times out of five
trials. It was almost impossible for the
Edmond backs to gain through the Nor-
mal line, for every man fought as if his
liie depended upon it, and did not give
back one inch. Myers and Cooper were
especially effective. At one time "Cockeye" broke through and blocked the
punt, and the ball was covered on Edmond's ten-yard line. Kelsay then scored
on a short pass. Goode demonstrated time after time just how a man should
be stopped "dead" with a clean tackle.
The Normal "Snake" made its last
appearance of the season on that day, for,
although the weather was almost freezing,
the students were with the squad to the
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One hundred eleven
ON THE emo
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One I1 u ndred 1'l11'rteen
The 1920 lfilootlballll Seirulhs
OO OFTEN in our present-day system of madly cheering the
winner of a certain event we overlook some smaller thing that
did, perhaps, contribute much toward assuring success of the
other man. Almost as much credit should 'vibe given to the men who
toil and work through an entire football season in order that the first
squad will keep in good lighting trim, as should be given to the team
which later wins the victory for the school.
The Normal second squad had no games of its own this year,
but with the true spirit of sportsmen, almost every man continued
to come out during the entire season. Many of these men did not
play in a single game of the season, yet each of them helped to win
every game that was played.
The second string men who showed the most promise were: VVest,
Hansard, Bedford, Keahey and Hutchinson. All honor to the "scrub"
who makes the first-string man work for his place.
"STRAIGHT DOPE ON THE QUESTION"
Teams Where played Normal Opponents
T. C. U ...... Ft. Worth .,... 14
Dallas U .......
john Tarleton. . .
Durant Normal .
Simmons College. ,... .
Austin College. .
Total , . . .
Denton .... . . . 87
Denton .... 44
Denton , . 53
Abilene .... 0
Denton .... 0
Qforfeitedl , . . 0
Denton .... . . 35
just in front of Durant's goal. Cooper looks them oxer to be sure that all
One lzzuzdred fourteen
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Review of the Season
HE 1920 Basket Ball Season was without doubt among the most
successful of past seasons. Although for a time it looked as if
most of our talent in the shape of stellar players would have to
waste while the bad weather and the "ilu" raged, the season was
finally rounded out into the usual class.
As the schedule of the games shows, the Normal made a splendid
record. Out of seven games played, five were won and two were lost.
The game with the Baylor Meds was very fast and clean, and the
result was in doubt until the whistle blew. The Normal later atoned
for this error, however, by beating the same squad on the Normal
The Trinity games were excellent from the standpoint of practice
games for the Normal, but as real basket ball, they were very slow. The
Trinity boys fought hard, but were simply out of their class.
The T. C. U. game was the one dark spot on an otherwise bright
schedule. The Normal was simply unable to locate the baskets, and in
addition to this, was without the leadership of Coach St. Clair, and
the services of their star guard, McCracken.
But the Normal quintet found itself at the last, and displayed the
great power and strength that was really in it by defeating Baylor
University for two straight games. Byithis double victory, the team
won an undisputed place for itself among the very strongest teams of
1 'AFIGURES TELL THE STORY"
Games Where played Normal Opponents
Baylor Meds .... ...... D allas ........ 26 27
Trinity .... ..,. ..... D e nton .... 37 13
Trinity ..... ..... D enton .... 42 11
T. C. U ...... ..... F t. VVorth. . . 16 48
Baylor Meds... ..... Denton. . . . 12 4
Baylor U ..... ..... D enton. . 35 20
Baylor U ..... ..... D enton .... 23 9
One lzmzdred sevevzteen
M 'W' '
This picture of the court gives a very good idea of the immense crowds that were always behind
the Normal quintet
BAYLOR MEDS 27 The basket ball season was opened on foreign territory
NORMAL 26 by a game with the Baylor Meds. Both teams were "on
their toes" from the start and as the close score indi-
cated were very evenly matched.
At the end of the first half, the honors were about even, but the Medies
ran up a good lead at the beginning of the second half. ln the last few minutes
of play, however, the Normal opened up, and had almost tied the score when
the whistle sounded "taps" Lefty Douglas starred by his goal shooting.
NORMAL 37-42 A week later, the Normal quintet met Trinity U. on the
TRINITY 1341 home court. The Trinity men proved to be game fighters,
but were no match for the skill of Douglas and his team-
mates. The Normal basketeers shot goals from all angles and parts of the field.
MCCRACKEN, Guard, Captain DoUGLAs, Forward
One hundred eighteen
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"Cracky" was great on adding an extra point or two
Only when Coach St. Clair had substituted his entire second squad could the
Trinitonians score. X
The feature of the second game was the work of the second squad. These
met Trinity in the first half of the game, and at the end of that period were
leading by a 12 to 10 score. In the second half, the first squad was put into
the game, and these quickly ran up a score of 30 points, while Trinity shot one
T. C. U. 48 The second downfall of the season was brought about by the
NORMAL 16 "Horned Frogs." The game was played under very adverse
conditions, but nevertheless, was hard fought. The Christians rushed the
Normal off its feet in the first half, to the tune of 31 to 6. But in the second
Y ..- gf-44.435,
DEATON, Guard NEALE, Forward
One hundred nine teen
The man never lived that could get a ball away from the famous Deaton. Nor did this man
in the snap
half, after McCracken had taken his place at guard the Normal found itself
and held the Christians to a 17 to 10 score. Deaton at guard played unusually
NORMAL 12 The next day the Normal quintet avenged itself for its
BAYLOR MEDS 4 former defeat by the Baylor Medics. The held was
very slow and muddy, and this hindered the game to such an extent that
hardly a fair estimate of the real worth of the teams could be formed.
However, the Normal was "right" again and opened the game with a
punch that soon placed them ahead. They fairly passed rings around their
opponents, and their goal shooting was unbeatable. Douglas again led the
MEADOR, Center BEDFORD, Forward
One hundred twenty
yi ff ,f ii
Deaton was always there when the ball came down. Douglas has just shot, and missed by inches
way in the scoring. Deaton's guarding was of such a class that it was almost
impossible for his man to get his hands on the ball. The game was called at
the end of the first half because of the bad condition of the court.
NORMAL 35 The biggest event of 'A
BAYLOR 20 the season was the C' 5
double defeat of the x'qi,ll'J,N
Baylor Bears by the Normal. Coach 6 NW, 'lm
St. Clair had carefully shaped the W ,g 'U'
entire season's training toward these N
last games, and as a result the Nor- is y M,lllx
l I i
mal quintet was ready to "do or die."
The game was fast and hard
from the start. The Normal scored
first on a long field goal by Bedford, X lr ?l il
that rang the basket from almost half vi 1
the length of the field. The guarding f ill in
of Deaton and of McCracken was ik j X
superb, and before the astonished X ll if
Bears could get their bearings the X
Normal had run their score to 13. .
The game then became a battle, with X
If "W 4 H
pr -fm WA5 . 006-ff 0n',Bg,m,9
..-'iff i ,
4? A each side fighting for even the smallest advant-
age. Meador at center was playing one of
the best games of his life. He covered the
UI " g , U ground, and almost did the work of three men.
J T . ' Bedford was the individual star of the
W , T whole game. His goal shooting was nothing
I! short of miraculous, for he shot from all
Z positions and angles of the field. Of the 16
field goals shot by the Teachers he alone
K I, made eight. Douglas also deserves special
"q0Mff"ff!5'P0'f'9""' ""e"W"W'0"" mention for his work at forward.
One hundred iwenty-one
, . . MA, ,,,,,- ,W X W Y A .
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3 B ...au
Deaton has shot one from the far corner of the held. Douglas is ready to make it good, if
NORMAL 23 The next day the game 4: ,D
BAYLCR 9 proved to be even faster,
for the Bears were out to avenge their
defeat of the previous day. The guarding X
on both sides was of a far higher class, MQ
and as a result the score was held down 'mf
on both sides. The Teachers again drew
first blood on a long shot by Bedford.
Baylor quickly duplicated this, but was
forced to stop there.
..-.f- - ' ':'- T i - T766 -T-.1
Bedford and Douglas continued to-f T Q U if-I f
drop one in at odd minutes, and at the pu. R Q Cs "
end of the first half the score stood 13 to K 'J ,fn "' ff' Aff, is T
3 for the Normal. fy N ' gg g s f-f
if Q. 1 "gig 5'
At the beginning of the second half, ,
an entirely new team of the Bears was ff '- ' 'TVX
sent out to avert the disaster and the light quickly developed into a storm,
in which only a mass of players could be seen at intervals in a mad scramble
over the ball.
This snap shows how hard and fast the Baylor game was. At times you could hardly see the
ball, because of the dust
One hundred twenty-two
,K -4 an i
H23 to 9"
If ever a team fought, the Normal team fought that day. Not a Baylor
man could touch the ball without having a flock of Normal men upon him.
And most of the time when some knot of players was untangled, a "green and
white" jersey would have the ball. The sidelines went mad, and urged their
team on in every possible way.
Finally Bedford struggled out of the battle and dropped one through and
from that time the Normal's superiority was never in doubt. The final score
at the end of the second half was 23 to 9.
Bedford shot 4 goals, almost enough to beat the Bears, while Deaton and
Douglas rang two each.
The whole series can be summed up in a few words: The Normal boys
out-passed, out-fought and generally out-played the Bears. However, it was
not the work of any one man that won this great victory, but the skill of a won-
derful fighting machine. Every man fought to the last and gave the team
'fall he had in him."
lt was a splendid closing to a splendid season, and one that will not be for-
gotten as long as there is a Normal College to remember its basket ball heroes.
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One I1 znzdred twenty-eiglzt
E HESTER, HIGGINS
"Ike" was at his best in the second Simmons game, getting two clean hits and scoring
A Review ef the 11919 Baseball Seaseim
To some it may seem that the 1919 baseball season was very weak, but when
all the conditions are considered, it can be seen that the team made a very good
showing indeed. The Normal had no regular baseball coach, but Ike Emery,
of local baseball fame, volunteered for that position and incidentally for the
job of the receiving end for the Normal batteries. lke's work as coach and
trainer of the squad deserves the thanks and the praise of every baseball fan.
It was found necessary to construct almost the entire wrecking crew from
raw material, for at the close of the season only three former letter men had
finished the race. Most of the new material was composed of men who were
novices at college baseball, but under the training of Coach Emery, each man
was soon playing the game like a World Series veteran.
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EMERY, Catcher HIGGINS, Third base
One hundred twenty-nine
l l'1-4 -. . ,...
In the Simmons game Blackie has just been hit by the pitcher and is resting off first base.
The season itself was very disastrous to the Normal, for of the fourteen
games played, exactly nine were lost and live won. However, these five were
among the most important games of the entire season.
The first game of the season was with Bill Morgan's Sanger team, and
was annexed by the Normal after a battle of twelve innings. Cook started
on the mound for the Normal, and held the visitors scoreless until the fifth
inning, when he allowed two runs on a couple of hits, and two errors behind him.
Brewster was given a trial in the eighth, but was relieved by Collins at the open-
ing of the ninth. Big Bill held the visitors scoreless in the four innings he worked.
The Normal scored the winning run in the twelfth when Bradley connected
with one of lVIorgan's fast ones, and laid the ball gainst the left field fence for a
double. He scored on Cave's single to right. Final score, 5-4.
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CAVE, Right field BLACKBURN, Center Held
One hundred thirly
...inn ,....,., . 1
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In the second Austin College game, the Normal has two men on, NVilkerson just off second
and Emery returning to third
The Normal then dropped two games on its first road trip of the season.
The first went to Trinity University by the score of 10-6, and T. C. U. took
the second, 7-3. The squad played good ball, but failure to hit and a bunch
of errors cost them the games.
The Austin College
F i :wad Kangaroos invaded the
Normal territory a week
later and were met with
stiff opposition. The
first game was lost by
the close score of 1-0,
and was any man's game
until the last round.
Cook pitcherl great ball
for the Normal, allow-
ing only three hits, until
J the eighth inning. The
Kangaroos scored their
Denton 6, Decatur 5 only run in that round on
three Normal errors.
The Normal came back strong the next day, and took the game by the safe
margin of 3-1. Lefty Hester dicl hurling duty for the Normal and the visitors
were unable to solve his delivery. He struck out three men and allowed only
three well-scattered hits.
The Normal scored in the third when Higgins was hit by the Kangaroo
hurler. He stole second and scored on a wild pitch.
a .... ..,. . -W ,,...-.,, c .-- .,., T ,'.'.7E,,'.c,,1
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One hundred thirty-one
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Blackie is at bat ready to hit or get hitg Porter Cave is just coming up.
In the seventh the Normal chalked up two more. Williams singled to cen-
ter, and stole second. Wilkerson was safe at nrst on the Kangaroo shortstop's
error, Williams taking third on the same play. Williams scored on a second
Austin College error. Higgins then came thru with a double down the third
base line, scoring Wilkerson. Final score, 3-1.
The Normal followed up this Victory by burying the Decatur Baptists
under the top-heavy score of 8-1.
The Normal was then called upon to repel an attack from the Simmons
Cowpunchers, and responded nobly to the call. They lost the first game in a
hard fought contest to the tune of 3 to 0. Middleton for Simmons struck out
seventeen men. Cave was the only Normal man who could get to him.
GRIFFITH, First base COOK, Pitcher
One hundred thirty-four
The second Simmons game found the
1 Normal with its batting eyes open. They ham-
mered the ball to all parts of the field, and
fielded their positions with the skill of veterans.
Emery, Cave and Griffith led in the hitting,
,each ringing up two, and the men who could
not hit walked or got hit. Blackburn was hit
by a pitched ball no less than three times, and
made good use of his misfortune by scoring
two runs on these trips to the initial bag.
The game opened well for the Normal in
the first inning when Emery, first up for the
Normal, walked. Blackburn was hit by the
pitcher, Emery going to second. Cave then
scored Emery with a clean single into the
right garden, Blackburn stopping on third,
Bradley and Higgins both fanned, but in the
pinch, Griffith, the lengthy Normal lirst sacker,
drove the ball to the left field fence. When he
had rounded up at the keystone station, both
Blackburn and Cave had scored.
The fourth Normal run was the result of
Blackburn's regular trip to first, his theft of
DAoo WILKERSON, Shortstop second, and Cave's single. Emery and Williams
completed the total for the day by scoring on
errors by Simmons after each had singled.
, .. . .. -..-...-. ...-1--U-...Wa 2-. ,. -Y-w
Cook pitched a steady game for the 5
Normal, striking out eight men and allowing '
only five well-scattered hits. He was in danger ' . Q
in only the lifth when Bradley, for Simmons,
ripped out a triple to the center field fence S ,
with two men on the cushions before him. "" if '
However, he quickly steadied and struck out g ' . , ,,
the next man. , , ' X ggi,
. 1 A 1, 'Q l
Following this game the Normal met i Z i
the strong Decatur Baptist College team on r , P 5
the local grounds in a two-game series. The T S 5
visitors took the first game 5-4, while the i
Normal copped the second by the same close
score of 6 to 5.
In the second game, both pitchers were
hit hard, long hits being the order of the day.
The Baptists scored first on a pass to Bush,
a hit by Powers, and a f1elder's choice by
Harris. The visitors scored again in the
second, when Booth parked the ball over the
left field fence. BOURLAND, Pitcher
One hundred thirty-jive
T The first Normal run came in the first
when Emery was hit by a pitched ball and
Blackburn walked, lke taking second on
the play. Topsy VVilkerson then limbered
up his long willow and met one of Powers'
shoots squarely. The ball sailed far over
T the center fielder's head for a triple, both
Emery and Blackburn scoring.
Topsy was undoubtedly the star of
the game, for in the eighth he doubleil
with Emery again on the bags before him.
The final score was 6-5.
The remainder of the baseball season
was sad to all the Normal fans, for, as if
to make up for the great style of ball that
the squad had been playing, the Normal
team proceeded to lose all of the four re-
The first of these was lost to the
Kangaroos of Austin College on their
grounds at Sherman in a runaway fest,
in which the scorers almost lost the count
and had to send to the city for more paper
upon which to record the Austin College hits and the Normal errors. The
final score, according to the many reports brought back, was 14 to 1. Austin
College also took the second game by the better mark of 3-1.
Toesv XVILKERSON, 2nd base
The remaining two games were lost to ,
T. C. U., 4-1, and to Decatur Baptist Col-
lege. Sffl. The T. C. U. game was played
on the home grounds, and was a good example
of baseball. The Normal was able to register
only two hits, both of which went to Cave.
Hester held the visitors safe except in the
fifth and the eighth.
Q. qv '
. 51, 5
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BCH04-Uffflg E'f-vfvvffniffgjr cofvcaffvo
ff-fe' f-'ffv z?A5f'zswff .-50.01717 ff H13sTER, Pitcher
Une' hzmdrvd thirty-six
The 1920 lfliaselballll Prospects
First row-AIKENS, XVALLACE, HANSARD, XVILKERSON, NEWMAN, HI'TcHINsoN, TYILSON, BRAD-
LEY, STEPP, ROBERTS, EMERY fCoachJ
Second row-TUCKER, BOREN, GIDEON, NEALE, JACKSON, TSRIFFITH, KNOX, NTOORE
Third row-GILBRAITH, HUGHES, VVALLER, WEsT, COOPER, BECKUM, SMITH, BROOKS., HSHAO'
The 1920 baseball season promises to be one of the best in the history of
the Normal College. The squad that has reported is one of the largest and
contains some of the best material that has been seen on the Normal diamond
in several years. The team will be built around the only letter Inen that have
returned. These are Wilkerson QCapt.j, and Cook.
Furthermore, the team will be piloted by "Ike" Emery this year, and this
fact alone assures us of a good showing. Mr. Emery is a finished ballplayer
himself and knows the game from every angle. In securing his services for the
year, the Normal has been very fortunate.
Only a short account of one or two games can be given here, for the season
has scarcely opened, but it can be seen that the team has made a showing that
proves that we have a squad of the first degree.
The season opened with a two-game series with the Simmons Cowboys,
both of which games the Normal lost by very close scores. The first game was
annexed by the enemy to the tune of 7 to 5. Until the ninth inning the score
stood 7 to 1 for the visitors, but then the fireworks started, and the Normal
nine hammered the Simmons pitcher for four runs before that surprised gen-
One 11 und red tlzirfy-sezferz
tleman could leave the mound. Middleton
then replaced Barkly for Simmons, and
the rally was checked, just two runs short
of tieing the score.
In the second game, Simmons early
gained a lead of two runs, and from the
brand of ball that Middleton was serving
up to the Normal batters, it looked as if
these two runs would be enough to win
the game. The Normal was helpless for
four innings, and then the old rally
started. Two men were on in the fourth,
but neither was able to score. Then in
the sixth Wilkerson singled, and Brooks
hit for the circuit.
But Simmons could not be stopped,
and her swat-smiths hammered in four
more runs, while the Normal could cross
the platter but once. The final score was
6 to 4.
-AIKEN EMERYY Coach The next week the Normal met the
East Texas Normal in a two-game series,
and showed their real strength by taking both games. The first game was
laid away by the score of 11 to 7, and it was the Normal's game at all times.
Cook held the visitors to three scattered blows and to two runs, but was replaced
by Brewster in the eighth. Brewster allowed the Commerce boys only two
hits in the remaining two innings, but his inability to locate the plate and the
errors behind him gave them five runs. Bradley and Newman led the hitting
for the home crew.
The second game was a far better contest. Ballard worked for the Normal
and had the visitors eating out of his hands for the greater part of the game.
He struck out live men, but allowed seven hits which were well scattered. New-
man again led the hitting for the locals, and also starred in the field. ln this
game he made a wonderful catch in left held, and by a great throw doubled
a runner off the first base. The final score was 5-3. '
One hundred thirty-eight
'g fa' 'tl fly'
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Une hundred z'lzzTrz'y-lzizze
One hundred forty
5, 7 A 4
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NIISS BEULAH A. HARRIS, Basket Ball
A H1167 1.65
A lflieview of the Season
I-Ili girls of the North Texas State Normal College undoubtedly
won a clear title to the state championship of all the Texas col-
leges this year. It would be hard to find a team that can equal
their record, and if such a phenom could be found, we believe that the
Normal team could beat them. Some of the strongest teams in the
state were met during the past season, and each was defeated by a
T. W. C. was the first victim to fall before the Normal. The
game was played on the enerny's court, and was very hard and fast from
the start. A short time later the scalp of S. M. U. was added to our
string, and this was quickly followed by two decisive victories over
the Commerce Normal.
The first of the latter two was rather a one-sided affair, as it was
played on the home grounds where the Normal "pep" could get in
its work, but the second game at Commerce was much more of a
It would be very hard to prove any one thing to be responsible for
the great success of the team, but that success may, perhaps, be laid
to the unusual abilities of the squad, and to the very efficient coaching
of Miss Harris. Miss Harris is one of the best basket ball coaches
for girls in the state, and the work of the 1920 "State Champs" is
substantial evidence of this statement.
Teams Uflzere plcz-vw' Normal Oppowlzfs
T. XY. C .... ..... F t. Worth ..... 20 11
S. M. U .... .... D allas ..... 11 7
Commerce... . ..... Denton. . . . 38 15
Commerce .... ..... C 'ommerce . . 29 18
Total .... 98 51
One lzzmdred forty one
One lzmzdrcd foriy-Iwo
YLQR THAGGARD, Cox
row-ROGERS, GILBREATH, NA
The Giiirlls llliaslkelt llllallll Season
NORMAL 20 The Normal Girls basket
i, T. W. C. ll ball team started its string
1 of victories with a big win
over T. W. C., on the enemy's court. The
l game was full of pep and light from the
whistle, for the teams were much more evenly
matched than the score would indicate.
The first half was very close, for the
Normal team had not yet begun to show its
strength. There were frequent fouls, and as
a result the game was held back to a certain
extent. The half ended with the score 9 to 8
for the Normal. But with the opening of the
second half, the Normal started with a
rush that the Ft. Worth players could not
P stop. The Thorn twins were at their best.
Q Their team work was almost unbeatable,
5 and they fairly passed rings around their op-
! ponents. Their goal shooting had the old
V, , J. ii..-f X
all ad is
A time accuracy that has made them famous.
The Normal count continued to climb until it
had reached the high-water mark of ll.
EDNA NAYLOR, Guard VVhile the 'fTWins" were ringing them
for the Normal, the excellent guarding of
Naylor and Rogers held the T. W. C. score to the minimum. These two
guards made it almost impossible for the T.
VV. C. forwards to get their hands on the ball, ' f
and if such a thing did happen, they promptly T
took it away again. A good idea of their
work can be obtained from the fact that T.
W. C. did not shoot one field goal during
the entire second half. They scored only
three points, and all of these were the result
The Normal superiority was as evident
in the centers as in all the other places.
Miss Groves out-jumped and out-played
her opponent at all times. The T. W. C.
center hardly got her hands on the ball
during the entire game. Gilbreath, side-
center, was always in the right place, at the
right time, and her work was up to the usual
T. W. C. fought hard, but was simply
outclassed by the Normal machine. It was
a case of "too much Thorne twins" for the
T. W. C. constitution. NEXT !
MAUD GRovEs, Center
One hundred forty-three
EL 'aadl 1 TV '
A workout with Denton High
NORMAL ll Once started on the road to the State Championship, the Nor-
S. M. U. 7 mal could not be stopped. A very short time after the T.
VV. C. victory, she journeyed to Dallas, and there met the
strong M. U. team, with the same old result. ln other words, she "brought
home the bacon." The game was rather slow for the entire time, for both
sides fouled a great number of times. A large part of the score of each was
gained from these free throws.
The Normal led the scoring from the start. The "Twins" werenot at their
best, but they were able to keep ahead of their opponents by a comfortable
margin. At the end of the half, the score stood 5 to 3 for the Normal. The
S. M. U. forwards came back with a rush, but the magnificent guarding of Capt.
Naylor and of Miss Rogers, held their score down. The real star of the game
was Miss Naylor. Her guarding was "Naylor at her best," which is the most
that can be said.
-IOHNIE THORNE, Forward MARGIE THORNE, Forward
One lzznzdrea' forty-four
. Z A ' , T-."""M.,w
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M- ,Q 1
1 K-...it 1 -77
N4 "av", 1
JESSIE SMITH, Center
half, Commerce scored 10 points,
NORMAL 38 The first opportunity the
CQMMERCE 15 Normal rooters had of
seeing the Champs in
action was in the first game with the Com-
merce Normal. Nor were they disappointed,
for the game was put on ice from the start.
The Commerce girls fought, but were no
match for the bigger and faster Normalites.
Perhaps it was the weather which was very
cold, or perhaps it was the big crowd of
Normalites, that was responsible for the large
score, but the fact remains that the Normal
fairly ran away with the big end of the score.
During the first half, the murder was
at its height, for a goal came about every
minute. It was the same old story: the ball
up in center, Gilbraith to one of the "Twins,"
and an easy goal as the result. This continued
until the merciful whistle of the referee cut
the massacre short at the end of the half.
The second half was a far better example
of a basket ball game, for the Commerce
players seemed to find themselves. In this
while the Normal rang the gong for 11 points.
The Thorn twins deserve special mention for their excellent work as for-
wards. They were complete masters of the game at all times, and it was very
very seldom that two points was not the
result when the ball had entered their territory.
Their team work was up to their usual stand-
ard, while their passing was always sure
Naylor and Rogers also made a good
showing as guards, especially during the
In the Commerce game, johnie was
dead sure on this kind PAYE ROGERS, Guard
One hundred forty-five
F- " 'f
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NORMAL 29 The Normal next met Commerce on her home grounds,
COMMERCE 18 but even this did not change the result. This defeat was
not so decisive as the former one, for Commerce played
a much better game. In fact, it appeared at the end of the first half that the
teams were very evenly matched. Commerce did her best, and played a clean
game, but they could not win over the speed
' me W
L and the greater experience of the Denton girls.
1 In this game, Commerce pried the lid off
5... 1 with a field goal, and quickly followed this with
a free throw. Then the Normal opened up,
and by the end of the first half had run their
.. score to 17, while that of Commerce stood at 14.
But with the opening of the second half,
the "Twins" found their old form, While
Rogers and Smith, who had replaced Naylor,
cut down the scoring to a very fine point.
The half ended 12 to 4.
Mrs. Gilbraith played a great game for
The Normal. Together with Miss Groves
she formed a combination that was very
c, hard for the opposing centers to break up.
. . M, -..,......s 4 vi I. . '
G1L1zRAI'1'H, Center iff: :ibut 36350 Soi
' Ax I ifilf ZQGQQQQ Q
The "Twins," as usual, played their ii-fix l oZ329Q0
sure, steady game, which had been one of O" m gtu g i .
the best reasons for the squad's success.
In this game, their unparalleled teamwork 1 1 Qgoososln'
was seen to the best advantage. C-ig 2272300
' Q eo Q E'5"f-'FL hs!" 'A
Miss Rogers at guard proved herself O
to be one of the very best players in the i Q 11.--.',,i4l'f, 'ia
State, for very few forwards were able to l 5 B
score on her.
"Talking if over"
One hundred forly-six
lm T R'CLA55 GAME' 'E'
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SQPHS 9 The Class baseball season opened with a game between the
FISH S Sophs and the Fish, in which the Sophs were the winners by a
close margin. It was not until the ninth inning that the Sophs
sewed things up on hits by Gentry, Middlebrook and Barthold. Flowers
starred for the Fish.
JUNIORS 6 The Junior-Senior game was undoubtedly the best game of the
SENIORS 3 class series. Davidson, working for the Seniors, pitched great
ball and struck out twelve men, but the Juniors managed to get
to hi1n when hits meant runs. Smith, for the juniors, allowed only two hits
and each of these was a two-bagger.
"Red" Moore behind the bat and Gilmore at third, were the stars of the
game. Their helding was very good, while their batting was directly re-
sponsible for several of the Junior runs. The junior line-up was as follows:
Moore, C, Smith, P.g H. Andrews, lst B., B. Andrews, 2nd B., Gilmore,
3rd B.g Bedford, S. S.g Fink, L. F., Meredith, C. F.g Wilson, R. F.
The final game of the class series was 'lshort and sweet" in every sense of
the word. Sufiice to say that the Juniors cinched the Class Championship in
exactly four innings. By that time they had amassed so many runs that the
scorer had lost count of them, and the Sophs had given up in despair. Smith
had the underclassmen eating out of his hand, while his team mates were hitting
everything that the Soph pitcher could ohfer to the four corners of the lot.
One Izzmdrea' forfy-seven
Firsl row-SKINNER, lVlARTIN, JACKSON, BROOKS, BAUCVM, MURRAY, NICCRACKEN tCoachl
.Serond I'07L'JxYAI.LAC'E, HAxsARD, WEsT tCapt.J, BALLARD, BRENVSTER
Third VOTUYSTRINGER, TXIEACHUM, GENTRY
THE CLASS FOOTBALL SEASON
JUNIORS 12 The first game of the class series saw the ragged Senior team
SENIORS 0 bite the dust before the Juniors. The Seniors fought well,
but were no match for the weight and the speed of their op-
SOPHOMORES 18 One of the best games of the entire football season was
SIUNIORS O seen on the local gridiron when the juniors met their
VVaterloo at the hands of the Sophs. The game was
marred by frequent fumbles, but otherwise was fast and clean.
The juniors started with the whistle and rushed the ball to the Sophs'
25-yard line, where it was lost on a fumble. The Sophs then began a systematic
series of bucks and end runs that their opponents were powerless to stop. Han-
sard and Ballard repeatedly hit the line for long gains, while Vifest was able
to skirt the ends almost at will. However, neither side was able to score in the
first quarter. But in the second quarter the Sophs rushed the ball to the juniors'
10-yard line and carried it over for the first score, which was soon followed by
another one in the same quarter. The final touchdown was scored on a 25-
yard buck by VVest.
Om' ll zmdrea' forty-vigil!
Class Basket lliiallll
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First row-WEsT tCoach7, SIMPsoN, CooPER, Ht'TcH1NsoN, P1NKERTox, Dot'o1.As CCoachJ
Sefond VUZL'-RHODES, NTCALLISTER QCapt.J, VVEST
In the first games of the class season, the Sophs defeated the Fish. The
Seniors then lost to the juniors by the score of 19 to 11.
SOPHS 21 The final game of the class series was the most exciting of
JUNIORS 14 them all, for every man in the two classes turned out to sup-
port his squad, and each became a raving maniac as soon
as he reached the field.
So evenly were the teams matched that at the end of the first half only
one point marked the difference in the score, which stood at 8-7. But in the
second the Sophs opened up with all they had, and fairly rushed the Juniors
off their feet. Their passing was of the first class, while their team work was
worthy of the Normal "green and white" squad.
Pinkerton and McAllister, by their great guarding, kept the ball in Soph
territory for the greater part of the time. West and Simpson at forward,
played a fast game, and it was with their aid that Hutchinson was able to shoot
the last four goals that gave the Sophs the victory.
The 66Allll-:CUllass99 Teams
VVith the record which each made in the class games as a basis of selection
the following men have been chosen for the different places on the "All-Class'
First Base-ANDREWS, jr.
Second B356-MIDDLEBROOKS, Soph.
Third BHSCH-GILMORE, Jr.
Left F ield-DOUGLAS, Sr.
Center Field-BEST, Soph.
Right Field-STAPLES, Fr.
Left EHd'GRIFFITH, jr.
Left T3ClilC-SIMPSON, Soph.
Left Guard-KEAHEY, Sr.
Right Guard-SKINNER, Soph.
Right Tackle-BAUCUM, Soph.
Right EHd-ME.ACHUM, Soph.
Left Half-KNOX, Jr.
Right Half-HANSARD, Soph.
One hundred Jiffy
Publ ical ions
fix ' QT'3 UCfH'W H V-uni:
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5 , E
P ubl icuii ons
The IPM-SS CIIIIIIIIIJ
FINE G. BEDFORD ..., . . President
NIABLE PORTER . . Vice-President
FANNIE IVIAE BROWN ...... Secretary
STUDENT PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL
OSCAR J. EMERY, Chairman
JEVVEL BERRY JAMES EDWARDS FREEMAN ROWELL HARRIET SMITH
NORA LEE BROWN JOLLY BLANCHE PITTS CLIFTON SIMMONS ALFRED H STOCKARD
RUTH PEELER, Secretary
W. N. MASTERS MISS MARY C. SWEET MISS MYRTLE E. WILLIAMS
MISS RUBY C. SMITH MISS KATHERINE HORNBEAK MISS CLARA E. MORLEY
MISS ELIZABETH A. HILLYAR MRS. ELEANOR H. GIBBS
OSCAR J. EMERY, Editor-in-Chief
N. M. WILSON, Associate Editor-in-Chief
LOMA KINCANNON, Art
IVIYRA GOODE, Art
CLIFTON SIMMONS, Lettering
MARY TANNER, Classes
VIRGINIA SHAW, Assistant Classes
HOWARD C. MARSHALL, Athletics
JAMES EDWARDS, Editor-in-Chief
FREEMAN ROWELL, First Associate
MABLE PORTER, Second Associate
VVILLIAM SHERRILL, Athletics
HUGH PETERMAN, Reagan Society
H. H. WELLBORN, Lee Society
LOUISE VVILLIAMS, Current Literature Club
IVA MAE STALLCUP, Organizations
JOLLY BLANCHE PITTS, College Life
J. HORACE BASS, .Assistant College Life
ZULA FAE TAYLOR, Assistant College Life
HARRIETT SMITH, Facts and Follies
JOHN HANSARD, Assistant Facts and Follies
CALVIN MOORE, Assistant Facts and Follies
ELZABETH LOMAX, Training School
EVELYN LATIMER, French Club
ALVA PRICE, Dramatic Club
OLA CRAVER, Mary Arden Club
NEPPIE FLOYD, Y. W. C. A.
J. HORACE BASS, A. E. F. Club
MAUD GROVES, Physical Education Club
RUTH CRAWFORD, Training School
ALFRED H. STOCKARD, Business Manager RUTH PEELER, A ss't Business Mgr.
KATE OWENS, College Senior JAMES TAYLOR, Junior
VERA JOBE, College Junior FANNIE NIAE BROWN, Sophornor:
I'INE G. BEDFORD, Senior PAUL PATRICK, Freshman
One I1 undred fifty-two
Student Publication Council
Standing-HILLYAR, BROWN, SMITH, NVILLIAMS, STOCKARD, RowELL, BERRY, GIRBs, SIMMONS,
PITTS, NIORLEY, PEELER
Sliffhlg-EDNVARDS, EMERY, MASTERS, SWEET, HORNBEAK, SMITH
OSCAR EMERY . ..... Clzczirmun
RUTH PEELER ...T..., . Sefrelary
VV. N. TVIASTERS ......, . FIIIICIHCFS
Mlss NIYRTLE E. NVILLIAMS , . Campus Chat
Miss MARY C. SWEET . . . Yucca
Miss ELIZABETH A. HILLYAR ...,.. Yumz Art
URGANIZATION OF THE PRESS CLUB
The Press Club this year is composed of three distinct organizations, the Student Publica-
tion Council, the Yucca Staff, the Campus Chat Staff. The eight faculty and ten student mem-
bers in the Council are appointed by the President, the students being recommended by the
faculty committee. The Council directs the policies of Student Publications and selects the
general editors of the Campus Chat. Persons to fill vacancies on the Yucca Staff are chosen
by the students of the Council.
Om, 11-znzdred jifty-fllrcc
The Yuuccrsal Staff
l-lgmqwd Q lvluwzslwall
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One hundred fifty-four
The Campus Chat Staff
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XJ, 3.5, 3052:
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jp,-O,..-,O-M3 Club Pep-
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QUM, Qfowgrcil. 1
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One hundred fifty-five
YOIuIInIg WOmOm9s CCIIIIIFIISIIIIEIITH ASSOOTIRIHIOM
MISS AIARIE Russ, General Secretary
CABINET OF THE YOUNG WOMENS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION
JEWELL TAYLOR, President
VELMA KING, President Junior Cabinet
IQATE OWENS, Vice-President
BESS WARD, Secretary
RUTH PEELER, Treasurer
NEPPY FLOYD, Chat Reporter
XVILLIE HAMILTON HERBERT, Publicity Comrrzittee
FRANCIS THORP, Room Committee
MARY TANNER, Religious M66lZ-llg Committee
JESSIE PARKER, Social Committee
MABLE PORTER, Social Service Committee
NIADELI. VVALLACE, IfVorld Fellowship Committee
OLA CRAVER, Cliurclz Relationship Committee
FLORENCE LUNDAY, Firiarice Committee
STELLA DOAK, Music Committee
tltze lllllIll7l't'F1 jifly-six
K I "lu
ill. 'mill' I Q
I , N
G. C. HESTER
Mr. Hester presents the most imposing
stage appearance of any of the debaters.
Wlith head well back and shoulders squared,
he looks the part of the public speaker. His
perfect command of himself begets a confi-
dence in others, and his supporters feel safe
when he is defending or promoting an issue.
Being naturally argumentative, he is quick
to enter a discussion. His ability to seize
upon the strongest points for his own side
and to attack the vulnerable ones of his op-
ponents makes him a fearful foe.
Hester is reserved, thoughtful, and
grave, wearing the air of a sage rather than
of a college student. Yet when you know
him, you find him an affable, genial friend
and companion. He is a versatile student,
and numbers many friends among students
C. J. BRANNAN
Though deliberate in speech and move-
ment, Mr. Brannan makes a stubborn fight.
Less emotional than Adkins, less sagacious
than Hester, less convincing than Bass, less
argumentative than Tipps, he combines all
these qualities to a remarkable degree, and
presents them through a personality that
begets confidence in his friends and concern
among his foes. Preferring to specialize on
"all creation" rather than on a definite sub-
ject, he has amassed a fund of general knowl-
edge. This knowledge helps him to be the
impromptu speaker that he is, and his ability
to think on his feet makes him better in
rebuttal than the majority of debaters.
Brannan qualifies for the Head-Light
Club. He is a supporter of school activitiesg
he loves a ioke, and he is admired by a host
of loyal friends.
"Resolved, That the Settlement of Labor Disputes by Arbitration Should be Made Man-
datory by National Legislative Enactmentf'
Affirmative-North Texas State Normal College.
NegativeeSoutheastern State Normal School, Durant.
One lziznzdred Jiffy-eiglzt
athletics, debating, and student work is the
ImterJCo legiate Ihebaters
Mr. Bass is the all-round college man.
Seen walking on the campus, he appears dig-
nified and reserved, yet any social function
is improved by his presence. VVhat would
the Senior play have been without him as the
English butler? lVhat would the athletic
organization do without him as manager?
In scholastic attainments he makes a straight
"A" card. And added to these cosmopolitan
characteristics, he is a debater of the first
Bass does not affect the orator in debateg
his delivery is in an easy conversational tone,
but his enunciation is so distinct that his
rapid speaking Cabout two hundred words
per minutej is heard and understood by his
audience. He is a convincing speaker, and
so gracious withal that an opponent may feel
honored to meet him in debate, a college may
feel satisfied with him for support, and his
college may feel happy to have him represent
O. R. TIPPS
Much credit is due Mr. Tipps for what he
has achieved as a speaker. He enjoys a com-
bat whether it be in a boxing match or in a
debateg and whether he be pugilist or disput-
ant, he stands sure of himself, clear in thought
and definite in action. He is positive in
his convictions and courageous in supporting
them. He has an analytic mind, capable of
seizing upon the points at issue and of ar-
ranging them in logical sequence. Swept
away by the force of his own argument, he
forgets that he is not on the mat, his hands
assume the position for a blow, and his words
fall with telling effect. A resonant voice of
excellent carrying quality lends weight to his
Tipps is a good student, an active Society
member, a good mixer, and a splendid
athlete. His high degree of efficiency in
result of consistent effort and determination.
"Resolved, That All Immigration of the Commercial and Industrial Classes into the
LII'l1l'?Cl States Should be Prohibited for a Period of Five Years."
Affirmative: VVest Texas State Normal College.
Negative: North Texas State Normal College
One lzzmdred fifty-nine
Ulr. Owsley withdrew from school. Mr.
Bass took his place, and Mr. XYellborn was
put on the team with Mr. Tipps.D
H. H. XYEIIBORN
Mr. XYellborn is the "handy-man" of the
debaters. Coming into the contest only three
weeks before the debate, he threw himself
heartily into the preparation for the condict
and acquitted himself most creditably, show-
ing that he is a disputant of ability. His
willingness to serve in the crisis is appreciated
by his colleagues and his school.
IYellborn presents a good appearance on
the stage. He is fearless in the presence of
opposition, whether the enemy be a friendly
rival or a German foe. He is a loyal Society
member, an active A. li. F. Club man, an
admirer of the co-eds, a good student, and a
genial comrade and friend.
H. M, ADKINS
Mr Adkins is the most judicial of all the
debaters. His careful study of a subject, his
selection of worthy material and rejection of
spurious matter, and his deliberate presenta-
tion of well-nigh unassailable arguments make
him a formidable antagonist. In rebuttal,
his animation is more marked, and his op-
ponents have cause to fear when he stands on
tiptoe and turns their arguments back on
Adkins belongs to that small group of
students who have definitely chosen a career.
His seriousness, candor, and fairness pres-
age a lawyer who will bring honor to the bar.
A diligent student, ever courteous and gra-
cious, an active Society worker, conscientious
and poised, he has won a place in the student
body and with the faculty which his merits
as a student, an orator, and a gentleman
"Resolved, That All Immigration of the Commercial and Industrial Classes into tlie
l'nited States Shoull b: Prohibited for a Period of Five Years."
Affirmative: North Texas State Normal College.
Negative: East Texas State Normal College.
One ll It zzdred sixty
QUOUHH H. Reagan Literary Scfncrziicety
. A- If
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PETERMAN TIPPS LORD CSLADDEN ADKINS STOCKARD
COX BAILEY KIBLER COPELAND DELANEX'
PINKERTON PRUITT ALLISON JONES BARKER BOREN
BENTLEY VAUGHN BLANKENSHIP HARDIGREE BRYON
VVEST SIMMONS BOOKER SKINNER STRINGER FRANKLIN HINES
OFFICERS OF THE REAGAN SOCIETY
Fall Terni Winter Ternz
O. R. TIPPS . . . President JOHN W. GLADDEN . President
H. M. ADKINS Vice-President J. T. DELANEY' . Vine-Presidenz'
L. B. HERRING . Secrefary A. C. BRYAN . . Secretary
HUGH PETERMAN .... President
LESLIE FRANKLIN . . Vive-President
M. L. RHODES . Secretary
One hundred sixty-one
'llllliie Reagan Representatives
LESLIE FRANKLIN JOHN HINES
Question: Resolved, that the educational interests of the country demand
the creation of a Department of Education analogous to the other executive
Affirmative: Reagan Literary Society.
Negative: Lee Literary Society.
lllllliie Lee Representatives
N. M. WILSON R. E. BREWSTER
One hundred sixiy-two
IPSOIOOIML E. LEO Literary SOcDicE1ly
I F J I ...N X ?
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IVIARSHALL BREWSTER WILSON COOK MOORE BASS NVELLBORN
LIGON PILLEY HESTER BRANNON GWSLEY SWEET EDWARDS
GILBREATH SMITH SHERRILL HAYES DOUGLAS HANSARD ROBERTS
COOPER PATTERSON EMERY TAYLOR RHODES WIMBLEY VVITHERSPOON
PIERCE BAUCUM MARTIN COOPER MCGALTGHEY MITCHELL NIADDOX
OFFICERS OF THE LEE SOCIETY
Fall Term Ufinter Term
N. M. WILSON . . . President S. T. COOK . . . President
J. C. EDWARDS . Vice-President O. C. EMERY . Vice-Prestident
R. E. BREWSTER . . Secretary J. C. MOORE . . Secretary
G. C. HESTER ..... President
L. K. SWEET . Vice-President
K. M. PATTERSON . . Secretary
One hundred sixty-three
Cuumimwuni lllillceirsfnituurce Clflliuilliv
Mcmlicr State Feels-mtiuii
clll2ll'lL'I' Mcmlicr fity lfcflcrutimi
M OTTC D
"Our roach slmulcl exceed our grasp"
Club C'0I0rxHl,uvcnclcr amd Xliliitic
VOURSE OF STUDY
The XYm'k of Amcrican Vlbiiieii
Political and liconoinic
Social and Pliilzllithropic
Art und Story Telling
'Cha lo ,Ks
ow Mo K i f .2 bf'
ll men l l zff f P N f l? XL
,,.,,f' Q l . 'w 1 '
l'lCl Ee V Y-i lfn. 5
' 'l l N all ..
GC-vernmenl. I l l i iw. w , ll
i ' I W' fff I
One lzzuzdred sixty-four
Current Literature Cllullr
Qffifers for the Year
Club Leader, M155 M. ANNE NIOURE
A ssoriate Editor, M155 LOUISE W1LL1AMs
Delegates to City IMISS
Federation l M155
Preszdezzt, M155 LORENA SHEPPARD
Vz'ce-Presidenl, M155 VERNA WELCH
Secretary, M155 SARAH HUFFMAN
Treasurer, M155 LUCY MOORE
Ser EfllZl'S-tll'- firms JEMISS FLORENCE LUNDY
g ' lk M155 OLOA STANLEY
Billings, Lora Belle
Caldwell, Lucy .lo
Ford, llrs. Exa
Golightly. Mrs. Earle
Harris, Edna Mae
Hart. Janie B.
Hunt, Fannie May
Killen. Ora Lee
President, M155 NIAYDELL WALLACE
Vzce-Presideni, M155 ELEANOR NVOLFORD
Secretary, M155 NIYRTLE CrR.-XVES
Treasurer, M155 BE55 WARD
Sergearzts-at-.-1 rms R
fMISS FRANCES THORPE
LM1s5 PEARL SESSIONS
Presideui, M155 CHARLCIE AMO5
Vive-Preszfdeut, M155 ALPHA BOYETT
Seeretary, M155 MAXINE VVILLIAMS
Treasurer, M155 ALICE Cox
Sergea ufs-at-A rms
Lewis, Blrs. Vida K.
Lipscomhe, Anna Bella
Mitcham, Catherine Ora
Morrison, Addie Lee
Seelbaeh, Eula Nell
lM1s5 NIINNIE BURT15
lM155 LVCILLE SIVLEY
VVest1, Mrs. Grace
Woodruff, Blinnie Lee
One hundred sixty-fi'e
Mary A1I'dIcB1ITI CIIIIIIIID
IQATE OWENS , .
RUTH PEELER . .
M RS. FRANK IQILBREATH
IVIABLE PORTER .
MABEL SMITH .
HARRIETT SMITH 1
M AY M I DTT
OLA CQRAVER .
IVIAYMIE CHRI STIAN
OLA C RAVER
STELLA M. DUAK
MRS. FRANK GILBREATH
One iz Zl rza' red sixly-six
MISS EDITH LANIER CLARK, Leader
. President QVATA VVOODS ....
Vz'ee-President ELIZABETH DANIEL . Vice-
. Seeretury EDITH VVINSTON . .
Treasurer JEVVELL CQRAVES .
Warden ANN PATRICK .
. Warden BERTIE CARSON .....
Delegates to Cify Federation
Represerztatizfe tottlze Press Club
M E M B E RS
BERTA MAE LOONEY
IDA MAE NVHATLEY
One lz undred sixty-severz
The GHOO CHILHHUD
Ii. H. H.XRRINl'5TON . . . Dz'rm'0r
J. C. MOORE .
BEN PIERCE .
F irst Tenor
Une hundred sixty-vigil!
.wc . A-, 1
. ,L S' ' Tk-1X,.,,'I ' -ha N
fm' X ' N
A -, V in . '. Q
.ff I V
MISS LILLIAN M. PARRILL . . Diredor
VVINNIE D. HABIILTON . Sefretary-Treasurer
VARINA GARNILTT . . . Reporter
MAMIE j ACK BRADLEY
JESSIE MAY CLARK
ROLL OF MEMBERS
WINNIE D HAMILTON
EDNAE MAE HARRIS
VIRGIE MAE LEE
BERTA MAY LOONEY
EULA NI+ILI, SEELBACII
One lzzmdrvd s1'.x'ly-nifze
J. W. PENDER, Direetor
Corn FIS Trombones
A. B. GAY
One hundred seventy
A. D. WIMBLY
J. C. MOORE
200 .Q 96
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ILIIHHIIQ IRHOILIIQIBCB IDDHOPQHHIIHZEUIUECIE CHIIIIHII
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SIIIQIQARII BRIIWN HANSARIJ IQING BREWSTER
IQEAHEY CSAI'N'I'I' DANIELS SIMMONS
MRS. W. H. BRUCE
FOWLER RHQIJES TIPPS STALLCIIP
CTUUPER NICGILL DICKSON QQARNETT GLADDEN
'I'IIfI-EIT HINES BELL BOOKER HERBERT
Om' lzmzdfcd sezveazfy-1100
Lillie lBlH',TUlCE'CB llrmmwlim Clrunlb
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BASS BLAINE WILSON PITTS BOREN
MCCLARY JONES SI-IIVERS LOWERY
MISS ALICE SIGWORTH
PETERMAN TEEL BARTLEY SVVEET
THOMAS COX GOODWIN PATTERSON WALKER
HUNTER BRADLEY ADKINS PRICE MCDOLTGLE
One hundred seventy-tlzree
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One hundred sezventy-four
.. , 0 , . A-,.,, ,
The A.. IE., F.. Club
L. B. COOPER . . . . . . President
H. H. VVELLBORN . . . . Vive-President
C. BRANNON . . . . Seeretary-Treasurer
J. HORACE BASS . . . . . Reporter
E. L. ANDERSON, Y. .M. C. A.
J. H. BASS, Co. E, 405 Telegrapli Battalion
CECIL BOOKER, 33 C. A. C. Brigade, 61 Art., Bat. B.
C. J. BRANNON, 360 Anzbulance Co., 90111. Division
R. H. BRANNON, 360 Ambulance Co., 90th Division
j. R. BURROW, 111. G. Co., 141 Inf., 36llZ Division
S. T. COOK, Bat. A., 327 H. F. A., 81th Division
L. B. COOPER, 359 Injirrnary, 90tl1 Division
VV. A. COOPER, U. S. N. Aviation, Eastleigh, Eng.
K. E. DAVIS, Motor Cycle Co., 303 M. T. C.
F. W. DEAN, Ca. E, 310 Inf., 78llZI Division
J. F. DELANEY, Co. G, 126 Inf., 327ld Division
FRANK DEWPREE, Co. D, 20 M. G. Bn., 7tlz
GSCAR J. EMERY, Hg. Co., 1.12 Inf. Band,
JOSEPH J. GRACE, 16 Co., 3rd Regiment, Air Service
JOHN W. HANSARD, 359 Ambulance Co., 90th Division
MISS EVALINA HARRINGTON, Inter-Collegiate Canteen Unit, 33rd Division
E. O. HUTCHISON, U. S. Navy
J. B. LEWIS, Bat. C, 132 F. A., 36172 Division
A. G. MEACHAM, Bat. A., 324 F. A., 32nd Division
W. L. MURRY, 361 Bakery Co., 7ll7, Division
A. A. MOSER, III Supply Train, 36th Division
F.. W. MCKAY, 96 C0., 6 Regiment, 2nd Division
H. B. PETERMAN, Co. F, 9 Inf., 2nd Division
H. N. PRUETT, Supply Co., 142 Inf., 36th Division
G. M. ROBERTS, Co. I, 135 Inf., 34th Division
C. D. SIMMONS, 56 Artillery, C. A. C.
M. M. SWEATMAN, Co. L, 165 Inf., 42nd Division
H. H. WELLBORN, Co. E, 315 Eng., both Division
O. L. WITHERSPOON, Co. L., 16 Inf., ISl Division
CARL R. YOUNG, Bat. C, 132 F. A., 36th Division
One hundred seventy-five
SWEET OWENS XYELLBORN Coox Brzowx
XYILSON BEDFORD CRAVER BRANNON NTCCRACKEN
H. H. VVELLBORN . . . President
TQATE ONVENS . Vice-President
S. T. COOK . Secreiaffy- Treasznfef'
The College has long felt the need of an organization to assist the
athletic directors in looking after the athletic interests of the school.
To meet this need the students and faculty organized the Athletic
Association, November 12, 1919. The Association has rendered
valuable service in caring for the many details incident to athletic
activities. The boys and girls who made the various teams were
always sure that a banquet would be provided for them by the As-
One lzmzdred seventy-six
The MHSOIIHIII: Club
L. B. COOPER . . . . . . Presiden!
A. G. MEACHAM . . . Vive-President
R. H. BRANNON Serrelary-Treaszzrer
D. H. NORRIS . . . Reporter
S. A. BLACKBURN
C. J. BRANNON
C. L. BRANNON
R. H. BRANNON
W. H. BRUCE
NV. D. BUTLER
A. O. CALHOUN
L. B. COOPER
W. A. COOPER
L. P. FLOYD
ROLL OF M FM BERS
F. V. CTARRISON
B. B. HARRIS
E. O. HUTCHINSON
J. H. LEGOET
B. E. LOONEY
A. G. MEACHAM
VV. J. MCCONNELL
A. C. MCGINNIS
R. L. MARQUIS
W. N. MASTERS
L. W. NEXW'TON
D. H. NORRIS
J. W. PENDIER
C. D. SIMMONS
J. W. SMITH
J. W. ST. CL.-XIR
C. C. ROBERTS
R. L. TURNER
H. J. P. VITZ
One Izzuzdred sewezzty-sez' n
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One hznzdrcd sffzventy-ez'gl1!
The Fremaeh Ulmllhv
Plliiysiieall llfatllueathiomi llllepairtinruennt
EUNA NAYLLJR . , . Preslllezzl
EVIQLYN LATTIMER . . . , . lYl'C't'-Pf6Sl'll1f'Ilf
THURN TWINS Cjohnnie, Margieb . . .5'er1'etc1ry-Trqaszzrer
M.-xL'DE fiiROVES .... . Press Club Rvp1'e5e'1z!t1lz'i'e
"Truss" ST. CLAIR . .... Muscat
The Physical Fducation Department was organized in the ses-
sion of 1913-19, under the direction of Miss Beulah A. Harris. The
Department is composed of students who are specializing in Physical
Education preparatory to teaching it. The importance of Physical lid-
ucation in the schools, and the increasing demand for teachers special-
ized in this line, together with the desire for this kind of work, and
the pleasure derived from it, has added many new members to the
Department this year. Their aim is to study the higher principles of
physical educationg to promote good fellowship among its memhersg
and to encourage the spirit of good sportsmanship and fair play.
Um lzmzdrcd eiglzly
Organ izafz 0713
ANS RILIHICIH Craft Club
SZIPCVUZLSOVS . . MISS HILLYAR and MRS. f3IBBS
ALLIE MEACHAM . . President
OLA PARKS .
. Chaz' Reporiefr
ROLL OF M EM BERS
MRS. EARLE CQOLIGHTLY
ROSA MCC RORY
One hundred eighty-one
Wann Zzalmlcdlilg CCOHHHHUJ' CCHUHT
J. HOR.XCIE BASS . President
F,SP1E C.-XSTLIEBERRY . Secretary
First F0TU1VIX'I.XN HEARD, JOHNNIE THORN, JESSE RHODES, MARGIE THORN,
Second 7010-IDICE B. DICKSON, LORENE PRESTRIDGE, A. D. GAY, MARY
LOU Mc'C'AULEY, MRS. LOLA EADS.
Third row-CHARLIE WEST, URA FFIERRY, BLANCHE BASS, ESPIE CASTLE-
BERRY, JULIA MACHOTKA, MRS. FORD, WALKER DEAN.
Fourth 7010-I'IORACIE BASS, RUTH COX, JEROME HARDEOREE, HARRY
One hundred eiglzly-two
Cl u bs
Ccunlliml CCIJDIUlIH1ly Clunllv
C, Q N'
JESSIE NIAE BLAINE
MINNIE M. FRANCIS
I. L. BOREN
M ABLE PORTER
JOHN GLADDEN CLARA COX
HUGH PETERMAN H.ATTIE FRANCES
I. M. STALLCUP ORA SHVMAN
IRENE lX'lOODY LETA HORN IXIABEL SVTHERLAND
One lzznzdred eiglzty-tizree
NBYBIITO CCIDILI11Tl1ffy CUHLIHTDSIIITTITIBE SOBBIIOIIII
C. B. BENTLEY . . .
PEARL RITCHIE .....
C. B. BENTLEY
LIZZIE RAE OSBORN E
The Five Tribes-Summer Seeeielm
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QI-Iamilton, Erath, Mills, Comanche and Somervell Counties!
VERNON LEMENS .
MARY KING . .
MARY M EHAEFEY .
MISS HANVIQINS I
MRS. IQENNON A
OPAL JONES j
ELVA WATSON .
MARY KING b
. Chat Reporter
ROLL OF MEMBERS
ONA W ELCH
BERTHA VVILLEFO RD
H. T. H.AYES
0116 hundred ez'glz1'y-Jive
CCOOkO:-CG1ra1ySOm CCIDHJIHIIKY CCHHID-Summer SCSSIEOIT
? Q.. , .vcd
5 St" .
C. A. BRIDGES . . . President
W. H. SIMS . . Vice-President
ROSAMOND D. HALL . . Secretary
Standing-W. H. SIMS, BESSIE MAE DAVIS, FLORENCE SOWDERS, CECIL
KNIGHT, STELLA HUGHES, NORA LYNCH, INEZ HAXVKINS,.M.ABLE THOMAS,
BESS CLEMENT, MINNIE LEACH, VERA SVVAFFORD, LILLA BROWN, LETA AN-
DERSON, VEDA SMITH, SOI-HIA BOWER, LAURA MOULDER, NAOMI MORRISON,
Siilting-E. V. DAY, C. A. BRIDGES, INIS DONNELLY, ELLEN COLEMAN,
ROSAMOND D. HALL, LENORA M. OSBORNE, NINA MORRISON, JEWELL HOLLANDS-
WORTH, SADIE KILLITZ, NELLIE LOCKE, NORENE VVALKER, EUNICE BROWN,
ERIS BAKER, ZELLA MORRISON, MYRTLE M. SMITH, WILLIE SANFORD, EVA
FLETCHER, HARY SHIRIZS, J. H. HIGGINS.
One hundred eighty-six
SOIu11.th Texas CHIuIIbASm1mmOIr' SIESSIIOIT
MRS. FREDA ALSUP
J. D. ALSUP
NV. E. CANTRELL
MRS. W. E. CANTRELL
FLORENCE A. CLARK
MRS. A. L. FAUBION
A. B. HATLEY
GEO. B. HATLEY
ROY O. HATLEY
REX L. HUGGINS
ROLL OF MEMBERS
MISS RUBY SMITH
IRA B. LEE
MINNIE LEE MAY
VIOLA MAE MAXNVELL
One hundred eighty-seven
West Texas CHHIIHJD-SMHHHHHHCE31? Sessicuuml
UNDER THE OAKS
One hundred eighty-eight
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OLLOVVING the close of the Mexican VVar the people centered their
interest on the coming election."
So reads history. As we know, history repeats itself. So, after
the successful closing of the second term's work, the wily politicians began to
prepare for the election of the 1920 Yucca Staff Society conventions were
held, and A. H. Stockard and Beason Hester, who were supposed to have cor-
nered the oratorical ability of the two societies, took an hour and a half in ex-
toling the many virtues and abilities of their respective candidates.
Soon the war was on. Colors were tacked on everything and everybody.
Pep meetings were held at night. Cards were profusely scattered. And so
the work went on toward that fateful day. On the night before the election,
the jealous enthusiasts clashed in a dispute over the propriety of tearing down
each other's party colors. On into the next day the dispute waxed hotter and
hotter, and finally had to be carried to the supreme court of student diihculties,
Dean Butler. He succeeded in pouring enough oil on the troubled waters to
prevent the two political crafts from running afoul of each other.
The votes were cast.
Ah! john H., my heart bleeds for thee! Let's cut it short and be merciful:
Eight Lees were elected. We have often heard it said that both sides can't
always win. Those poor Reagans realized the fact that evening, but somehow
it didn't seem to be much comfort. But the Lees were jubilant. Their joy
knew no bounds, so they carried it out to share with C. I. A. The wild revelry
lasted until the wee sma' hours of the morning.
That little insinuating smile of C. A. Bridges, together with lke Emery's
campaign hat, piloted lke Emery, Nat Wilson, Howard Marshall, Loma Kin-
cannon, Iva Mae Stallcup, Mary Tanner, Ray VVilliams and Katie Pope to a
complete Lee victory.
One Izzmdred eighty-1117116
O. C. EMERY ....,..
N. M. XNYILSON ...,.
NIARY TANNER. . . ..
HOWARD MARSHALL. .. . . . .
IVA lVlAE STALLCUP.
IQATIE L. POPE .... .
RAY VVILLIAMS ....,
LOMA KINCANNON. .
Fuels and Follies
W.-A... MA.--.-W W- .i.. . .A....-.n ,. .... .J
Rea ga ns
lm 6.1. BEDFORD ,.... . . . . .
CLIFTON SIMMONS .... . , .
HAZEL FLOYD ....... . . .
ORIS TIPPS . '. . ..
ETHEL NICGILL. . .
H. M. ADKINS. . ,.
VIOLA LINDsEY. . . .
HARRIETT SMITH . .. ,
As one reached the third floor of the Manual Arts Building on Friday
afternoon, May 15, the rustle of new spring frocks, subdued chatter and laughter,
and the pleasant tinkle of ice against thin glass betrayed the fact that something
Other than classes was happening here. The College juniors and Seniors, the
Normal Seniors and the Faculty and faculty wives were meeting in an informal
reception. They were welcomed by Misses Baie and Mayfield. In the dining
room Miss Brandenburg and Mrs. Harris added words of greeting and hos-
One hundred ninety
Girls of the Junior ll class served refreshing tea, sandwiches and cake
which had been prepared by the members of the Senior II class. Courtesies
from the Home Economics Department have been somewhat suppressed by war
conditions and the watchful eye of Mr. Hoover, so that this afternoon will remain
a pleasant spot in the memories of the fortunate guests.
First Aimmuuiall Swing Cljjllllll
The two weeks prior to May 5, 1919,
were filled with much anticipation, due
to rumors and real reports concerning a
unique celebration to be held on that
date in honor of our first graduates. For
this time, known as Swing Gut Day,
elaborate planning was done and a series
of programs was arranged.
The morning program consisted of
interclass athletic contests and games.
Thus the two weeks before the program
found aspiring candidates practicing with
perseverance. All sizes and ages went out T
to vault, put the shot, or jump higher
than anyone else. The spirit of competi- l
tion was strong and was maintained until
final awards were given, making a very MARGARET NIURPHY
successful track and field meet. May Queen
No afternoon program was arranged for the graduates, but we were for-
tunate in having a baseball game with Decatur Baptist College. The game was
called at three o'clock, and a good crowd was present.
In the evening the regular exercises were continued as arranged by the com-
mittee in charge. At six-thirty a most impressive outdoor program was rendered
on the campus east of the Manual Arts Building. Band music, addresses by
the representatives of the College Classes, the crowning of the May Queen and
a May-Pole dance were most interesting parts. This hour of the day was under
the auspices of the College junior Class, with Mr. C. A. Bridges as master of
ceremonies, and Miss Margaret Murphy as May Queen. The conferring of
degrees upon children from the Training School selected, and "made up" to
represent the graduates, was a most fitting preparation for the first degree class
and was thoroughly enjoyed.
After a short intermission, the concluding part of the day's program was
given in the auditorium by members of the faculty. The degree students,
One hundred ninety-one
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One lzzmdred 11 inety-two
platform. The formal presentation of these students by Dr. Bruce, also in cap
and gown, was the most characteristic part of the entertainment.
Under the Auspices of the College Junior Class
Cab March-Little Giant. . ....................... .
Cbl Medley Overture-"Around the World". . . .... F Normal College Band
Cel March and Two-Step-"The Periscope". . . . . .
From the juniors ....... .... . . .N. M. Wilson
From the Seniors ............. .... E ula Pickard
From the College Junior Class.. ..... B. Hester
Song-"To the Cap and Gown". .. ......... Audience
Presenting Awards ................. .... C . A. Bridges
Response for the College Senior Class. . . ....... Karl P. Horton
Cal March-"The Navy Forever". . . . . .
Cbj Serenade-"Cupid's Charms". . . ...... Normal College Band
Crowning of the May Queen .... .................. C . A. Bridges
May Pole Dance ............... ..... T he Training-School Children
Song-"The Green and White". . . . . . ................... . .Audience
Music-Overture-"Rays of Sunshine" .......... ..... N ormal College Band
Gavotte .......... ........... ....... G l uck Brahmo
Hungarian Etude .... ............... ....... M c Dowell
Formal Presentation of Degree Students ...... . . .President Bruce
A Birthday ........................... .......... C owen
A Spray of Roses .... . . . ...... ..... S anderson
Will o' the Wisp .... .............. ....... S p ross
The Adventure of Lady Usula Carrangementj .... By Anthony Hope
He Loves Me l ..... ............. . . .Chadwick
In Bygone Days J
M iss Parrill
The Tongue of Fire. . . ............... .... P ercival Wildi
Aesthetic Dance .... ................... M iss Della Marie Clark
One hundred ninety-three
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The Golden Gift
The operetta, "The Golden Gift," under the management of Miss Mayme
Patrick, Miss Margaret White and Miss Lillian Parrill, given by the first, second
and third grades of the Training School was a distinct success in every way.
The fluttering butterfiies, the buzzing bees, the brilliant sunbeams, and the
glistening raindrops were a harmony of beautiful sound and color. Into the
scheme of the story were woven Father Time, Vesper Bell, Curfew, Evening
Star and Twilight, making an exquisite finale to the lovely chorus of attractive
picnic children in pretty frocks and bonnets of pastel blue and pink.
Press Clnib Banqnet '
The third annual Press Club Banquet was given on the evening of May
23, 1919, in the Manual Arts Building, and, as usual, was thoroughly enjoyed
by all present. The guests included, besides the student members of the Press
Club and the Faculty Committee on Publications, Dr. and Mrs. Bruce, and
the five College Senior students who were the honor guests. The dining room
was artistically decorated in pink roses, and a delicious four-course dinner was
prepared and served by the Home Economics Department.
Mr. Clifton Simmons, president of the Club, acted as toastmaster for the
evening. Each talk on the program, though from its name it seemed to be
about a great current event of general interest, was really a clever discussion
of some phase of publication work.
The toasts were as follows:
On the Threshold-Robbie Joe Lively.
The Board of Directors-Howard Marshall.
The Labor Union-Katherine Shaw.
The Cables-Sue McLennan.
A Historical Docarnenzf-Freeman Rowell.
The Reading Public-Lida Pittman.
V The League of Nations by a Mandatory-Bob Best.
The Fourteen Points-Miss Vaughn.
Oar Ambassador-james Edwards.
Our Country-Katherine Hancock.
The upper grades of the Training School, on Tuesday evening, May 27,
presented a very interesting and impressive pageant, "To Arms for Liberty,"
by Catherine T. Bryce. On account of the limited seating capacity of the au-
ditorium, quite a number who desired to see the performance were turned away.
One hundred ninety-Jive
The entire program was unique. The characters, representing the different
nations and different organizations, which took part in the war, were well pre-
sented, and the choruses, consisting of patriotic airs, were quite befitting.
An invitation to an informal reception for Monday night, May 25, at the
President's home, was extended to all Normal and College Seniors. At the
appointed hour, the guests began arriving, eager to enjoy the hospitality offered
them. At the door they were met by Dr. and Mrs. Bruce, Miss Parker and Miss
All took part joyfully in the amusements of the evening. One particularly
interesting event was a promenade led by Miss Parker and Dr. Bruce. Through
the rooms, across and down the hall, up brightly lighted stairs and down others
so dark and winding that candle light had to be tendered, they led the brigade.
Delightful refreshments of cream, cake and mints were served.
Thus the time passed so pleasantly that all regretted that the time for
departure came so soon.
Program For Commeneement Week
Tuesday, May 27, 8:30 P. Ill.
Patriotic Pageant .............................. Training School, Auditorium
Wednesday, May 28, 8:30 P. M.
Community Concert ................................. . . . Campus
Thursday, May 29, 8:30 P. M.
Sudents' Recital .... .............................. . f . .Auditorium
Thursday, May 29, 9:30 P. M.
junior Promenade. ...................................... .. .. . .
Friday, May 30, 3:30 P. 111. .
Business Meeting... ............. Alumni, Room 21, Administration Bldg.
Friday, May 30, 8:30 P. M.
Alumni Reception ........................................ Reading Rooms
Saturday, May 31, 9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. Ill.
Exhibit Day .... ......................................... .....
Saturday, May 31, 8:00 P. M.
Senior Class Play .... .............................. .... A u ditorium
Sunday, June 1, 11:30 A. .M.
Baccalaureate Sermon .................. .... D r. F. P. Culver, Ft. VVorth
Monday, June 2, 10:00 A. Ill.
Commencement Address .............. Hon. J. M. Allerdice, Waxahachie
Awarding Diplomas and Conferring Degrees.
Om' izzmdred 11'i11e!y-six
On Thursday night the students of the College gave a recital as their part
of the commencement. The large auditorium was practically filled. The
program consisted of piano solos by Linnie Scott Rountree and Eleanor Vlfolford,
esthetic dances by Esther Sorensen, Ouida Brown, Nannie Roberts, Lillian
Carlton and Mary Eppes McClareng vocal solos by Ernest D. Criddle and
Lillian Carlton, a reading by Eula Pickardg choruses by the Choral Club, and
the presentation of the "Key of Knowledge" by the Seniors to the juniors.
Each number was received with enthusiasm and extra numbers were demanded.
The ,lltuniioir Prom
During the afternoon there were, among the students, many wild and
fruitless speculations regarding the actions of a certain small group of boys and
girls. These latter were repeatedly seen rushing madly from building to build-
ing and even to the Normal Store, whence they always emerged with mysterious
packages. There followed a scene of tremendous activity in Miss Vaughn's
room, after which the atmosphere cleared a bit and then returned to normal
conditions. Little did those who saw these maneuvers know that they were
merely the drudgery before the good time, that is, the preparation for the junior
That night about ten o'clock, as the audience left the auditorium after the
student recital, they were stopped at the main entrance to the Administration
Building by the sight of a huge pile of japanese lanterns. Nor had the lanterns
been placed there merely to be admired, as the onlookers soon discovered, for
every person was given one and a stick on which to carry it.
Then came the promenade around the campus. In a trice the procession
of humdrum students and teachers had vanished into the darkness leaving only
a long line of vari-colored balls of light which whisked in and out among the
trees, bobbing fantastically, as if they were keeping step with some fairy music.
The marchers finally resumed human form as they came into the light of
the Library Building, and paraded through the corridors. After a grand march
they assembled in the Girls' Reading Room for the satisfaction of their very
human appetites with punch, which would have done credit to elfin concocters.
Mary Arden lfiieeeptiion
Miss Edith L. Clark entertained the members and former members of the
Mary Arden Club on the evening of Friday, May 30, at her home on Normal
avenue. A delightful half-hour was spent in club gossip and in writing in Miss
Clark's Yucca. Following this, the president, Miss lla Tippit, made a short
talk presenting Miss Clark with a tea-wagon as a token of appreciation from
the club. Miss Clark responded in her usual charming way. During the serv-
ing of Mary Arden kisses and delicious punch, several toasts were drunk to Mary
Arden and to Miss Clark.
One hundred ninety-seven
College Li fe
Professional Hymn-The Son of God Goes Forth to War.
Scripture Reading-Rev. Hill.
Hymn-Praise My Soul, the King of Heaven.
Sermon-Rev. Culver, Fort Worth.
Hymn-Praise the Lord, Ye Heavens Adore Him.
Recessimzal-Fairest Lord Jesus.
Almost the whole auditorium was filled with those who were to receive
the legal right to teach. Some were as excited as though they were to inherit
vast fortunes, while others, who had been through the experience two or three
times already, were calm and indifferent.
The faculty, in all their dignity, took their places upon the decorated plat-
form. Then the procession of Seniors filed up the aisle to their seats in the
central section, for the first time in the history of the college, led by students
in caps and gowns, who were to receive college degrees.
The speaker who had been scheduled for the occasion was unable to come,
so, after the preliminary exercises, Dr. Bruce made a talk about the college
and its prospects. Then each student who had been successful in his suit for a
certificate got upon the platform to announce his triumph to the audience.
'Tis true that the only words he had a chance to say were "Thank you," and
that he was not allowed to tarry long, yet everyone else, from the Training School
Senior to the degree student, was treated in the same way, even to the receiving
of a large white envelope.
One lzmzdrecl ninety-eight
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The graduating classes finishing in the summer have been represented in
the class section of The Yucca each yearg however, no other activities of the
Summer Session have been recorded in former
annuals because tfhe summer school has been
considered separate from the regular session.
Now it is thought of more as one of the four
regular terms of the year.
In the summer of 1919, some representa-
tive students were selected to gather material
for a Summer Section in the Yucca. This
material was collected, organized and edited
by Maurine Ingraham, and, as a result of
her efforts, this section of College Life has
been made possible and various other parts
of the book have been augmented.
limi lfllomioir of Major lfliirtulee
, A reception in honor of Major Byron S.
Bruce was given by the Lillie Bruce Dramatic
Club on the campus Thursday evening, july
3. After a trip to the movies, the party gathered on the lawn east or the Manual
Arts Building, where a few minutes were spent in merriment and conversation.
A delicious lunch was served, while Major Bruce and some of the boys who
were discharged soldiers gave many interesting experiences of army life. After-
wards a number of interesting toasts and responses were made.
When lunch was over, an impromptu program was given by members of
the club. Debates, songs, readings and stories added much to the merriment
of the evening, and Major Bruce gave a talk on his impressions of European
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Senior Stuiimriise Breakfast
The long anticipated Sunrise Breakfast was staged by the Seniors on the
morning of july 4. What a procession of girls with lunches, bathing suits,
skillets, chaperon and a man, was able to be seen in the 'fwee small hours"
winding its way to Hoffman's tank!
Only a few minutes after arriving at the desired destination, those so in-
clined were enjoying a swim, while the others busied themselves in the prepara-
tion of breakfast.
Although the swim was great, it did not take the lovers of water long to leave
it, when the call for breakfast came. It was a delightful spread, consisting of
bacon, eggs, coffee, toast and fruit, which greeted their eyes. However, there
was soon nothing left to tell the tale, and the jolly party made its way home-
ward to Normal Heights.
Cruirrernt Literature Clliuilb Eimtertaiims
On Friday morning, july 4, this message went over the wires to each C.
L. C. girl: "Come to Miss Moore's at 7 o'clock this evening." They knew
that this meant something good in store for them, for Miss Moore has proved
herself a charming hostess to many students of N. T. S. N. C.
Promptly at the stated hour Miss Moore said, "Forward march to the
Princess." And the jolly band, led by Mrs. Bruce and Miss Mclntyre, pro-
ceeded to the Princess, where all enjoyed "The Fool and His Money." An ice
course was then served at the Olympia to the C. L. C's, with Mrs. Bruce and
Misses Wilson, Patrick, Henderson, and Warlick as guests. Each member of
the party was loath to go home after spending such a pleasant evening with her
Once upon a time the members of the smartest Cso they thoughtl Senior
class that ever honored a school with its presence, stopped reading Shakespeare
long enough to plan and execute a real theater party. They met one evening
about seven o'clock at the traditional meeting place for all varieties of picnics
and hikes, which is to say, in front of the Library Building. lt was a jolly good
looking crowd who waited there until everyone was ready to go. That, of course,
was when our President, Bill Davis, arrived. As everyone probably knows,
he is always the last one to come, no matter what the occasion.
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Then the Seniors lined up in a column of two's, someone gave the order
to march, and they were off. In due time they arrived at their destination and
witnessed a dandy show. But the best is yet to come.
When they returned to the Normal campus about ten P. M., Miss Sigworth
delightfully entertained them by giving some of her best readings, after which
they listened to a number of musical selections.
Then, Oh Boy! Ice cream cones were served-and were there enough?
Surely each one must have eaten six or seven, giving yells and singing songs
in between, to heighten the flavor.
Dr. Bruce arrived on the campus in time for the final joys and said that
this was the best senior class he had ever known, which fact, together with the
music and radiant moonlight, made each think of the many happy moments
he had spent under the shadow of the alma mater, and reminded him that he
were soon to leave the scene of many happy friendships.
But alas, as naughty clocks will do, the town clock chimed eleven, and the
Senior party was over.
Y.. W. C., A.. Comiffeireimee
The Conference was officially opened by Miss Russ, who made a brief
talk, introducing the delegates and officers. Misses Parker, Pittman and Della
Marie Clark, of the Normal faculty, Miss Abbie Graham of Canyon, and Miss
Corinne Reading of Dallas, were introduced as special delegates.
A very pleasant hour of recreation, directed by Miss Abbie Graham, fol-
lowed. An important feature of this was the baseball game between Kansas
and Texas. Some of the girls went in bathing, and others, serving as K. P.'s,
participated in a water relay race. After the recreation hour, everyone was
glad enough to patronize the cafeteria, which served all kinds of good things,
including a plentiful supply of ice-cold lemonade.
The last and most impressive part of the meeting was the devotional hour,
held in the moonlight at the foot of the hillside. The girls gathered together
and sang "O Beautiful for Spacious Skies," as though they felt the true meaning
of it. Afterwards, there was special music by five girls, and then Miss Graham
talked. When she had finished, each one felt as if, forever afterwards, she
could love everyone regardless of the station of life from which he might have
come. A short period of silent prayer, followed by a prayer by Miss Russ,
closed the Conference.
Two hundred three
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County Cllulh Picnic
In the minds of the students who were members of the various county clubs
the picnics, swims and hikes will ever remain a pleasant memory. Of all the
events of the summer none were more enjoyed. Certainly there was never a
time when loyalty to the counties was so pronounced as when a notice appeared
on the bulletin board for all members of the respective clubs to assemble that
evening for a jolly good time would be in store for them.
Four o'clock, on the afternoon of July 28, found Ellis County Club on its
way to Club Lake. As can well be imagined, boxes and mysterious looking
packages were to be found in goodly number. Upon arrival at the lake. they
did all the things that picknickers usually do, such as swimming, rowing, gather-
ing lilies, making kodak pictures, singing and chatting with much laughter.
Who would have thought that the Van Zandt people could get us so early
-yet at six A. M. on July 28, they were present at the corner of the campus,
ready to start on "the jaunt." Perhaps Mr. jordan enjoyed it more, perhaps
his friends did-it has not been decided. At any rate, Scripture Avenue was
soon reached, and a campfire was started. Then the fun began. frying bacon,
cooking eggs and slicing bread. A most wonderful breakfast was prepared
and each one ate to his heart's content.
Delta, Wood, Rains and Hopkins counties were entertained by the boys
of the club with a picnic and watermelon cutting at Club Lake on the evening.
of july 25. Too much praise cannot be given to the hosts, for the entertain-
ment was a great success.
Saturday, July 26, was a red-letter day for the Urang-Doches Club, for
indeed, no one before them had enjoyed the pleasure of Club Lake as they did
Numerous other clubs sought the lakes and park. each one who returned
declaring that his club was the best in school, and that after all "'tis sweet to
live" and to be in dear old N. T. S. N. C. "in the good old summer time."
Mary Arden Party
Distinguished by the striking individuality of the entertainment and the
wonderful ability of the hostesses, the Mary Arden party given on the evening
of July 29, at the home of Miss Edith Lanier Clark, proved a most delightful
The Mary Ardens who gathered on the lawn represented the club from
years back to the present, Miss Stiff being a charter member and first treasurer
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of the club. A number ot '14 and '15 members, as well as many from '18 and
'19 were there to enjoy the festivities of the evening. Music was furnished by
the victrola. Then, in order to please all the children of the Mary Arden
family, ice cream cones were served in abundance. All too soon the hours of
the evening sped away, and all had to bid their dear little Mary Arden mother
Collllege juniors' Sunrise Breakfast
On Monday, july 31, a sleepy bunch of College Juniors staggered dreamily
on the campus, half asleep. What for? Why they were going on a sun-
rise breakfast. We wonder how the girls ever managed it-we mean getting up.
It took W. B. Connell, D. H. Norris and George Hester to get the "gang"
sufficiently awakeg then they began their hike to the woods north of town with
many kodaks in evidence.
At the camping grounds, Miss Mae Smith and Miss Patrick exhibited
their ability in cooking, after the "firemen" Gscar Emery and W. B. Connell
had performed their duty. Good? Yea, Bo! Ask Dr. Ellison, Miss Pittman
and Miss Gambill.
Grady Literary Soeiiety Program
The open program given by the members of the Henry W. Grady Literary
Society on the evening of August 1, was thoroughly enjoyed by all. The special
feature of the evening's entertainment was the debate, which proved to be a
very interesting and spirited contest. Much ability was shown on each side,
although the decision of the judges was in favor of the affirmative.
The following program was rendered:
Welcome address ......................,. ...... H . L. Lackey
Music ........... . . .College Orchestra
Reading ......, . ......... .. ..... . . ............ Miss Vida Lowe
Debate-Resolved, that the United States should have a system of com-
pulsory military training similar to that of Switzerland.
Affirmative-W. A. Fincher, E. L. Mason.
Negative-B. S. Majors, A. H. Brackeen.
SO11g .... . . .Normal Quartette
Two hundred seven
C. A. BRIDGES KATE OW'ENS
FRANK GILBRE.ATH LESTA PIERCE
Two lzzmdred f"l'glIf
Chat Favorite ilillleetiiomi
Mr. E. L. Mason, as a member of the Chat staff, in an enthusiastic discourse
at chapel, opened the campaign for the election of college favorites. VVhen
girls were mentioned, a courageous young man in the back of the auditorium
told about the very best one in school and escorted her to the platform. But
his statements did not remain long unchallenged. A man from the front seats
immediately presented another who, according to him, had no rival as a real
college girl. Then a number of others were ready to defend with speeches,
demonstrations and votes those who, they were sure, would win.
In the midst of all this excitement there was a call for favorite men, and
the girls were as ready to champion the cause of the opposite sex as the boys
had been. Thus, within a very short time, seven blushing girls and as many
embarrassed boys sat on the platform. They were Misses Mary Herren, Kate
Owens, Abbie Moss, Lois McHugh, Mabel Tucker, Norene Walker and Lesta
Pierce, and Messrs. W. C. Davis, C. A. Bridges, L. E. Johnson, Wilton Cook,
Lee Preston, Frank Gilbreath and Alfred Stockard.
As a result of the following days of excited campaigning and voting, the
pictures of Misses Lesta Pierce and Kate Owens and Messrs. C. A. Bridges and
Frank Gilbreath appeared on the front page of the Chat as representing the
four most popular students in school.
'Twas in the year of nineteen nineteen,
That the Normal first produced its own screen,
So that all the students, both foolish and wise,
Might indulge on Monday in this enterprise.
So the poet sings, and then the tale goes on in this way: We had a real
picture show of our own. The machine was placed in the Manual Arts Building,
and the screen on the Campus some distance to the east. The plot of ground
rising gradually from the screen to the building made an unusually good audi-
torium. Here the stiffer people sat on benches, while the young, nimble ones
used the good green grass for a resting place.
Patriotic pictures, stories from the classics, and other educational films
were shown. Then, according to the muse,
What is more, not only the students did see
Those famous productions 'neath the campus oak treeg
But one day a part of a film did they make
And posed for the man their picture to take.
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Y. W. CC.. Honors Seniors and lilaeulty
On the evening of August 7 the Y. W. C. A. entertained the girls of the
senior class and the ladies of the faculty with a party in the Girls' Reading
Room. One of the most amusing numbers of the delightful program waslVIiss
Jewel Taylor's exhibit of her physical education class. At the close of the
program Miss Garrison gave several appropriate readings. The guests were
then invited out on the lawn, where they were served delicious refreshments,
consisting of tea and cakes.
As "Dips" were the height of the seniors' ambition after all exams were
finished and our names were written there, the seniors decided to have one more
good time together, provided the girls were willing to sacrifice their beauty
sleep, as they were, to be sure. As a result, they arose early and motored
Qon a truckj to the plunge, and such swimming and splashing one never did see
before. Finally a race was staged. All the Seniors formed a line and then the
signal was called. It would have been a great race, but Lyda weakened and
thereby prevented Mr. Harris from getting his claim on attention as to the
winner of this, the most famous race in history.
The graduating exercises were held on Friday morning, August 15, at which
time about one hundred seniors received diplomas. The commencement ad-
dress was delivered by the Rev. Mr. Collins, pastor of the First Presbyterian
Church of Denton.
The program was as follows:
Wind Song .......... .... R ogers
Love's in My Heart. . . . . .Woodnlaii
M iss Pawill
Commencement Address. . . . .......,. .... D r. Collins
Presentation of Diplomas .... .... D r. Bruce
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Under the auspices of the Y. W. G A. the opening reception was given in
the Library Building on October 8, in honor of the students and faculty. The
Girls' Reading Room breathed of spring, with its gay flowers and banks ot
green, the Girls' Gymnasium represented summer, with its bountiful supply of
roses, the Boys' Gymnasium spoke of red and gold autumn and spooky Hallow-
een, the Boys' Reading Room, with its holly, mistletoe and fireplace, reminded
one of winter and Christmas.
Each person was asked to go to the room that represented the season in
which his birthday came. If he happened to have been born in the spring, he
went to the room representing spring and was entertained with spring songs
and dances. Next he passed into the Girls' Gymnasium, where he played
games and joined a fishing party. He then went to the Boys' Gymnasium,
had his fortune told, was frightened by spooks and hurried on to where winter
was being represented. Here he played games and told stories. Punch, tea
and reception sticks were served throughout the evening.
Aim Evening off Music
The first lyceum number of the year was given by Rafaelo Diaz, tenor,
and Oliver Denton, pianist. These artists came highly recommended, and,
therefore, the auditorium was packed on Friday night, October 17, with people
anxious to hear them. The arrangement of the program showed careful thought
in that the selections were such as would hold the interest of the most cultured
musician as well as that of the entirely unmusical person. The ovation given
the performers was sufficient evidence of sincere appreciation on the part of the
audience, and both artists were generous in their encores.
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Two lzundred fourteen
Student Activity Fee
At the chapel period on October 9, by the vote of the students, a general
fee covering all student activities and payable on entrance to the school each
year was made a policy of the school. First, the workings of the plan for the
fee were fully explained and the advantages of the system were pointed out.
Repeated yells were given by the students at the conclusion of each talk by
members of the faculty or by students. Then ballots were distributed in the
auditorium and the vote was taken. When counted, it stood 736 for the fee
and 11 against it.
The passing of this fee marks an important point in the life of the College.
All athletic contests, lyceum numbers and debates and the Campus Chat are
to be given to the students for the sum of 936.00 per year. This assures a stable
fund for these activities. The first effects of the fee were shown at the game
with Dallas U., in the attendance of almost two thousand people.
Urgamization off the A., E. F. Clltiilb
When the veterans of the recent war came back to the college this year,
each found that there were several more men among the students who had
been "through the mill," and that there were certain common and peculiar
experiences that should bind them together and distinguish them as a club.
Accordingly a meeting of all overseas men was called on Saturday, October 31,
and a club was effected. The thirty members are from every walk of military
life, representing almost as many army and navy organizations as there are men
in the club. There are also, as very helpful members, Mr. Anderson and Miss
Harrington of the faculty, who were "over there" in Y. M. C. A. work.
lt was decided that the meetings should be "gloom-chasers" and "shock-
absorbersf' where good fellows meet and keep alive that generous spirit of
loyalty and unselfishness which characterized the A. E. F. Therefore, the trend
of the activities of the club has been toward the purely social. But the boys
brought a show over from Fort Worth, and with the proceeds made a generous
donation to the football sweater fund.
The Publications Council is the executive body for the student publications.
Its hrst important work for the year was the election of the Campus Chat staff
Two hundred Jifteen
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and the filling of various vacancies on the Yucca staff. For the Campus Chat
james Edwards was elected Editor-in-Chief, Freeman Rowell and Mable Porter,
Associate Editors, and Wm. R. Sherrill, Athletic Editor. The vacancies on the
Yucca staff were Hlled as follows: Oscar Emery, Editor-in-Chief, jolly Blanche
Pitts, College Life Editor, and Harriet Smith, Facts and Follies Editor. Then
a resolution was adopted limiting the membership of the Press Club to the Cam-
pus Chat staff, the Yucca staff, the Publications Council, and one representative
from each of the six classes.
The lfteveiilllle of the Witches
At the irresistible call of the ghosts and goblins, grotesquely garbed figures
were seen stealing through the darkened streets of Denton toward the home
of Ruth Teel, where the spooks and witches were to be hosts and hostesses to
the members of the Dramatic Club. Pierrots with their Pierrettes, Sula maids,
Gypsies, farmers and farmerettes, Yama-yamas, Bo Peep, Little Red Riding
Hood, and clowns mingled promiscuously, while demure maidens of the tender
age of ten or thereabouts flirted outrageously with salty sailors.
Soon fortune-telling by a "sure-nuf" gypsy was in order. Tall, dark-haired
"gents" with liashing black eyes were promised to dainty golden-haired maidens,
while ambitious young damsels were destined to die in the poorhouse after having
"married wealthy" three or four times. At the fatal hour of twelve, when all
good goblins disappear, the cry Hunmask all" was given, and many were the
surprises at the revelations. Prizes for the ghostliest of the goblins were
awarded to Bill Bass, King Clown and lla Tippit, Prince Pierrot and to Pansy
Newsome and H. H. Wellborii, the Booby Clowns. The guests, in pairs, were
then escorted upstairs to view the famous mummy which was on exhibit there.
Pierrot and Pierrette, impersonated by Miss Isensee and Ruth Teel, gave a
dance. Then Jewel lVIcClary, another Pierrette, gave an interpretive dance,
which ended, for the audience, thrillingly and gaspingly in a complete somer-
After dainty refreshments of hot chocolate and wafers had been served
at a really truly spooky hour, the guests left, thanking their charming hostess,
the witches and spooks by proxy, for the delightful evening.
Two hundred sevenleen
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Two hundred eighteen
The Y. W. C. A. gave a supper in honor of all new members on November
1, in the Association Room, which was beautifully decorated with clusters of
autumn leaves, shocks of corn, mountains of yellow pumpkins, loops of highly
colored paper and baskets of fruit. From among all these peeped laughing
jack o' lanterns and blinking owls. Black cats were leaping in all directions,
bright lights twinkled everywhere. Within a few minutes after six o'clock the
room was full of laughing, chatting girls. They were served with sandwiches,
fruit, doughnuts and hot coffee with real cream and sugar. Hand-painted
pumpkins were given as favors.
A., ll. F.. Club Special
The members of the A. E. F. Club and a few friends enjoyed a party at the
home of Prof. and Mrs. E. L. Anderson. After everybody got a peep at every-
body else, all were limbered up with games of 'fTeapot," "lt," and "Stage
Coach." Suspicious noises in the kitchen, coupled with the ominous absence
of Mrs. Anderson and Miss Harrington, had aroused widespread curiosity.
And too, Miss Sherman had seen Sergeant Delaney take a cake away from
little Mary Anne Anderson. All felt that something was brewing, and it was-
punch! And there was beau coup of it. Even Private Ccorporal reducedl
Murray got through the lines for "thirds," "Taps" stopped the fun, and all
turned away reluctantly.
lffootlhall by Proxy
The very essence of college "pep" was on exhibition one Saturday after-
noon when some nine hundred students assembled in the College auditorium
to witness a football game by proxy, an event before unknown on this campus.
A miniature football held, made by Mr. Vitz and the manual training
classes, was placed on an easel at the front of the stage. A banner bearing
the names of Coach St. Clair and his men hung from the ceiling. A private
telephone line to Abilene made it possible to follow the game, play by play.
A green ball was used to represent the Normal College and a white one Sim-
mons College. Linesmen, scorekeepers, timekeepers and all regulation officials
were present, and never has there been a real game watched with more intense
With Fredy Rayzor at the Abilene end of the line, and Dad Pender at the
Denton end, we felt assured that we should, as nearly as possible, see the game
Two hundred nineleen
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as it really was. As the reports from the game were brought in by the little
messenger boys, Messrs. Floyd, Harris, Marquis and McKay, silence reigned
supreme until lVlr. Anderson had read the message. Then shouts of joy or yells
of derision rent the air. Cheer after cheer was given for each player and fox
every yard gained. lVlr. Anderson was at his best that day, and many and
original were the yells that he produced for the occasion.
The usual snake dance took place between halves, and the snake found him-
self grown to such a length, with such an immensity of undulating curves, that
he could indeed say, "Lo, I am the spirit behind the squad!"
The Slliieirmnami Trip
At the station, crowded in groups, the boys and girls very impatiently
waited for the pleasant sound of the whistle of the Sherman Special. Finally
the train came, and everyone gave a sigh of relief as at last it started. From
yells that were given for everything imaginable, augmented by the atrocious
racket of tin horns and whistles, every town and house on the route soon knew
that something was going to happen.
The train stopped at a street near Austin College. Then the students
piled off and, led by the players themselves in football togs, marched in double
file, waving pennants, beribboned canes and the like to the athletic park. Our
yell leaders, in their green and white uniforms, were soon leading the well-
known Normal yells and songs, which were so vociferous that they drowned
the A. C. band on the opposite side of the field.
The game started amid much cheering. When A. C. made the first touch-
down, we began to feel rather nervous. Then came our touch-down, a won-
derfully sensational play, made in a few seconds when we least expected it.
Our rooters went wild with joy and pride. At the close of the first half, a snake
dance, which was bewildering in its length, twists and turns, was given by the
Normalites. just followinggthis the students left the park for town, satisfied,
if not happy, over the outcome of the disputed game.
The train pulled out of Sherman at eight-thirty, and one might think that
all the pep would have been gone by the time it reached Denton. But this is
a wrong conclusion. The spirit was "great." The trip was ended with a pa-
rade from the station to the Normal College, during which yells were given
at irregular intervals.
Two lzznzdred twenty-0116
Collvgc' L ijc'
3 L04-2f,+gj ideal'-5
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Two I1 zuzdred Iwfnly-Iwo
It was hard to see fellow students file into the dining rooms on Thanksgiving
Day and take seats at tables screaking under burdens of stuffed turkey, little
roast pigs, and all the other requisites for a feast on such a day, while more
than one football player stepped in only for a moment to gaze upon the sumptuous
feast, turned away with a feeling of regret, and with bowed head solemnly
retired to his room as if someone had died. But the shadows of gloom were
dispelled before the day ended, when, after a victorious battle, while the old
gridiron veterans were disbanding for the season, turning in equipment, and
laughingly commenting on experiences of the late game, Coach St. Clair an-
nounced that the football men were to be the guests of the Normal students and
the gracious citizens of Denton at a seven o'clock dinner in one of the popular
cafes. The honored ones, including the Normal squad and our past-combat-
ants from Oklahoma, soon gathered. A few lingered outside for awhile-evi-
dently enjoying the bracing norther, which whipped stinging showers of icy
rain mercilessly into their faces until they retreated to the cozy warmth within.
As the old town clock struck the hour and the chimes from across the Square
rang out, boys from the home squad and from the Edmond team found them-
selves seated alternately at the two long tables, thus blending the college spirit
of these two great institutions. After several short speeches, the boys fully
realized the purpose of the occasion as the waiters, amid jolly laughter and the
tinkling of tableware, placed before each a plate heaped high with every edible
essential to a Thanksgiving dinner, "vin non r0mpris." Nothing was spared in
satisfying the ravenous appetites, and had they been in season, there no doubt
would have been chocolate coated watermelons for dessert.
After the feasting and the awarding of smokes, the boys created a comedy
of exchange and bargaining for favorite brands of tobacco. Wheii all were
satisfied in the trade, some of them slipped down into their chairs to enjoy a
longed-for smoke, some drummed nervously on the table, and others, intoxicated
with laughter, drowned out the popular melodies from a forty-piece band in
the balcony overhead.
When, in the midst of all this merriment, the time came to adjourn, one
could feel a bit of heaviness, for on such an occasion many, though not saying
good-bye forever, were experiencing the bitter-sweet of farewells in severing
connections as comrades on the old Normal gridiron.
Two hundred twenty-ilzree
C 'nflvgc' L Ziff'
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Two I1 ll ndred tzveizly-fozzz'
There is no event in the school
year which has more enthusiastic
support than the Senior Circus. Its
purpose is two-fold. In the first
place it satisfies an instinct which
we all have to attend the circus. It
is given primarily, however, to raise
money for the Student Loan Fund.
fliilleethiomi of the Queen
This show is hrst brought to the
attention of the students by the
election of a young lady for circus
queen. Each class in school nom-
inates a candidate and the honor
goes to the representative of those
buying the most votes. On the
morning of November 25, in the col-
lege auditorium, the nominations were
made by clever orators from the dif-
, - ferent classes. Miss Lora Belle
a a 'wswsg . .
Billings, for the Freshmen, was pre-
l'i . -., .
sented by Mr. R. A. Lowery: Miss
e ma ing, or t e .. op iomores, 33
ie'i f Mr. R. E. Brewster, Miss Wlnnie D.
Hamilton, for the juniors, by Mr.
SALENA GAUNTT, Queen H. H. Vlfellborng Miss Salena Gauntt,
for the Seniors, by Mr. C. D. Sim-
mons: and Miss jolly Blanche Pitts, for the College juniors and College Seniors,
by Mr. O. J. Emery.
No one dared guess the outcome of the contest. Some feared combinations
of strength between different classes. There were days of considerable excite-
ment and anxiety. When the final count was made, the Seniors had cast the
winning number of votes, and Miss Gauntt was Circus Queen.
Why was everyone so happy and cheerful with a light in his eye that spelled
something more than an ordinary Monday? The very atmosphere seemed
different, there was an air of eager suspense everywhere one went. If he hap-
pened to pass anywhere near the athletic park on that particular morning, the
bustle of something unusual immediately attracted his attention. Why all
Two hundred twenty-five
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College Li fe
It was Senior Circus Day-with a real live circus. No make-believe. No,
indeed. Far from that. Of course all circuses have parades, and so did this
one. The grand procession started from the College at one-thirty in the after-
noon, and on it went to town and around the Square. As it went by, people
came rushing out of their homes to catch a glimpse, the business men of the
city came out of their stores. Thousands of enthusisats, not only little boys
but people of all kinds, followed it, cheering and yelling. Most of the wild
animals walked serenely along in the parade, without even an attempt to escape,
for you see they were "trained" There were elephants, snakes, tigers, Hn'
everything" and even the most remarkable cat in the world-fthe Hfampus Cat."
Finally the procession
reached the circus grounds.
The one-ring performance
started immediately with
clowns at which even the
faculty laughed. T h e 1
screams and yells of the
crowd, freshmen and all,
could be heard far away.
Since most of the teachers jp
took no part, they "saw A n
themselves as others see Riagg fb
them," being represented by ..,, 2 QU
students bearing, perhaps,
some resemblance to them
and wearing their most char-
There were horse-riders,
dainty, accomplished young
women who greatly aston-
ished their wondering ob- Q
servers with their deeds.
The rope-walkers, too, caused everybody to hold his breath, by their life-risking
stunts. The man with "muscles of iron" was one of the chief attractions, for
did it not take at least eight clowns to bring in each dumbbell which he could
easily lift with one hand?
ueen and Attendants
Yes, indeed! Everyone, almost, was there. People came from every
section, and one family, especially, will be remembered. It must have been
very embarrassing for them, for by some mistake they Cparents, with more
than twelve children in their wagonl got in line with the parade, and to the
amusement of everyone, were taken for a part of it. But evidently they
soon forgot all this upon experiencing the joys of a circus. A happier bunch
was never seen!
Two hundred twenty-seven
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Two hundred tweniy-eight
QC 0 Ped Nix JR ?
College Li fe
Of course there could never be a circus without peanuts and popcorn, and
there was plenty of both for the whole crowd. And side-shows, just lots of them.
lt might also be mentioned that there was a real fortune-teller to whom all
the "lovesick" maidens and young gentlemen went.
It was over all too soong but everyone went home feeling that it had been
a "sure-enough" circus, and wishing that it came oftener than once a year.
Ainmuuiall Senior Class lflillay
lf, in the mind of a single person, there is a doubt of the dramatic ability
of certain members of the' Senior Class, it is because he failed to see the annual
play presented by them on Monday evening, December 1. Long before eight
o'clock, the hour for the curtain to rise, the auditorium was practically full of
The play, "Charley's Aunt," was a comedy representing college life in
England. Nat Wilson as Jack Chesney and Alfred Stockard as Charles Wycke-
ham, portrayed remarkably well the anguish and despair that might assail
any N. T. S. N. C. boy whose sweetheart is to leave in june for her far-away
home. Even those who did not know Clifton Simmons before December 1,
have certainly never failed to recognize him since he stood in the limelight
that night. He was cast as Lord Fancourt Babberley, but when we visualize
his costume, we see a purple dress and stacks of gray hair dressed in the latest
coiffure, and when we hear him talk now it seems strange, for we are inclined
to believe that the feminine voice suits him better than the masculine.
Who can imagine our dignified Horace Bass acting the part of valet to a
college boy? And yet the character was well impersonated, and gave valuable
aid to "Babs" in furnishing humor for the play. Iva Mae Stallcup, as Kitty
Verdun, and Salena Gauntt, as Amy Spettigue, made their adorers furiously
jealous by being affectionate toward the supposed aunt of Charley. But for
once the maidens were perfectly innocent in the antics they played and the
anguish they caused. It would be hard to think of all the adjectives necessary
to describe Ruby Goodwin, as Ella Delehay. We might use f'adorable,"
Hcharmingf' "piquant," 'fattractivef' f'alluring" and many other similar ones
and then fall far short of the full description of her. Other characters were
john W. Gladden, as jack's father, Grady Shivers, as Stephen Spettigue, and
jewel Taylor, the real aunt from Brazil. Every part was well played, even
to the junior revelers who tore up things in general in the last act.
Two hundred twenty-nine
i-I 1-1 uni
En fish Poems and Trouble.
ill Jewel- Hmm H-:MS ErfZQbe+r1.
wffj, V '
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Fjrgg qnd his UPf.'f':' Na+ ut-lY'iCOTv1YY1OT1u,
Two lzznzdred Ilzirly
During the intermissions the audience was entertained with a violin solo
by Varina Garnett, a Spanish dance by Miss Isensee, and music by the Normal
Barney Reilly, famous Irish tenor, made his second appearance on our
lyceum course on Saturday night, December 6. All who had heard him before
were expecting an evening of rare entertainment and were by no means dis-
appointed. He was very generous with his encores, responding each time,
after the prolonged applause, with familiar songs.
llbliiysiieal llfldlsg lflliilke
Early on Monday morning, December 8, while everyone else was having
a quiet snooze, some of the girls were getting off their physical education. The
night-watchman surely thought spooks were after him when they quietly as-
sembled on the Library steps. Soon they were off to the northern part of town
where they found a creek and some fuel, and proceeded to pitch camp. Before
long they had coffee boiling and ham, sausage, bacon and eggs frying. All
this while marshmallows were being toasted on pointed sticks and breakfast
in general was being prepared. The instant all was ready, everyone grabbed
his cup and ran for coffee. And such a breakfast! It has not been equalled
in ages. As a whole it was a very jolly party, and all but two fared wellg their
difficulty was that they didn't care for coffee, and the "creek water" was too
strongly flavored with sand.
College Semiiioirs Emtertained
December 11 is a landmark in the minds of the College Seniors and College
juniors, for then they forgot their dignity in the scramble to be off to the home
of Misses Moore and Mclntyre, where they lost the worry of term themes,
note books, and the fast approaching exams, and "crammed" on good whole-
some pleasure that drove cares away.
After all had assembled, each was given a booklet decorated with a college
cap and the name of someone else present. Then, in the writing and reading
of fortunes, everyone was enlightened as to what the future held in store for
him. While the hearts of the boys were ecstatic over their brilliant futures,
and the girls were rejoicing in the possibility of not being old maids, a very
appropriate Shakespeare Romance was given to each. Although all showed
much enthusiasm, Miss Anne Patrick, the most romantic person present, won
T wo lzzmdred 1'lz1frly-one
Could onvzj-Hwlrwg be.
n ff!-'i lun'
Ohl 1906+ !n+er'r'uP+.
Twins ol:-,o b 5 v 1
""1'r-If.-le,-ks" - IYS So good.
J Beau-soup djgni-I-95
Two iz und red 111 iffy-Iwo
Of course the juniors had been viewing their superiors with increasing
jealousy, after the receiving line had dissolved itself into the crowd, and were
counting the months until they would be the "Spirit of Enlightenment" on the
campus. just then Mr. Oscar Emery bequeathed the dignity, note-books and
superiority of the august Seniors to the juniors. Mr. Franklin, elated over
the rich inheritance, expressed thanks to the Seniors and assured them that
the juniors would follow closely in their footprints. Mr. Hester gave a toast
"To the Girls," and Miss Patrick gave one 'ATO the Boys." Delicious refresh-
ments of ice cream, cake and mints were served.
The juniors are looking forward with great anticipation to next year when
they may again enjoy the hospitality of Misses Moore and Mclntyre.
A. E. F. Party
On the night of December 13. the beautiful home of Mrs. McCracken was
thrown open to the members of the A. E. F. Club and their girl friends. There
was an air of jolly informality, and all, including Mrs. McCracken, forgot their
cares and joined heartily in the games and other amusements. At a command
by Miss Harrington, Messrs. Cook and Cooper, as K. P.'s, served chow in sand-
wich style. At eleven o'clock each guest expressed his appreciation of the
joyous occasion and departed.
e llniiltermteollllegiiaite Dehaters Chosen
Almost from the first day of the session interest in the selection of the men
who were to represent the college in the intercollegiate debates was shown.
The debates in the literary societies proved that there was an abundance of
good material. In a preliminary try-out early in the year, six men from each
society were chosen to compete for places in the final try-out, which was held
on December 5 in the Auditorium.
The contestants were divided into three teams: Messrs. VVellborn, Adkins,
Bedford and Brannan constituted the first, Messrs. Bass, Bailey, Franklin and
Brewster the second, and Messrs. Hester, Owsley, Tipps and Hines the third.
The subject was, "Resolved, that all foreign immigration to the United States
should be prohibited for ten years." The large audience was treated to some
clear-cut logical reasoning and much forensic ability.
After a few minutes deliberation, the judges announced the winners as
follows: Hester, Owsley, Tipps, Bass, Adkins and Brannan.
Two hundred thirty-three
Mary Arden Cllllllllll at Home
A social event that created a great deal of interest was the Mary Arden
Club party, which was given on Monday evening, December 15. The Music
Hall was decorated very artistically with holly, berries and Christmas bells,
and the open fires added cheer to the holiday spirit which pervaded the Hall.
As the guests arrived, they were greeted by the receiving line, headed by Miss
Edith Clark, director of the club. Misses Pittman, Shook, White and Haile,
and Mrs. Martin of the faculty, former members of the club, assisted Miss
Clark in receiving. Dr. and Mrs. Bruce, and Mrs. Elizabeth Winters of Man-
hattan, Kansas, were special guests.
Attractive score cards, bearing the club emblem in colors, were presented
for both bunco and forty-two. While the club members greeted their friends
and waited for the games to begin, victrola and piano selections were rendered.
Soon each found his partner, and a bell announced the beginning of the pro-
gressive games, which were full of excitement. just before the appointed
hour of departure, dainty apricot salad and tea were served, carrying out the club
colors, gold and white.
Christmas Program by the Training School
The first, second and third grade pupils of the Training School, under the
direction of Mrs. Martin and Miss White, gave a delightful program in the
college auditorium on Tuesday morning, December 16. The songs and readings
were suitable for the Christmas season. The children showed excellent training,
and each one seemed to enjoy thoroughly contributing his part to the program.
Clliiorall Cllruilhv Concert
The Choral Club, assisted by Miss Hillyar, gave a very interesting program
in the Auditorium on the evening of December 16. The following program
God Rest You, Merry Gentlemen
Draw Nigh, Draw Nigh ' - -Choral Club
0 Holy Night ...............,..... ..... D wight
The Christ-child in Art ................ Illustrated Talk
As the last picture, Corregio's "Holy Night," was shown, the Choral Club
sang "Silent Night, Holy Night." Each one left with a feeling of deeper rever-
ence and a better understanding of the real meaning of Christmas.
Two hundred thirty-four
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lllles Moines Stnciilent Wollnnteeir Movement
December 31 to january 4.
R. JESSE R. WILSON, travelling secretary for the Student Volunteer
Movement, spoke at the Normal College on November 14 with reference
to the Eighth Quadrennial Convention of this organization for the
United States and Canada, to be held in Des Moines, Iowa, from December 31
to January 4. This movement, which is in its thirty-third year, is primarily
a recruiting agency for foreign workers. Its motto is "The Evangelization of
the World in This Generation." Nine thousand students, from one thousand
of the most important colleges in North America, were expected to be at the
conference to hear discussed the social, economic, political and religious ques-
tions of the day. The student body registered its desire to see the Normal Col-
lege fully represented at Des Moines by ten students, one faculty representative,
and the Y. W. C. A. secretary. An executive committee, consisting of Oscar
Emery, G. L. Keahey, Leslie Franklin, Kate Owens and Jewel Taylor were
chosen. Plans by which the student body was to help defray the expenses of
the delegation were made and put into effect.
A committee of five faculty members and five students was chosen to act
as a clearing house for suggestions given by all the students as to the delegates
to be sent. The committee was as follows: Messrs. Criddle, Harris, Pender, S. T.
Cook, H. H. Wellborn, O. R. Tipps and G. C. Hester, and Misses Sweet, Russ
and Anne Patrick. After careful consideration they chose Oscar Emery, E. G.
Bedford, H. M. Adkins, G. C. Hester, Kate Owens, Mable Porter, Ruth Peeler,
Mary Tanner, Maydelle Wallace, and Jewel Taylor. The faculty was repre-
sented by Miss Katherine Hornbeak and the Y. W. C. A. by Miss Marie Russ.
Two iz zmdred flzirty-five
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The "Texas Special" left Dallas on December 29, with ten Pullmans car-
rying about two hundred Texas students from fifteen colleges and universities.
The party was under the able supervision of john A. Erhard, Jr., of Dallas,
student Y. M. C. A. secretary. The friendliest feeling was manifested by all the
delegates, everyone contributing his part to making the journey one of the most
enjoyable experiences of the trip.
The five days after the arrival in Des Moines were filled with many and
varied experiences. The morning and evening meetings were held in the
Coliseum, the afternoon services in the various churches.
Upon entering the Coliseum the delegates were directed to the section in
which they were to sit. Upon the stage were the returned missionaries and the
prominent speakers of the convention, about five hundred in number. The
section immediately in front of ,the platform was occupied by the foreign stu-
dents, the next by the Canadians, and the remainder of the first fioor by the repre-
sentatives of the western and central states. The southern states occupied the
first balcony, and the others the second. Across the front of the stage and con-
fronting the audience each time they looked at a speaker hung a banner with the
convention motto in letters two feet high.
The meeting was opened by John R. Mott, chairman of the movement
and one of its founders. The spirit of the convention was wonderful and each
delegate responded marvelously to the uplifting infiuence. During the following
days, John R. Mott, Robert E. Speer, Sherwood Eddy, and many other speakers,
both American and foreign, showed the need for service and the compensations
for it when it was given in the right spirit. The period set aside each day for
intercessory prayer was one of the most potent influences of the convention.
Another impressive part of the program was the reading of cablegrams from
various countries appealing to America for help.
In the auditorium was a carefully planned exhibit presenting the needs
and conditions of the various countries. One could not walk through this
building without being confronted by such startling statements as this: HAll
that is human must care for all that is human!" Not the least lesson that the
delegates took home with them, after talking with those foreign students, sitting
with them in the convention and hearing them speak, was that they were people
just as the North Amerian delegates were, in spite of the fact that they came
from the Orient while the North Americans represented the Occident.
The inspiration which the delegates received while in Des Moines was,
in so far as possible, shared with the whole school through services at the churches,
chapel talks, and the Campus Chat. A
Two hundred tliirty-seven
C01 I f' gf' Lzfe
Two hundred thirty-eight
On Saturday evening, january 2, when most girls were preparing to take
their best man to the show, the "Phys. Eds." were off on a Weinie Roast. After
congregating in front of the Library Building, with paper bags of all sizes under
their arms, they set out at a lively gait for their Hold campin' ground." Upon
their arrival, some built a bonfire, while others prepared the food, and there
was plenty of it, too. What kind? To find out what a "Phys Ed." likes
you must be one, for none of them are tattlers. Of course, story-telling around
the fire was the order of the day, and the "creepy" tales were made more creepy
by the surroundings-a stream, trees, a bonfire, and a moon which refused to
It would indeed be hard to describe the feast, with everything cooked over
the campfire, a big log for a table, and a pale moon for a light, there was no
need of pickles to increase the appetites, although the only husband present
insisted on his share of them. Although it was a tired crowd that arrived home
about 9:00 o'clock, none of them could complain of being hungry or cold.
Lucy Gates, celebrated American prima donna, appeared in the Normal
auditorium on Wednesday night, January 21. In spite of the fact that the eve-
ning was the most disagreeable of the season, the auditorium was filled, and
Miss Gates gave one of the most pleasing song recitals ever heard here. Her
charming personality, her gracious manner, her marvelous voice, and the ease
with which she sang the most difficult selections held her audience spellbound.
The success of Miss Gates' concert was due not only to her unusual artistic
ability, but also to the happy arrangement of her program. Three arias, one
each from the Italian, Russian and French schools, were given as the first,
fourth and sixth numbers, and between these were shorter songs in French and
English. Particularly pleasing was the group of French songs, the content of
which she explained in English before singing them. The climax of the concert
was reached in the wonderful "Bell Song" from Lakme.
Two hundred tlzirty-nine
Two hundred foriy
Dramatic Club Plays
On account of Miss Sigworth's absence, the Dramatic Club gave only
two of its bi-weekly performances during the winter term. "Nevertheless,"
a short play by Stuart Walker, was presented on Monday night, january 11,
by the following cast: The Girl, Willie H. Herbert, The Boy, john Hinesg
Burglar, Bill Cooper, and minor characters, Mae Boyd, Myra Sowell and I. L.
Boren. "Spoiling the Broth," one of the best plays of the year, was a short
comedy greatly enjoyed by the audience which filled the auditorium. The
"widder," played by Anna Lou Walker, gained many laughs from the students.
The other actors were John Hansard, John Gladden and Elizabeth Daniels.
In both plays the performers did exceptionally well in the characterization of
their parts and displayed real dramatic ability.
C. IL. CC. Colonial Party
On the night of February 23, the reading rooms of the Library were trans-
formed, as if by magic, into a veritable Colonial Mansion. Our glorious Stars
and Stripes were arranged tastefully in the front of the spacious hall. Beautiful
flowers and ferns were used as other appropriate decorations. As the guests
entered, they were welcomed by a long receiving line of the most charming
colonial ladies. The familiar strains of the Virginia Reel re-echoed through
the rooms. The young gallants, with their partners, modest blushing Marthas,
arranged themselves in lines for the dance. Many a giddy senior lassie, arrayed
in a marvelous fichu and a wonderful hoopskirt, tripped gracefully to that
familiar strain and curtesied to a gallant admirer, who for all his ruffs, knick-
erbockers, white stockings, and brass buckles, was still a Normal lad. This
pleasant pastime finally gave way to a game of bunco, flinch or hearts. Fair
young Georges engaged in the battle of hearts, in which hearts were won and
hearts were lost. At last the delightful evening's entertainment was brought
to a close by the Colonial Maids serving regular Bunker Hills of ice cream,
topped by the Stars and Stripes. Everyone present expressed his appreciation
to the Current Literature Club for one of the most delightful social events of
the entire year.
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Two hzmdred forty-one
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The Primary Department of the Training School, under the supervision
of Mrs. Martin, Miss XVhite and Miss Harris, delightfully entertained the stu-
dents at the chapel period on February 21, with colonial dances en-costume.
These little folks looked very attractive in their old-fashioned attire, and im-
personaterl the quaint courtesy of the people of the Eighteenth Century ina
very pleasing manner. The program consisted of the Minuet by all the chil-
dren: special dances hy Lottie Donoho and John Vitz, Gladys Barns and Elise
Yitz, and Mary Underwood and Ervin Anderson, and a solo dance, "Columbia,"
liy XYilana Sullivan.
National Week of Song
The chapel periods for the week beginning with February 23 were given
over to music in observance of the National Week of Songs. On Tuesday
there was a program of Scottish songs and poems by the faculty. After several
of Burns' lyrics were sung, Miss Shook gave a short sketch of the life of the
poet. Next, Dr. Neff read "To a Mountain Daisy" and "Scots Wha' Hae Wi'
VVallace Bled." The students then joined in the singing of the closing number,
"Auld Lang Synef' On Thursday the Choral Club and Glee Club entertained
with familiar songs. On Saturday Misses Mary Anderson and Ruby Smith
played several very beautiful piano selections.
On Thursday night there was a Community Concert, directed by Miss
Parrill. Most of the program consisted of old and familiar songs sung by the
whole audience, but Madame Kohnova played several very beautiful violin
Mme., lliolliiinova amictll Miss lfljaliiriitiillll
Mme. Konhova, distinguished Bohemian violinist and head of the Violin
Department of the College of Industrial Arts, and Miss Lillian M. Parrill, of the
Music Department of the Normal College, gave a brilliant recital in the Normal
auditorium on Friday night, March 19.
The splendid rendition of "Grand Concerto in D Minor" by H. Vieuxtemps
and "Faust-Fantasie" by Wieniawski proved the intellectual grasp and artistic
sentiment that have been accorded to Mme. Kohnova by the best known
critics who have heard her. The delightful encores were received enthusias-
Miss Parrill appeared first in a group of three short songs. The first of
these, 'fNuit Resplendissanten by Gounod, revealed the wonderful richness
of her voice, while the selections from Grieg, 'fln a Boat" and "The First Prim-
rose," showed color and lightness. In Schubert's f'Ave Maria" and in Lieu-
rance's "By the Waters of Minnetonka" the soft tones of Miss Parrill's voice
blended beautifully with Mme. Kohnova's violin.
Misses Susan Cobb and Mary Anderson, at the piano, showed great taste
and skill, and were sympathetic accompanists.
Two hundred forty-three
Visit of lliiegennlts
lrlli anticipated visit of the Board of Regents on their tour of inspection
of the Normal Colleges of the state was finally realized Tuesday, March
16, when, after unavoidable delay, they arrived much past the "eleventh
hour." They were served a substantial luncheon by the Home Economics
students, and, judging from the effort required to talk, they disposed of it rather
heartily. From the dining room they came immediately over to the auditoriumg
but, because of their late arrival in town and consequently late luncheon, the
student body who so promptly assembled at one-thirty had ltecome a bit restless
before the visitors made their appearance.
Everyone felt good. and joke was piled upon joke. Dr. Bruce, "the ladies'
man," and the "baby" member of the Board were especially gay, which fact
testified amply in favor of the luncheon. VVe absolutely failed to recognize
in the Board the awe-inspiring quintet which we had for some reason expected.
In fact we forgot their official capacity for the feeling that they were just men
and enjoying their visit thoroughly.
VVithout preliminaries, Mr. Goeth, president of the Board, was introduced.
He impressed upon us our responsibility for service. Each of the others made
a speech in his turn.
T100 lzznzdrea' forty-four
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A. E., F. Good Times
If variety is spice, the A. E. F. neeetings are indeed spicy. First, at the
home of the Cooper brothers, policies for the remainder of the year were dis-
cussed, while fun and refresl' ments were serve-d.
During the next several weeks one of tlie plans of this naeeting was put into
effect. The boys who were placed on the program could bring up either the as-
signed parts or girls who would substitute for them. This encouraged all the
young men to seek the society of tlfe ladies and was thus perhaps directly respon-
sible for the very enjoyable party given the boys by the girls of the Hodge house.
VVl1en George VXiashington's birthday canae round, Miss Harrington, the
Kindergarten girls, and the faculty members at Mrs. McCracken's home invited
the boys over to help celebrate. Of course soldiers were thoroughly at honie in
the midst of tlie patriotism slown in the amusements and refreshments of the
Then the bright spring weather lured the club to the country. Once they
went on trucks to Club Lake and did all the things one does tlaere. The next
time the trucks were discarded in favor of a hike to a small creek about two and a
half miles away, where everyone, from Dr. Bruce down to Little Mary Anne
Anderson and Tribs St. Clair, had the 'Atime of his life."
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Election of the Favorites
When 'twas noised about the campus on that memorable Thursday morning
in March, "We're going to nominate the favorites in chapel this morning," who
did not say to himself: "O-oh, I hope A- will be elected, I think he's so
good-looking," or, "Hm-m, I'll see that she is nominatedn?
From the first stroke of the hammer, the nominations for beautiful girls
came thick and fast. So enthusiastic were they that even the married men
became most reckless and flowery in their introductory speeches. And what
an array of beauty was escorted to the platform! Every type, from the tall,
striking brunette with flashing black eyes, to the dainty fair-haired, blue-eyed
lassie of diminutive size. Then, as if to shame all others to abysmal depths cf
humiliation, the loveliest of all, johnie Willie Gladden, was triumphantly an-
Ah! now girls, sit up and take notice: 'fNominations for the handsomest
man are in order." Because of their natural reserve and modesty, the ladies
were somewhat hesitant in starting the nominations, but once they began,
what a battering ram of good looks was presented to knock down the door of
every feminine heart. Tall, stalwart heroes, and small bashful boys with their
huge red bow-ties, were presented.
Next came the nominations for the best all-round girl. And a puzzling
job it was to decide just what that term would include. Some thought it meant
the stern, unbending member of the Publication Council, some the gay, giddy
"Phys. Ed." with her hair down her back tied with a little pink ribbon, her
white hose, and her white umbrella, and some, to be on the safe side, both.
Even the selecting of the most popular man was difficult, for who can say
that the sturdy hero of field, court and diamond is more popular than the gay,
careless young gallant who "smashes" the ladies' hearts most ruthlessly? How-
ever the case may be, both were given a chance.
Equally hard was the question of the most attractive girl, for are they not
all attractive? Perhaps everyone was in Spenser's predicament-and mine:
"So, when my tongue would speak her praises due
It ravisht it with fancy's wonderment.
Yet in my heart I then both speak and write
The wonder that my wit cannot inditef!
"Ahem-m-m, nominations in order for the wittiest man-don't all speak
at once, please!" Now there is one thing you can say of Dr. Bruce's Normal-
ites, and that is that they strictly obey orders CQ. E. DJ They pondered long
and hard, and at length some decisions were reached. The trouble seemed
to be in answering the question: What is wit? Someone has said, "Wit is an
unexpected explosion of thought," another says, "What silly people wits are!"
The other famous writers have said, "Wit and humor belong to genius alone,"
and "Wit is the flower of imagination." But who knows?
T100 hundred forty-seven
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Two hznzdred forty-eight
VVhat a buzz of queries and a hum of answers pervaded the stairways and
corridors as the students came down from chapel-and it didn't stop then,
for campaign managers kept things lively during the week of voting. Vlfhen
all was over, the following was the order of standing:
The Prettiest Girl-Ruth Nuckles, Wiiinie D. Hamilton, Jessie Mae
Blaine, Mary Fowler, Alice Cox, Varina Garnett.
The Hahdsoehest Mdtlfg. T. Cook, Gris Tipps, G. L. Keahey, G. F. Mc-
Cracken, Hardison Pender, Howard Marshall, H. H. VVellborn.
The Illost Attractive Girl-Mildred Bell, Salena Gauntt, Evelyn Latimer.
Idalia DeMent, Velma King, Jewell McClary, Dorothy Babbs.
The Zllost POPZIZCIV MG7'7-Bill Cooper, C. C. Vlfest, W. D. Wilkinson and
C. J. Brannan tied, Roy Davis, E. S. Edwards, Vliilliam Sherrill.
The Best All-Round Girl-eRuth Peeler, Fannie Mae Brown, Ola Crayer,
Jewell Taylor, Kate Owens.
The WI.ffli6Sf Ilfah-Floyd Moore, J. F. Delaney, Len Henderson, Calvin
Special Programs in Boys? Societies
Each of the boys' literary societies had several unusually interesting pro-
grams during the winter term. The open meeting of the Lees in January and
that of the Reagans early in February were both enjoyable and well attended.
But the most sensational meetings of the year were the mock trials. First
came the State of Texas vs. Ikey Bolsheviki CMacon Freemanl, charged with
abusing and attempting to murder his wife CMr. Graceh. Messrs. Patterson and
Owsley represented the State and Messrs. Emery and VVellborn were counsel
for the defense. Important witnesses were VYillie Bolsheviki tBen Piercej, Sam
Smith QA. A. Moorej, and Peter Schweezenburg C J. The jury
returned the verdict of 'ANot Guilty."
Only one week later there came up in the Reagan Criminal Court the case
of the Reagan Literary Society vs. J. F. Delaney, charged with social climbing.
The prosecuting attorneys were Judge D. R. Tipps and the Hon. I. L. Boren,
and those for the defense Judge A. D. Calhoun and Senator Leslie Franklin
Arguments between the attorneys were frequent, but Judge Adkins settlefl
all with dignity. After all the testimony was given and all the speeches were
made, the jury decided that Mr. Delaney was not guilty.
Two hundred forty-nirze
Tico 1111111111711 jifly
College Li fe
Choral Club Comiccirt
On Monday evening, March 29, in the Auditorium, the Choral Club, as-
sisted by Mrs. Taylor, of the Expression Department, gave an enjoyable concert.
The stage, artistically decorated with plants, formed an appropriate setting for
the girls, who were dressed in white. The club sang five beautiful choruses:
"Stars Brightly Shining," "Sweet Miss Mary," "Dear Old Pal of Mine," "When
Dawning Springtime," and "The Angel's Serenade." Misses Berta Mae Looney
and Lucie Tomlinson gave vocal solos, Miss Varina Garnett, a violin solo, and
Miss julia Smith a piano solo. "Danny," an Irish characterization, and an
encore by Mrs. Taylor were unusually pleasing.
l92l Yucca Stall' lillcctiicami
For a number of years one of the most important and most exciting events
in the college activities has been the election of the Yucca staff. With a ticket
from each of the two boys' literary societies and occasionally an independent
one, the rivalry has always been strong. This year, however, the Reagans
deemed it best, for various reasons, not to put out a ticket, therefore, after the
Lee candidates had been introduced, little was heard of the coming event.
There was no competition to demand enthusiasm until Monday afternoon,
just two days before the election, when the Mary Ardens and the Current Litera-
ture Club voted to create more interest by putting out a joint ticket. The
problem was somewhat complicated by the fact that two members of the Mary
Arden Club had already been placed on the Lee ticket. It was immediately
decided, however, to present no opposing candidates for these places, but to
give the full support of the new faction to those already selected. In spite
of the limited time, the girls succeeded in arranging a strong ticket, which was
placed before the students in chapel on Tuesday morning.
After the songs and yells accompanying the introduction of the Girls'
Clubs candidates, the excitement subsided somewhat, but it revived at intervals
during the two days following. Wednesday morning found the campus decorated
with streamers of lavender and gold, while badges of the same colors were given
out generously by girls. These were immediately challenged by the red and
white of the Lees, distributed by the anti-suffragists.
The two proposed staffs, with other suggestions from the Bolsheviki and the
Oscars, formed the subject of a general hum over the campus all day. At 2:30
classes were dismissed and the voting began with a rush. Most of the students
showed divided allegiance by recklessly splitting the tickets.
By five o'clock the voting had practically ceased, with about one-half of
the students accounted for, and rumors started that the interesting news would
be given out from the south window of the President's office at 5:30. VVhen
the time came, only a small crowd had gathered to hear the returns, while these
Two lzznzdred fifty-one
were entertained with interesting Associated Press dispatches. A frantic
ringing of the curfew summoned other enthusiasts hastily from their supper.
After resisting the demands of the eager partisans as long as possible, those in
charge finally gave out with tantalizing deliberation the following returns:
R. H. Brannon. . . 242 Editor-in-Chief ..... 266 Anne Patrick
H. H. VVellborn. . . 181 Associate Editor .... 325 Maydell Wallace
Myra Goode ..... 238 Art Editor. . .... 260 Hazel Floyd
Virginia Shaw .... 505 Class Editor ..... 505 Virginia Shaw
E. O. Hutchison. . 251 Athletic Editor ...... 257 Glen McCracken
Fannie Mae Brown.. 289 Urganization Editor. . . 217 john Hines
Velma King .,.... 311 College Life Editor .... 191 Ethel Robinson
Johnie Thorn. .... 509 Facts and Follies Editor.. . 509 Johnie Thorn
Two Izzmdred fijly-two
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Two hundred sixty-one'
A Professeur E. L. Anderson, le membre de notre faculte le plus perseverant
et genereux, un maitre qui depuis long temps a tache de transplanter quelques
phrases francaises dans nos tetes ennuyeesg qui s'est pris d'interet grand et per-
sonnel pour les publications de ce college en exigeant que les redacteurs de notre
recueil annuel devraient parler francais couramment et par ce moyen augmenter
leur dexiterite de coller les photographiesg qui a manifeste son appui absolu du
Yucca en faisant abnegation de lui-meme afin de laisser rester pour les etudiants
un grand nomlires des libres, nous dedions sans reserve ceci, le premier volume du
Al Profesor E. L. Cen ingles ltsemma
Laifl Anderson, uno de los Catedraticos mas
infatigables y nobles de nuestra facultad, edu-
cacionista que por largo tiempo ha tratado
de imprisnir en nuestras, aburri das mentes
' algunas frases de frances, que ha mostrado un
interes vivo y personal en las publicaciones
porque ha insistido en que nuestra redaccion
sepa hablar perfectamente, el idioma frances
Ca fm de quetengamos mas habilidad de pegar
fotografrasb, que ha dado su apoyo poderoso
a la.Yuca por hacer abnegacion due si mismo
y asl dejar a los alumnos un surtldo abund-
:bq ante, a este profesor smceramente dedicamos
el primer volumen de la DAGA ESPANOLA.
Zu Proffessor E. L. Anderson, ein der beharrlichsten und edelmutigsten
Mitglieder unsrer Fakultat, ein Lehrer der sich lange bestrebt hat um einige
franzosischen Ausdrucke in unseren muden Kopfen zu verpflanzen, der das
grosste und personlichste Interesse an den Schriftstucken dieses College beweist
hat durch seinen festen Vorsatz die Schriftleitung unseres Iahrbuches Franzo-
sisch gelaufig sprachen zu machen, und dabei ehre Fahigkeit die Photographie
anzukleistern zu vergrosserng der seine ungemilderte Bestatigung des Yuccas be-
weist hat durch die Selbstverleugnung wobei er einen ubergenugen Vorrat des
Buches fur die Studenten hintergelassen hat, Wir der erste Band des SPAN-
ISCHEN RAPPIERDOLCHES nicht zuruckhaltend widmen.
To Professor E. L. Clifatsema Livej Anderson, one of the most persevering and
noble members of our faculty, a teacher who has long endeavored to transplant
a few phrases of French into our weary heads, who has shown the greatest and
most personal interest in the publications of this college by insisting that the staff
of our annual should be able to speak French fluently, thereby increasing their
ability to paste photographs, who has shown his unmitigated support of the Yucca
by his self-denial in leaving an abundant supply for the students, we unreservedly
dedicate this, the first volume of the SPANISH DAGGER.
Two lzzmdrcd sz'xt-v-lien
S punish Dagger
To answer the heretofore unheeded de-
mand from the students for the publication
of their greatest productions, the larger part
of which have been found in the refuse of the
faculty censors, and to express our belief in
the law of conservation, this, the first volume
of the Spanish Dagger, is issued.
ORDER OF BOOKS
5. College Life
6. Facts and Follies
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QM was eve. xx kb 'HMS -
Two hundred sixfy-z'I1ree
VVe have here a characteristic group of the highest authorities of the North
Texas State Normal College. Reading from left to right are: Mr. George VVash-
ington Ezekiel Simpson, Secretaryg Mr. Lamentation Moses Abraham Smith,
Dean, Mr. Alciabiades Xenophon jones, Presidentg Mr. William Jennings Ma-
lachi Brown, Treasurer, and Mr. Octavius Lafayette Samuel VVhite, Registrar.
Mr. Simpson has been with the school for about fifteen years, and although
gruff and seemingly uncongenial, he is at heart very sympathetic. He is an
easy-going person who always has time for anything that one wants. He has
been heard to say that the Normal would get Hballed up" without him, and it is
certainly true. '
Mr. Smith has been with the school only three years. He is very much in
love with his position, because it is a lazy man's job. He never has to give per-
missions or moral lectures as so many other teachers do.
Our President, Mr. jones, hardly needs any word of introduction. He is
known to every-one by his genial, sympathetic, friendly disposition. He never
passes a student without speaking, and the only grudge against him is that he will
never talk in chapel.
Mr. Brown and Mr. VVhite are not very busy men and are often seen with the
students on the campus. The finances of the school are so very simple that Mr.
Brown, in his spare moments, is taking the Primary-Arts course. Mr. VVhite is
on the reception committee, and there is never a student in the Normal who does
not know him.
There is a rumor that the Governor was heard to say that with five such
officials he could make any school great.
Two lzzuzdrfd sixiy-fozzr
A" " "1
Pansy Newsome-Soph: Pansy is one of the most attractive girls in college,
you simply can't help looking a second time or staring after she passes. She
came to us, apparently, from a close association with amateur theatricals, but
she is nearly Normal now and dresses very quietly. Her ideals are ultra-artistic,
and she is an authority on colors and color combinations-and practises them.
She has a sweet little innocent face bounded by a fringe of many shaped curls,
from which her confiding eyes look forth in wondering amazement at the life
about, a simple little girl unaffected by the wisdom around her. She is greatly
loved by her class, and she will probably favor them by remaining with them
Howard C. Wilson-Fresh: "Shy" had a hard time getting recognition in the
Normal, but at last he has won. The deans know him at sight and are always
asking him for information 3 now both he and his class acknowledge his popularity.
"Shy" is appropriately named, being a timid, modest, unassuming little boy. He
has a charming personality, a polite and courteous bearing, and a refined, well
chosen vocabulary, and he has not permitted the teachers' boys to corrupt him.
He is partial to quiet, demure little girls Cbrunettes preferablyj, but his temerity
gets the better of him. He was refused admission to the Tazzoo gang because of
his disqualifying timidity.
Two hundred sixty-Jive
Spa 71 is.'1 Dagger
UTH TEEI.-COL. SR.: Ruth is the staid member of her class. One
can easily imagine her, if a few inches taller, of the clinging type of ro-
mantic females, with a languid air, emitting pseudo-audible signs and
casting listless and enticing pallid eyes around for suitable feasting material.
Her popularity is not limited to her class alone, but in the whole student
body she is a radiant constellation, popular even with the deans. This is due,
no doubt, to her straight-forwardness and her tendency never to court popular
favor. Ruth is conscientious and ladylike and will set a good example to im-
mature minds. She is an excellent student, sagacious in her class work and
thorough in preparation. She loves work, but cares little for men.
LEsL1E FRANKLIN-COL. JR.: Leslie is an unambitious, shrinking
individual whose worst failing is lack of confidence in his own opinion and of
courage to let it be known. One can detect absence of pride and self-import-
ance, even in his stride and in the simplicity of his speech. His words are well
chosen and his sentences short and to the point. Leslie is a veritable social
lion, but personally indifferent toward the fairer sex. He studies little and takes
in all the teacher says without differing-a wise and dutiful student. However
he is a confirmed pessimist, who never expects to achieve even the plodder's
compensation, although his classmates anticipate a presidency for him.
JEWEL MCCLARY-SR.: Deliberate, reserved, dignified, Jewel is one
of the staunch pillars of her class. She never does anything without careful
reflection as to the results, nor makes herself conspicuous in any way. Her
round, full, well-modulated voice emphasizes her extreme modesty, and her
select phraseology lends a charm to her pleasing personality. She is a stellar
student, unusually scrupulous, and liked by all. Her faculty association has
won for her considerable prestige and notoriety. jewel is not at all vain, and
spends her time profitably. In fact her ideals are practically coincident with
the Dean's-a result, it is supposed, of continued association.
ALICE COX-JR.: Noisy, egotistical, good-looking fand admits itl,
Alice represents another type of student-the modest background kind, scarcely
noticed and hardly known. There is a simple charm in her personal appearance,
her large brown eyes setting off her beautiful natural complexion. Brilliant
and ambitious, Alice had a promising career before her, but she joined the Phys.
Ed's, and spoiled her splendid opportunities. Now she is neither industrious
nor possessed of feminine reserve. She has been further infiuenced by the bad
association of Cowboy VVillie Cooper, who effected her popularity with the
Oscars, thereby getting her on the Yucca ticket. The movies possess an appeal
that poor Alice can't resist, and whenever something spectacular appears,
neither time nor tide prevents her going.
Two I1 zuzdred s1'xly-six
V. M. Skinner-Soph: Vedo is the typical romping college young-blood.
Handsome, reserved, and dignified, Mr. Skinner has easily become the co-ed's
ideal, the hero of many a daring romance. He is a brilliant student, and a select
athlete. He has a good memory, especially for names, a sharp wit, and a varied
and extensive vocabulary, necessitating the use of no vulgar or ambiguous lan-
guage. Vedo is extremely modest as regards his opinion of himself, but he is a
financier of extraordinary merit. Despite his huge bulk, he is a dainty dieter.
He is especially clean in his habits Chiding his tobacco in his jaw.D In his home
town he is known as "Mule" Skinner, we know him as "Some" Skinner, or You
Might Say -.
Calvin jones-Jr.: Calvin has managed to become quite well known despite
his natural reticence. His is a pleasing mellow laugh, a gainly stride, and a win-
ning air. A Dramatic Club star, he loves to continue to play even when out of the
limelight, staging private performances. He has heard the call of the "wild,"
but has persistently refused to heed. A good student and faithful, Calvin, be-
sides getting himself elected head yell leader, has accomplished new form and
acquired greater skill in rolling the bones. He is well liked Cby himself and his
few playmatesl, and is most dependable in all things-to his interest. He is
identified by huge feet, a St. Patrick suit, and a chew of gum, and incidentally he
occasionally favors a fair feminine with a call.
Zula Fae Taylor-Sr.: Miss Taylor is an enthusiastic college girl, devoted to
her complexion, and possessed of great ability-in using her eyes. She is over-
confident, and cares nothing for laudatory explavagation. She works hard for
results and missed being elected college beauty only because none was proposed
to be elected. Zula Fae is a gorgeous dresser, loves publicity, and is always full
of suggestions as to how things should be done. She loves good literature and
may ever be seen in the Library reading the Cosmo, or Judge.
Eleanor Wolford-Sr.: Nell, the original Jazz expert, used to play at the
close of chapel, but she is above that now. She is an enthusiast in all she under-
takes, a brilliant student, and liked much by her non-acquaintances. She is the
typical college vamp, with large languid eyes and luring personality, as unscru-
pulous as others of that species. She delights especially in making slaves of under-
class-men and blasting their young lives.
Q 42 .1 I dzfvhfi couldnt We- l
S anal gfop and ,ulart by push buffan gn 34ee,,,,, wi-een' if
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, IN THE rwsics Room g
Two I1 zmdred six! y-saw 71
LETTER MEN IN VGLLEYBALL
NOTE zflieeling that the Athletic Council has been unappreciative of the work of certain
men in volleyball, the YUCCA staff has decided to award letters in this highly exhilarating sport.
Since this involves a departure from the old conservative customs, it is thought wise to defend
every award made.
W. J. MCCONNELL-ThiS Highland laddie gets in because, for obvious reasons,
we think best to have a majority of the awarded "T's" go to the Faculty. But
Mr. McConnell is not without other qualifications. He has the unusual ability
to look neat after a game. He has played this game two years, and in this short
time has learned and frequently asserts that the object of the game is to get the
ball over the net. He is official server for the Faculty, and when a fast one comes
his way, the theory of Hlaissez faire" is immediately put into practice.
Two lzundred sixty-eight
Spa Irish Dagger
S. S. McKay-This man deserves to wear the "T" because of his unanimous
election to the exalted position of "Director General of Faculty Athletics." Some
twenty-five Faculty men voted for him, and such was their confidence in him that
several of them never thought it necessary to enter into Faculty Athletics at all.
Aside from the above facts, Mr. McKay was the property man of the squad, was
always ready to accept any doubtful point for his team, and never tired of paying
S. B. Neff-Dr. Neff deserves a place on the team for his fair-mindedness,
his detestation of a squabble, his genial disposition, and his knowledge of tennis.
It is true that he wears white trousers while playing: but in his case these do not
seem to be detrimental to good play. He has occupied a front-line defensive
position and has worked faithfully.
L. P. Floyd-Mr. Floyd is the only perfect player we have in the College.
When his side loses a point without his getting into the play, the reason is obvious.
When he gets into the play, he always wins the point or has ready an explanation
as to why his side failed. His ability at this explanation, the fact that he has
himself convinced that he is a good player, and his record attendance at practice
give him a place among the six favored men of the Normal.
C. J. Brannan-This gentlemanly athlete combines with his physical prow-
ess the tricks of a magician and of a hypnotist. In the midst of a hotly contested
point he has the ability to reach over the net to play the ball without appearing
to do so. Some eighty per cent of his associates are always so deceived. Usually
the other twenty per cent enter a protest. These he is always able to silence by
the gentle art of suggestion, and the game proceeds.
S. T. Cook-No one who has seen Squire play volleyball will argue for a
minute that he should not be one of the men favored with a letter. VVhen the
spectators become bored or listless, or some of the players are inclined to get tired,
Squire immediately restores everyone's good spirits by falling down. His
ability, willingness, and grace in the gentle art of falling when after a ball is the
just and expedient cause of this award.
- X 1
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I-12 T T ffm! T Thgffliff'
Two lzzuzdred sixty-nine
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1'f.,gf-,.tew.3gf YH t Q
"..f1'P ALM 1
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lVlonclaj.f"lo1m M155 Sv46'9f'l'g Yucca
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'pness VKlD.'Bu+le'R Jf'm'T'a3lo1r. E-X601-Vl'iYPfCounc.'l
Cl u b . .fjDe.b q,-ngg, c of Oscanzs
..,-- - ---'-.v .. - . ..-..
The Debating Klub, through persistent effort, has won a place of prominence
in the College. It is an unorganized body and meets only in call session-usually at
chapel off periods, in the little office adjoining the Registrars Its membership
is not chartered nor limited, and its scope of work is not bounded. The training
in the Klub is extremely good, because it employs most exclusively the Individual
Mode and works toward a remedy for evils. Great proficiency in argumentation
has been developed in one meeting, and ofttimes a repetition is not needed. Parli-
amentary procedure is not practicedg it is exclusively a give-and-take form.
This Klub is one of the foremost in school and its value is inestimable. Ques-
tions that vitally concern every student are discussed, such as individual rights,
student government, compulsory chapel attendance, the evils and virtues of re-
strictions, etc. Sincerity of purpose is the dominant characteristic of this work,
and usually considerable animation is shown. Sometimes a member gets "fired,"
The membership is invited and they must possess the necessary qualifications
to become an active member. Uur policy is liberalg ask for particulars.
. 'Qld' HT
Tico I1 znzdred sezfmzl y
119920 SHl72HlH11iSHIl Dagger Staff
R H1 TL I
lv n rnq sn an on
1 QSM? Racvhel cmd Hs,-wand Nlznrggkail
Two lmmdred seventy-one
Normal Band Gives Dutdoor Coimeeirt
Students and townspeople were delighted with the first outdoor concert of
the spring by "Dad" Pender's large premier band. The opening march, "Listen
to the Mocking Bird," was among the best ever heard in Denton. lt is the
composition of the drummer, Berkely Vaughn. Other very special numbers
were: "Medley Overture," in which Smith Meador played the cornet solo,
"Old Black joef' and Dick Criddle's saxophone
solo, "Meweyou." Although the band adhered more
strictly to the classical music, Mr. J. N. Brown played ICN J
the leading trombone part of the latest jazz, "How -"' fu
Ye Gonna Dean 'em Down after Curfu-Bruse," to 0 I I
appease the few whose musical taste was so inclined. I 'J, f'
The most impressive part of the program was the 51? "X
finish-everyone felt the martial air as the band played L
marching behind their prankish drum-major, George H' ' B
Hester, from the bandstand to Music Hall. , . ,
"How Dad ' did it!
Mr. Pender's band is composed of 75 pieces and cannot be equalled in Texas.
I-le reports that at no rehearsal has he had less than 75 first class musicians, some
from the greatest conservatories and others who have "picked it up" by starting
with the beginners who practice each day at -1:30 P. M. Mr. Pender thinks
that with this material well rounded out the Normal Band will make the best
showing in America this summer on their three months' concert tour to the large
The Clllliiat Prize Contest
This picture appeared in the Campus
., f Chat of May 20 and a prize was offered for
L l 1 the best guess at "VVhat has just been
, said?" The contest ran furiously for ten
H days, every student in school guessing one
P or more times. '
On Friday morning at chapel period,
so enticing was the thought of winning
so valuable a prize, all the students met
to hear the results. There was a "pep"
demonstration exceeding the ginger of the
1921 Staff election.
VVhen the judges, Marquis and VViley,
read the answer, "Yes, VViley, you may
have them to wear to church Sunday. I
guarantee it even if I have to stay at home
myself," the auditorium roared as never
"XYlmr has just bcen said?" before and the winner, "Ben" was presented
with Dr. Bruce's Palm Beach suit.
Tivo 1lIHIlf1'6'lf .sf'z'c'11fy-Iwo
Spanish Da ggcr
T wo lzmzdred sez'enty-three
Mary Arden and CC.. lL. CC.. Combine to Put Gut Yneea Staff'
Following the refusal of the Reagan Literary Society to put out nominees
for the Yucca staff this year, it was generally sensed among the students that
a new party would be formed to place a different list of candidates in the field,
but few had the audacity to suspect the coalition of the Mary Ardens and the
C. L. C., the two girls' literary clubs, in the final election. The surprise was
sprung Thursday morning in chapel, one day before the election on Friday.
The candidates were introduced by Miss Moore, who commented shortly on
the urgent need of women in politics. advising the girls in the college to support
their own sex. Rousing cheers greeted the introduction of each candidate,
and the final results will be shown after the election. At present the outlook
is exceedingly dark for the Lee Literary Society, and they seem to hold a slim
chance of putting even one candidate in office. In the meantime the girls,
under the direction of Miss Clark and Miss Moore, are electioneering among
the boarding houses in an effort to make their election unanimous, taking into
consideration the novelty of the attempt to place girl candidates on the staff
of the Yucca.
Then, too, the Mary Arden-C. L. C. group of candidates is well known
generally, although a dark horse will be run for the office of editor-in-chief.
All are fully capable of doing all the work assigned to their part of the year-book.
The staff as introduced is as follows. Editor-in-Chief, Ila Tippit, Associate
Editor, Eleanor Wolford, Athletic Editor, Mary Howard, Class Editor, Fannie
Carlysle, College Life, Bertie Carson, Art Editor, Bess Ward, Organization
Editor, Jessie Clark, Facts and Follies, Lucy Moore. These candidates were
selected after much discussion between the two clubs, and an effort was made
to secure an equal number from each in order to balance the staff.
Press Club llllinneralllbanee to be Grand-Affair
The annual Press Club dinner-dance will be given next Monday night in
the Manual Arts Building in the Domestic Science rooms. Preparations are
being made for one of the grandest affairs of the season, and the committee is
hard at work on the plans for the entertainment. The senior Home Ec.s will
superintend the dinner, after which the dance will be held in the large reception
room on the third floor of the building. The dinner is to be very exclusive,
only the members of the club and the College Seniors, the honor guests, partici-
pating. Toasts are being arranged for the occasion and a few faculty members
have been invited. Practically all the members of the Press Club have secured
places at the banquet at four dollars a plate.
Two lzmzdred seventy-four
FACTS AND FOLLIES
Frank and Lesta sure know how to meet the H. C. O. IJ.
QOnly one Yucca neededj
If you don't like this Yucca, talk to Dr. Bruce or Withdraw
Miss Parrill visited the Yucca Office to see how her picture
Was going to look in the annual. QYou never can tell how your
picture will look from the Way you are sittingj
'cWe can't declare the rules off tonight for Marguerite Clarkjs
new picture. Ma be sometime when Charlie Chaplin puts on agood
picture We can let you all go."-Dean Butler.
This is the last line written in this book.
We are not responsible for anything that is printed in the
Facts and Follies. We are certain that it is a typographical error.
JOURNAL I ST S
Sh errz7l and Taylor
Authors of all objectionable ma-
THESEASONIS " Q f f '
terial found in this section.
We correct all mistakes.
HOWARD C. MARSHALL
Prefidmzt of zhe Bolfhevilei
F ILLYEMNDM li lmzrstt
-f n filo,
5 ff ""tnf:.'.1...
.R T Q
e no f
Imtigafor of all
Big College Stuff!
At The Threater
ONE QContinuousj ACT
JUST 1-ioRAcE BASS
ASSOCIATE AND EDITOR
on the IQZI Yucca Staff
Jolly Blanche Pitts, Myra Goode
Two lzundred .fevf'nty-five
.h'fX11IfSfI Du ggw
The following books have just been received from the publishers and may be
secured from the authors, Davis X Meador Co., at the priee of 5550.50 eaeh:
How to Avoid The Vigilance Committee
lfomplete data on "safe nights."l
XYhat to Tell the Disciplinary Committee
Cfompiled from voluminous reeords.l
VX'hat All Normal Students Uught to Know
tlfurnished with list of sympathetic teaehers.J
XYhat All Boarding House Keepers Ought to Know
llbeyiees resorted to by students.J
The following books are now in the hands of the publishers and are expected
in a few days. Send in your orders at onee:
XYhat livery Faeulty Member Ought To Know
Cfompete in 8 yolumes.l
How To Run The N. T. S. N. C.
CNeeded reforms, ete.J
XYhat Dr. Bruee Ought to Know
Home hints to the president.J
How To Make Good Grades
Clixperienees of the authorsj
VVhat It Takes To Get By
Ciiome simple schemes to eolleet eredits.J
The Terrors of lid. 4-L
Vllhat Class Shall I Cut Today?
fFully answered with rules to follow.D
OTHER BUCKS IN CUNTEMPLATION.
s 'X x
T5 ky Ll
Two hundred seventy-six
Faris and Follies
VOLUME 1920 Under the Oaks, All the Time NUMBER 1
A SUB'S TRIUMPH
Roady was despondent. All season
Coach St. Clair had held him on the
side-line waiting for that supreme
moment when he was to go in and
win a game. But thus far there had
been no need for him because none of
the games had been even close. Today
was Thanksgiving, and it seemed that
the football season was to end without
Roady's having a chance. "Never mind,
Roady," consoled St. Clair, "your
chance will come today, I feel."
And come it did. That afternoon
was seen one of the fiercest gridiron
struggles ever staged on the Normal
field. Except for one single bobble,
Normal's defense had been impreg-
nable. But that one fault had cost
dearly. It had been a fumble near the
goal line, and the ball had been lost.
After two unsuccessful attempts at a
further gain, one of the opposing
backs had hazarded a drop kick, and
the ball had gone through between the
bars. From there Normal's fight was
uphill. The battle raged back and forth
over the field. Neither side was able
to score farther. And so the game
came to the last quarter without a
change and the last minutes were
fleeting away, when suddenly from
out of the scrimmage, a Normal back
emerged with the ball tucked under
CC01ztinz1ed on page 2795
CAM PUS CATS ESCAPE
It was learned early last Thursday
morning that the two Campus Cats
had broken two of the bars on their
cage and escaped, leaving no clue to
their whereabouts. The night watch-
man reported that the gigantic cats
were asleep when he made his last
round at S100 o'clock, but the first
janitor on the campus claimed that
at 7:00 A. M. the cage was empty. It
is not known at present how the escape
was effected, but foul play is feared.
The cage is in the basement of the
main building, admittance to which,
after dark, is gained through only one
door. The two massive iron bars are
bent into right angles, and scratches
indicate that the cats were aided in
some underhand manner. Their supper
of 18 pounds of liverwurst was found
untouched, and the chains to their
collars are twisted in two. Tracks
were noticed on the concrete for several
yards, but were last seen in front of the
Hodge house. Early risers claim they
saw the cats near the residence of
Miss Clark at dawn, but little cre-
dence is given to their story.
The entire senior class has been
dismissed to help restore the mascots
to their college, but there is little hope
for their apprehension. Many students
feel that foul play has been resorted
to, and have sent agents to other
CC07llii7lZl6ll1 on page 279D
Two hundred seventy-seven
Facts and Follies
Pzrlzlislzcfd daily by the Campus-
try Class Qf the North Texas
Slate Normal College.
To our presidents vigilant eyes
has come a source of waste that is
simply appalling to anyone who is
cognizant of the facts in question or
has contributed to this enormous
prolligacy of a costly and much needed
article. Since President Bruce pro-
hibited smoking on the campus, num-
erous students have been compelled to
throw down their half-consumed cigars
and cigarettes when reporting to
classes. VVhile standing in front of the
east entrance to the grounds, the
writer saw eighty-seven cigar butts
and cigarette snipes relegated to the
ever-increasing pile just inside the
gate. This was noticed during the
beginning of one period only, just
after noon, and since there are eight
periods each day, it is easily computed
that the amount wasted reaches 35348
per month, allowing that each cigar
is only half consumed and that the
average cost of cigars and cigarettes
is 30.05. With these facts in view it is
readily seen that something must be
done to obviate the needless expendit-
ure of money. Some students have sug-
gested a rack or basket in which to
check their stubs, but there is some
opposition to this method as some of
the more fortunate are afraid that
some unscrupulous person would be
attracted to his 15-cent Lovera and
leave him an 8-cent Owl. Other stu-
dents carry with them empty P. A.
cans and carefully place each stub in
this container until more favorable
Two hundred seventy-eight
opportunities for smoking are found.
By this means it is hoped that the
problem will be solved, and the neces-
sity of two janitors who stand at the
gate to clean away the debris will be
done away with.
CONCOCTIONS OF FICTION
Spider Meador remaining quiet
The Corona girls without red
Lewis Sweet voting a straight
M. A. and C. L. C. ticket.
Howard Marshall leading yells at
a pep meeting.
Jewell Graves refusing to speak
to Clifton Simmons.
Harriett Smith really working on
Nat Wilsoli out of dramatics.
Ruth Teel attending all classes
during one day.
Quata VVoods chewing gum.
Ola Craver speaking in a whisper.
The campus without Ila Tippit.
For the return of my ruby ring.
Lost at the supper table at Club Lake.
Last seen in E-8-Otis Neil.
Miss Harrington: "Mr Wellborn,
I want you to come to my house to-
night to meet my kindergarten girlsf
Mr. Wellborn: "Yes, thank you,
I have always wanted to meet the
Facts and Follies
CC07Zf'i7l1L?df7'0771 page 2775
Player after player tried for him,
but on and on he went-ten, twenty,
thirty, forty yards. At last he was
downed, but the ball was on the five-
yard line. Silent, grim, determined,
the teams lined up. Now Normal's
quarter was calling signals. But there
the men came against a stone wall.
Three attempts brought no further
gain. lt seemed hopeless. Only one
more down, and less than a minute
to play. "Time out." A Normal
player was running out on the field
from the side-line. It was Roady.
His chance had come at last. Cobb
went out and Roady took his place.
Again the quarter was calling signals.
This time it was Roady's signal for a
line buck. He braced himself for the
lunge. Now the center was passing
back the ball. Horrors! Roady had
fumbled. The ball struck his chest
and bounded away. Over and over
it turned and across the line. A score!
and two players were after it in one
mad rush. All in a heap they piled.
But when the whistle had blown and
the referee had untangled the mass of
players, on the very bottom he found
Roady with the ball tucked safely in
his arms. Pandemonium broke loose
on the long side-lines, and, blended
with the yells of a thousand hoarse-
throated rooters, sounded the time-
keeper's whistle. The game was over.
In the dressing room a few minutes
later a player commented to Roady,
"Lucky fumble, old man." "Fumble
nothing," Roady replied, "it was our
CCOnZinzzed from page 277D
colleges within a radius of three hun-
dred miles in an effort to locate the
felines. In the meantine few classes
are being conducted, and the whole
school is waiting the results of the
searching parties. It is an old super-
stition that the cats are the luck of
the college and to lose them means
evil for all undertakings of the stu-
NEIL KEEPS THE TOE-PLATE
The Normal 1'Hard Nine's" pitch-
er's reserve list boasts no stronger
member than the famous Otisca Kneel.
This favorite swinger puts in much of
his time keeping his toe-plate shining
Csome suspect him of using chamoisj.
Neil is a leader in all scrub activities,
and may be remembered by basket
ball fans as the strongest "slimer" on
the squad. This star is temperamen-
tally sweet when his "gang" is winning,
but he is a copious tear dropper when
he loses. He "swears off" of athletics
as often as he complains about not
being mentioned in the "Chat," but
he readily recovers and rallies the
"scrubs" to greater achievements.
This notorious athlete has a con-
spicuous record. Hailing from Gorman
and claiming to be the unluckiest of
thirteen children, Kneel is no stranger
among us. He aspires to a three-way
letter man and is very sensitive about
being mentioned in publications. He
coached the Junior basket ball team and
is able to talk for hours on "Why we
lost." His earnestness was rewarded in
Two hundred seventy-nine
Farfs and Follies
his "sliming" through the basket ball
season and a letter was handed him
right off the bat, and in the small ball
line he has established himself as a
kind of reserve pitcher. His greatest
chance came in a game against Krum
High and he showed up well. Brilliant
prospects await this unusual twirlerg
prospects as brilliant as his toe-plate.
Keep up the good work, let your plate
so shine, etc.
Mr. Grace was the invited guest
at the Bell House Sunday.
Mr. Burrows tbelow, looking upl:
Miss Brown, a couple said you wanted
to see me, U-h -, and sent me up here.
Did you want to see me about tennis?"
Miss Brown: "NO, I guess it was
some of the other girls."
The next afternoon Fannie Mae
was seen at the tennis courts-ahemsd
arranging her schedule.
Mason and Martin, too, came to
see one of the Thorn Twins.
Probably the reason Mr. Keahey
stays in jail so much is because he
A. E. CHRISLIP, E-4
B. E. LOONEY, E-3
YE DORMANCY PLUNGE
CHRISLIP 81 LOONEY
Instructors for men and women to show you the first movements.
Season opens June 5.
Miss BESSIE TRIMBLED
tInstructress for womenl
RUNTY LAY TURNER
Clnstructor for menl
SVVENSONIAN HAI R TONIC
Life-long users: P. Downer,
S. B. Neff, VV. N. Masters, A. S. Keith,
B. E. Looney, A. G. Meacham.
Admitted to be the Greatest Bill
PEELER 81 SKINNER
Experienced Travelers' Guide
Girls in my care have expressed the greatest satisfaction
ALL POINTS NORTH TO EVANSTON AND DES MOINES VISITED
Two hundred eighty
Faris and Follies
NOTE-The following pages of material were turned in to the "Campus
Chatter" but did not pass the censor CMiss -lj.
S.. To Cook Deserts Lees
Declines Nomination as Editor of 1921 X-Ray.
The announcement Friday night at the regular meeting of the Lee Literary
Society that Squire T. Cook, one of the most dependable members of the society
and, in reality, the only man in the society fitted for the position, had declined
the offers of nomination as editor for next year's X-Ray, came as a complete
surprise to all the students in school as well as to most of the members of the
society. Since early in the year, the old heads among the Lees have been on
the lookout for available material for next year's staff and are at a loss to find
someone to head the list. So far this year, Cook has been a willing worker in
all fields of endeavor, and his refusal to be responsible for the April Fool paper
has left his society in a disagreeable position. He has even asserted that he
does not expect to attend this college next year, but this makes it more con-
venient for him, since he can be out of reach when the crash comes. Many
students are out in search of another to edit the paper, but it is feared that the
same results will not be attainable. Cook repeatedly refused to be interviewed
Saturday morning, and his pat stand seems to indicate that the action is final.
He gives no hope for a change of his opinion in the matter.
Within the last few years a great need of the college has been impressed
upon the student body, the boys in particular. To any casual observer, it
seems that the place of congregation is too limited, being only one small corner
on the campus, the southeast. This corner has long been the sacred meeting
place of all the boys, and at any time of the day or night a few are always there,
keeping up the reputation of the place. But now that the attendance of the
college has more than doubled, it looks as if it is absolutely necessary to provide
another place that will be just as popular. Some have suggested other corners
fthe campus has fourl, but there are a few drawbacks to this proposition, as
there are no shade trees conveniently placed. Then, too, the girls are arguing
that the boys have a place to congregate, while the girls have no particular
place which they can call their own. Consequently, several girls have pe-
titioned the president to provide for this exigency by installing comfortable
seats in front of the campus, across from the Martin-Morris store. The out-
come of this measure has not been determined at present, although the girls
are confident of the results.
Two hundred eighty-one
Faris and Follies
. E X
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Two hundred eighty-two
Faris and Fnllies
Campus Chat Stalfll'
Publication Council meets
in lengthy debate over
staff for 1919-20.
swbel pwfee if-RC he ff
CSpecial to the Chatj
The first meeting of the ORSQNV Mi H S gh D
IZ IO eg Om
Publication Council w a s
held this morning at 8:00 o'clock in the office of the Science Building, with the
express purpose of appointing the Chat staff for the ensuing year. Only a few
students had returned, so it evolved upon the faculty members to manufacture
the staff from the available material. The opening talk was given by Mr.
Masters, who explained the purpose of the meeting and told the history of the
publications in the college since 1904. "Although we have put this meeting
off," he said, "we must not make the mistake of selecting a staff hastily. Per-
haps you have some students in your class that promise to be of value to the
publications. If you know of one, recommend him to the council and he will
flak-ind OVWAPQSG 155
be elected by common consent."
"ln my English class," said Miss Sweet, "is a student whom I have taught
for three summers, and although he is not very accurate in composition, I think
he would fit beautifully on the Chat staff, for he has a terrible imagination.
Commas and spelling were not taught where he went to school, but he can
write a sentence and express what he means if you give him enough time and
mln my work," said Mrs. Gibbs, "there is not a great deal of opportunity
for picking out students with literary talent, but I think that any student
with initiative and original
ability would be of great
help. Now I have several
NOVGW- lq Rl students in my class that
geavgbad gud D draw just wonderfully.
Qleaivef ,gov That's as far as 1 can
- W1 2, 6 ffhefifno big- recommend them."
529-'S ui -1 -me new X HN f
Wave goto qofvxxxa I ow you are ree to
Cx 0-Wye, C0 !, , discuss anyone," explained
' Mr. Masters, "for every-
V,f.f'7! ably thing said here is in strict
confidence. I have in
JU ST be-Y-DY Q Q YYNGYX -1-+1 P mind a student who en-
tered school here in 1908,
and has been teaching since then. I don't know whether he is able to write
or not, but 1 presume he has executive ability."
T wo hundred eiglzly-three
Faris and Follies
"All right," said Miss Williziliis, "let's elect those mentioned, for the Campus
Chat has to come out tomorrow. All those in favor of those discussed raise
your right hand. All electedg that's good."
Mary Arden Danee
Reading Rooms Crowded
Vlfith Whirling Students.
The annual Mary Arden
1 1 dance was held in the
ff' i in Reading Rooms last Wed-
,T - nesday night, the members
of the A. E. F. Club being
the honor guests. The
rooms were gaily decorated
wpfvnerfui. P' e Tuite of Tffefvifw W we !Vl00!V Lwrfw
Down .few 7wfN0RM171- S7vDewT5 ON 517 wwe I7"S W DMX
Mowv Sul sr-M115 71-re Simea-Ne rue cfvvf MEN H560 Sick
N M1 wif HMB 0 in green and white, and
each Mary Arden w a s
dressed in white with a
green sash. The grand march was led by Dr. Neff and Miss Clark, sponsors
for the club, after which followed members of the A. E. F. with pretty Mary
Ardens on their arms. The overseas men had been requested to appear in their
uniforms, but only a few who were ex-lieutenants complied, the majority wear-
ing dark dress suits that blended beautifully with the white evening dresses of
Dr. Bruce had explained that it would be impossible to have japanese
lanterns strung in the building, but the main entrance to the library building
was festooned with long rows of lanterns, and the trees outside glittered with
many-colored lights. The music for the occasion was furnished by the Normal
College Jazz Band, under the supervision of E. Dick Criddle, Jr. Gooseberry
punch and almond wafers were served between the dances.
llaees Adlcill Another Lounge to
Vllllliieiir Smoking Room
Since the College presented the Boys'
Reading Room to the Robt. E. Lee Lit-
erary Society last january, the members
have not been backward in fitting it up
as a real boys' club. The old pictures of
the dying gladiator and of ancient Rome
that hung on the walls have been removed
and pictures of all the late movie stars
Two hundred eighty-four
'0 ' - , X,
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l figfi g afj.
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NO Tfce - Tlfs Here Ti
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0Ne,p auf? MQSTFVQMISING
NUIFNKHL. S'fn,1zoNT5' I-ff i5 T'4"N9
His "cf1MPus""?Y'ACou"Se Riff?
C TF? 72.15 Term
Faris and F011 ies
have been substituted. The Lees
have entered upon a policy of
making the club room comfortable.
They have placed a lounge in it
Ld each month, and hope soon to have
their room fully equipped. The
f Q last lounge was donated by an old
K 'll Q member of the society who was
l N NNW eii, fl L one of the organizers of the Lees
XXX in 1910. In the meantime, the
-'lzllfr of iii' 4' boys have been purchasing some
i ..-.. -, 1- - -- ---
minor equipment, such as Morris
chairs, ash trays. book racks, etc.
A "Fish" has been employed to bring the lunches for the club members from the
cafe, and drinks will be brought from Dyche's. The membership in the club
has been increased so greatly within the last few months that the original mem-
bers are seriously considering a membership committee to select the best stu-
dents in school to join and to eliminate the undesirables. Although this is
against the original constitution, the society feels that a new one is needed, and
session. The best material was
will act accordingly within the next few days.
Big Day at Normal
9 iii? fi,
Paul Patrick Elected Yell M 'll I 'I l , ll,
Leader. p I 1 ,ix O,
The entire student body ral- 'L - ' XQQA
1 d g 1 H " 1 H K-1 Qt
ie in a enera ginger mee ing. 4 fx
April 31, under the auspices of the - L ,fda ' Xt
Athletic Association. Reminis- .. l l I ' I
1 c n 'YI :,- .-
cences of the year's activities were 1 X X f
exchanged by prominent speakers X SX XX X 'K
such as Dice Edwards and Berke- X X X s 5
ley Vaughan, and plans were laid T if ,-,,. file! " ,lb gm.
Nh Ifevm e. ie. mi ahve S a fl
for continuing the good work next
in-max "Zav'm'oC'lx Tram v.HClasx'
reviewed for the purpose of selecting the most capable students to further the
interests of the college activities. The most important act of the occasion
was the election of Paul Patrick as yell leader. Paul has been one of the most
prominent, most loyal, and most inliuential students in this year's activities,
and it was unanimously decided that he was the man to entrust with the stirring
of the old-time ginger in the new crowd for next session. Paul has been unusually
tactful in securing complete co-operation in every student movement, and he
has a most original way of leading yells, which elicits tfe entire support of his
Two I1 mzdred eiglzty-fire
Faris and Follies
It is expected that through Paul's leadership there shall be engendered
next session college spirit that will set everything in a whirl, that "pep" in one
line will iniiuence all phases of activities. His initiative and his reputation for
putting things over merit the selection. Incidentally, the association officers
were elected to be held over: D. B. Hokett, presidentg Winnie Limbaugh, vice-
president, and Vivian Bryant, secretary.
Alfred Stockard has returned to his French class after an absence of several
Mr. St. Clair was among the many visitors at chapel Tuesday.
Vedo Skinner paid 511520 extra for board this month.
Hardison Pender got up Wednesday morning at 5:15 to play tennis.
jimmy Taylor and Howard Marshall studied Thursday night until 4:00
Spider Meador and Roy Davis went to the Dreamland last Saturday night.
Graydon Johnson got a leave of absence to teach school during the winter
The following students received withdrawal cards last week, having failed
to make their credits: A. D. Calhoun, Ruth Peeler, Bess Flo Pope, Mrs. Grace
VVest, Mrs. VVharton, Paulin jackson and Quata W'oods.
Maude Groves attended the baseball game last week. We are glad to
notice that Miss Groves is beginning to take an interest in the athletics of the
Mr. St. Clair has posted the following notice concerning the Athletic Field:
UI would appreciate any information concerning a suitable place for a new
athletic field, as the one we have is not large enough to accommodate the num-
ber who come out to practice. See me or call 507."
If there were 300 girls that were crazy to go with Hardison before he got
his new car how many are in that condition now?
We wonder who will be the next in the relay race at West Point in Childress
County. Graydon johnson came out with flying colors and now "Heinie" is
running him a close second.
Otis Neil's name was not in the Campus Chat last week.
Jewell made her announcement in chapel this morning. A
Two hundred eighly-six
Fact and Follies
NQPH-1 Te X as 5l'a'leNv 1-vm I
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Normal ll-llas 66lP3eppy99
Verily anyone who has been
near Mr. Porter and Spider at a
baseball game know full well that
they have done much to help our
boys win. Who would not be in-
spired by such enthusiastic rooting
Mr. Porter: "Now we have one
Spider: "We are running in one
more tally. Une tally and one
tally make two tallies."
Mr. Porter: 'lOur enemies are
now in the country. We will
surely make a score."
Spider: "Oh, Mr. Porter, the
pitcher is now chewing his
gum. He now advances with the
Mr. Porter: "He is now pitching
the ball. Wow! The ball was then
knocked over the fence."
Spider: "Say, Mr. Pitcher, the
ladies are leaving by tens and
dozens because they are disgusted
with your pitching."
Mr. Porter: "The pitcher is
now delivering the ball. He is in
Spider: "He is getting in a
deeper hole. He is now chewing
his gum for inspiration."
Mr. Porter: "Our boys have now made three outs."
Spider: "The 'critters' are in the country, then. Oh no, they are coming
back to town."
Mr. Porter: "Our enemies' pitcher is now throwing the ball. The ladies
are leaving by scores, even the men are going."
Spider: "The game has now come to a conclusion-rah-rah-we beat
12.230 at Boys? Boarding House y,, w
"When do we eat?" "Chow," "Gang-way,"
"Run me interference," "Pass the beans," "Give lie 0
me the sacred ox," "Shoot the highbowl," -ssshhh- -xl" 0
-ssh- Quietness in the atmosphere. Dean Butler is ff
passing the front.
Two hundred eighty-seven
Frlffx and Follies
llnciilex to Advertisers
This list is made up of the names of the firms who have shown themselves
to be the friends of the students by advertising in, and thus aiding the publica-
tion of the students' annual, "THE YUCCA." We bespeak for these business
men who have advertised in and helped THE 1920 YUCCA the very best
patronage of every reader.
Nami' Page Name Page
Alliance lce Co., Denton .....,.., . . 300 First National Bank, Denton .. . . 332
Alliance Milling Co., Denton. . . .,.. . . 307 Fort XYorth National Bank, The. .. 299
Alta Yista Creamery, Fort XYorth ,..,., 311 Fox Bros. 8 Co., Denton .... ....,. 3 21
American Cale, Denton .......,....... 303 Gallagher 8 Marriott, Denton .,,..,... 337
Arthur A. Everts Company, Dallas.. . . . 309 Grube Bros., Denton ......,,...... . 333
Baker Bros., Fort Wlorth. .....,..,,... 288 Harris-Chambers Hardware Co., Denton 321
Blair X Hughes Co., Dallas ..,. . . . . . 294 Hugh Stephens Printing Co ....... . . 323
Boren-Stewart, Dallas ......,,,..,.... 306 Hughes Bros. Manufacturing Co., Dallas 336
Boyd, The Florist, Denton ..,......,.. 336 Jarrell Evans Dry Goods Co., Denton . . 297
Brown Cracker and Candy Co., Dallas... 331 J. B. Willson Lumber Co., Denton. . . . 337
Buford Business College, Dallas ....,... 321 xl. L. VVright, Denton .,............, 302
C. A. Bryant N Co., Dallas .... .....,,. . 337 jones-Smart Drug Co., Denton .... 315
Camp's Drug Store, Denton, . . . . . 303 julian Scruggs, Denton ........, 323
Carruth's Studio, Denton. . . . , 303 King Candy Co., Fort Vtlorth. .... . . 333
Cascade Plunge, Denton ....,, . . . 333 Live Oak Grocery, Denton .......... 313
College Barber, Denton ,......... .... 2 89 Lyon-Gray Lumber Co., Denton ..... 333
College Tailoring Co., Denton ...... . . 309 Majestic Theater, Denton .......,. 330
Cullom it Boren Dealers, Denton ....., 309 Marsh-Marley Music Co., Dallas... . . 313
Curtis Co., The, Denton ......... . . . 315 Martin tk Morris, Denton ........... 315
Denton Cafe ....,.. ............. . . . 313 Metropolitan Business College, Dallas 29-1
Denton Chamber of Commerce . . . . . . 292 McCombs 81 Simpson, Denton ...,. . . 319
Denton Floral Co .,...,...,... . . 311 N. A. lllatkins 85 Vliife, Denton ...... 323
Denton Milling Co .....,...,. . . 300 Normal Pharmacy, Denton ...... 325
Denton Steam Laundry ..... . , 300 Pamplin's Grocery, Denton .... , 300
Dr. C. L. Oliver, Denton. ..... . . 321 Princess Theater, Denton .... . . . 332
Dr. M. L. Martin, Denton. . .. . . . . 313 Record-Chronicle, Denton.. , . . , . , . , . 33-1
Dr. Richard Mandell, Denton ..,. . . . 337 Sanger Bros., Dallas. ............... 299
Dr. XY. A. jones, Denton ..., .,... . . . 337 Shaw Bros. Creamery, Fort lYorth. .. 319
Dr. XY. N. Rowell, Denton ......,..... 337 Southwestern Engraving Co ......... 329
Draughon's Business College, Dallas..328e329 Southwestern Paper Co., Dallas. ..,.. 309
Dreamland Theater, Denton .... .,...,. . 327 Sullivan, Speer 8: Minor, Denton. ..,. 321
Dreyfuss X Son, Dallas. . ........ . . . 29-1 T. A. Matthews, Denton. ...,..... . 333
East Side Tailor Shop, Denton .... . . . 337 V. VV. Shepard, Denton ......... 297
E. L. Vannoy, Denton ........... . . . 317 Vllaples-Platter Grocer Co. ........ 303
Evers Hardware Co., Denton ........,. 303 VV. B. McClurkan SL Co., Denton .... 331
Exchange National Bank, Denton. ...., 317 XY. C. Stripling X Co., Fort XYorth . . . 319
Fritz S Raley, Denton. ....,.,........ 291 XY. L. Yarbrough, jeweler, Denton. . . 29-1
Fair, The, Fort XYorth.. .... . .,.... . . 317 XYilliams Store, The, Denton ........ 302
Field-Lipman, Dallas ................. 337 W'ilson, Hann 8 Co., Denton. ..... 313
First Guaranty State Bank, Denton.. . . 292 Yarbrough Bros., Denton ....., 307
. KER BROS.
Phone L.Q5o Fort Wortli, Texas
Two lzmzdred eiglzfy-eight
Fade 1 mi' Follies
BARBARISM and LONG HAIR
With Barber Work Advanced Civilization
Efficiency is a Measure of Civilization
Time and Labor Saving is Efficiency
Save the Time and Labor of a Trip to Town
For Your Barber Work.
College Barber Shop
G. B. Flanagin, Proprietor.
GGRONA BEAUTY PARLOR
1 QFor Menl
lVIuch depends upon Hlooks and glancesf, Proper curves and arches for
eyebrows. Temporary waves guaranteed. Painless depilation.
Gentle treatment. Specialties for bashful men.
Pansy Newsome - Blondine Specialist
Selina Gauntt - Kurlist
Stella Kirby - Barberess
Ray Walker - lXIanicurist
Lee Baucom: "I did not want to come back, but I told Dr. Bruce
Spring that I would be back, and I did not want to disappoint him."
Miss Russ: "Katherine, what did you lose
Miss Hornbeak: "O lXfIarie I just lost a silk kimono, what did you lose?,'
Miss Russ: "The canned heat and what the Pullman Company lostf'
T 'wo hundred e1'glzty-nine
Faris and Follies
I Vxff45C , w CD+h6r'vvI56, who
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HQ! A Vamp!
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F"1iM'Qr'1s-rru 1 '
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1 YQU+h 14- +0 1 - Fovou-'ing Vvhor-n POF-lj
Two hundred ninety
- r- D i f ffi iii ii.
iq,-X , l
Buick and Dodge Automobiles
The Standard Build of Body, the Durable Frame, and the
flexible, long-lived valve-in-head motor, developed through 25
yearas experience in designing and building automobiles has
given the Buick its World Wide reputation.
"Whf1z Bfilfr Azzz'0m0b1'le5 Are Built Buick Will Build Them"
A DODGE FOR EVERY NEED
FRITZ and RALEY
Buick and Dodge Automobiles
Two hundred ly ne
Faris and Follies
A ...... I . I .
' First Guaranty State Bank l
A The Bank For Everybody. I
Alember of the Federal Reserve System.
I . . . l
1 OUR Deposits are protected against every kind of 3
l losses -- bankruptcy, burglary, robbery and fire. l
l Starz' an Account Wirth Us.
T OFFICERS l
I KI. L. Alartin, President. XV. C. Orr. Vice-President.
l VV. E. Smoot, Cashier. ,Ino.VV. Crain, Assistant Cashier.
l R. IV. Bass, Assistant Cashier.
YY. D. Butler O. RI. Curtis VV. E. Smoot XY. C. Orr p
C. H. Smoot RI. L. Flartin VV. Stuart I
. M ll
THE CITY OF UNSURPASSED EDUCATIONAL ADVANTAGES
Two state colleges and best of public school systems.
Nearly 5,ooo students enrolled in t hes e institutions.
DENTON HAS: ELECTRIC LIGHTS
Construction work is now being started on a S3oo,ooo.oo street pav-
ing project in the city and ,SI,800,000.00 highway
system in the county.
Come to Denton to Educate Your Children.
DENTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Two hundred ninety-two
Faris and F011 ies
Dr. Neff: "St, Elmo will lie given at tl'e Majestic on next Thursday
evening, and I do hope that every student will be there, for how can you afford
to miss such a wonderful opportunity to see this literary gem, which is to be
brought to your very door?
Mr. Swenson: "If you will get up in
sky Vesuvius in total eclipse with jeronomer.
Ye 'Sa Homgja' the morning at 3:30 you will see in the eastern
This will probably be your only chance to
see this spectacular phenomena, as it only takes place once every four million
Mr. Marquis: "I knew several weeks ago that I would be called upon
to make this announcement and am, therefore, prepared. VVe are facing a
serious question and I
come before the students
to bring a petition. As the
faculty selected me as an
of the movement, I now
present this little paper,
requesting that N. T. S.
N. C. free itself from
' K,gQ3+m,, L:KQf+'i'y..c-,+4o
5' 6' N17
Ex I 4-:aft f fix
x W- 1, H fs 2
li ii ' Q
fi cw "
--M71 i t
-- . X, I
Mr. Burrows: "I merely wish to say that the tennis courts are ready.
Anyone wishing to play please see me in the morning by chapel period. These
courts are in good condition and please see me if anyone wishes to play."
Alfred Stockard: "I now have in my hand a copy of the 1920 Yucca,
which has 3,000 pages. In this other hand, I have a copy of the 1917 Yucca,
saggy Wm 'ESQ
ri ,un ff? if
n 8 I
I. El ,Milli AP?-Exif' if I 23
321. 8 1 ff.
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G NV I I Qiiaiggggagnzi
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., ..:.5i,'X X
which has 2,999 pages.
The 1920 edition costs
34.00 and the 1917
costs W'ill you
please rise and, by
doing so, indicate
that you had rather
pay 50 cents more
and have a 1920 ecli-
tion with 3,000 pages.
instead of 2,999."
The front section
w i l I please remain
seated while the rear
section passes o u t.
Two lzmzdfed 1zz'11ety-tlzrce
Faris and Follies
BLAIR 8a HUGHES COMPANY
DREYFUSS 81 SCN
"At The Center of Dallas,
Nlensi and Boy's Clothing,
Hats and Underwear.
Wonieiias Hosiery and
Two lzzuzdred 1zz'1zcty-four
W. L. Yarbrough, Jeweler
Come To See Us on North Side of the
Phone I28 Denton, Texas
comes to him who is well trained to render efficient
service. THOROUGHNESS has been the METROPOLITAN
motto for thirty-three years. If you desire the surest
and quickest route to a good position and rapid pro-
motion. get the Metropolitan training. It always pays
to attend a school of established standing and merit.
Write for full information, stating course desired.
METROPOLITAN BUSINESS COLLEGE
A. RAGLAND, President. Dallas, Texas
Compliments of the Dealers
In Denton Who Carry
'fo sp BH ooLLEoE
Facts and Follies
Two lzzzfzdred 'ni1ze!y-five
Faris una' Follies
CU?veirll11ea1rctll lin llpemmflleir Dining Room
"Hasn't Uris Tipps pretty eyelashes?"
"They say they are wearing them shiny this year, heavily trimmed with
i , , i
"How does Myra Goode tix her hair?" fn:
"Nuts and chopped dates make a good filling." XA V
"I hear that Mr. McConnell sang in Chapel
this morningg what kind of voice has he?"
l'It is higher this month than last."
"The Training School director has arrived, and
he has such a long nose." a..l 43,
"Yes, there are yards and yards of it, ruffled Tlw T'lsel'p"PU'U GW'
and hemstitchedf' - c.,+.,a-
l vt AT E
Speaking of "Fire Eaters." All this
' happened at the quiet and solemn hour
W of supper time at Mrs. Sutton's. Spider
CSL Meador, taking a sup of hot cocoa:
"Gosh, but this stuff burnt the roof of
Nfz.. .61 -
I T ' my mouth."
ig - M . or i Hardy Cook, just across the table:
f Q, I D f t'VVell, I do declare, I thought I smelled
gi , B : something burning."
f ,Hee 4 f ltllowls 'llllhuis
i fe-'QNX I li Mary had a little lamb,
f t2'3:'5,4 I ' But now that it is dead
' 'Z lil, E It went to school with her this morn
' I-f '-"U""" Between two slabs of bread.
S stands for sleep so soft and sweet.
VV here? "Tis in chapel where good folks meet.
E stands for the eyes that so gently close, v
N odding for a moment-then a doze. f Y
S stands for start that he doth give . -
. . 1 ,,
O n coming to earth where we folks llve. Agjgisx 'lg
N stands for numbers who enVV him! I . fl ' J.
I I l. ' A1A4ff4T'?2iXf
Y, 4.f urine "?'iH7t 552W
.fkf ' J
There was a young man named Moore, ly, ' 5 X- M-
VVho studied the classics galore, 'VX th Tu
r f T'
VN hen asked what he had read, ,f 5 . K
He modestly said, Qakpg gd
"Hair-and "tis a bore."
Tico lzzuzclred lIl.lI6'f-Y-5l'.V
Fa ds ll ml F nfl ies
To the Student Body of the N. T. S. N. C.
The bis! thing we mn whiz you is tlzrz! you
FAIL NOT, in any of your FINALS.
ln this Annual we are placing with you our 14th
Ad, esteeming it a privilege to be numbered one
of your friends.
Wwe ask that you do not forget that we are in
business to supply the demands of all you need
in our line. WVe are located on the east side of
the public square and are always glad to see
any of you.
Blake our store your store when in town. You
are always welcome and will find the newest
JARRELL-EVANS DRY GOODS CO.
Be sure to cal! and see
V. W. SHEPARD
FURNITURE and UNDERTAKING
Motor Hearse and Ambulance
Columbia Gnzpfzmzofrzs and Recarafs
Globe-Wer1zz'cke Book Cases
Chl'-Name! Varzzisfzes and Smins
Day Phone 148 Night Phone 48
Two lmndred 7II.ll6fj'-5'Fi'61l
F11 ds u ll d Follies
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k BC-1-jQf"ld G cfoubi' H i'r'1'7 'Q n Sovoffie-.5
Two I1 undred ninety-ciglzt
Faris a ml F oll ies
WE ARE IN HARMONY WITH YOUNG MEN
Their Ideas cmd Ideals
Here they find bosses and salesmen
who are keen for pleasing them.
Here they find their fondest-style
fancies expressed in
Hats, Shirts, Neckwear, Hosiery,
everything necessary for the proper attire
of a we11'dressed,wel1 bred college chap.
The Fort Worth Nezfionezl Bank
Two lzznzdrecl I 1 e
1'wlll'lX ami' lffvllfes
Alliance Ice Company
P? '-:""h- 7
l ...f ...LL '
fl X X- J 1
, .-V,,-:. 5 ' 'L 9- fo H19 H
f ff' - '-
DENTON STEAM LAUNDRY CO.
Mczster' Cleaners and Dyers
HV H PAMPLIN S GROCERY
677 Eff OZI7' .
M V Staple ancl Fancy Grocerzes
DENTGN NHLLING CO. Produce bought and sold
Denton, Texas Phone I42 Wvest Oak Street
Th ree l1 u 71 drefl
Faris and Follies
iff ' N gr
'Q V i i
xi Q-1 ,
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If " '
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1' x ' 3' 1 , .. -aj 2 L, '
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Three hundred om'
Fuels 117111 Follies
"HOW TO BECOME AN ATHLETEH
By BLANCHIZ TDAVIS, Physical liducation Club
Greatest Boolz Efver Wrz'tlte1i-Of Its Kind
Specific instruction for becoming strong and plump.
lluscles as a requisite of beauty.
ul owe my present
state of physical defects to my training in its experi-
mental stagef' says the author. This book is
creating a sensation Wherever it is used, completely
revolutionizing Jim. Cviven the highest recom-
mendation by all individuals famous for their form
and beauty, as Eleanor Wolford, Dramatic Actress,
and Senorita Sturgesse, Spanish Dancer. Roady,
L'Shorty" Booker, and other athletes, commend its
Volumes Limited-Get One Qitielzl
Published in sizes 6 months, 4 months, or no months.
FORDTFORDSON Dependable cmd Desirable
lllereliemdise, Fairly Priced
ln line with N. T. S. N.
College, Henry Ford is doing
a great Work for Denton as Well
as the great state of Texas.
If you need anything We
carry please call us, as it Will
be a pleasure to serve you at
J. L. Wright, Dealer
FORD CARS FORD TRUCKS
Trading up to a standard
rather than down to a price
is one policy that has added
materially to the growth of
Catering to student trade for
these many years, We feel,
has fitted us to take care of
their wants in a Way entirely
satisfactory to them.
Wie solicit mail-orders from
students and alumni.
Ark for tlze Smalleft
Item at thi! Store.
FORDSON TRACTORS The
Three hundred two
White Swan ofiee!
BLENDED FROM FINEST COFFEE CROWN
Waples Platter Grocer Company
Oklahoma Texas New Mexico
Where Most People Eat.
Everything carried in stock
in season. Special attention
given to parties and banquets.
Middle block North Side
Phone No. 245
USE EVERS' HARDWARE
Ever since the Normal College was
founded We have enjoyed the regular
patronageof both the students and the
Call on us for anything that ought to
be in a first class hardware store.
EVERS HARDWARE CO.
lXfIiddle of South Side
For the better kind of
kodak finishing, send your
CAMP'S DRUG STORE
South Side Square
' For Drugs, Cold Drinks
The Carruth Studio and Notions
BOX 421 Denton, Texas Your Patronage Appreciated
Three hundred three
lfmlx ll I1 Il' I-Dill-FS
Three lllllldftpd four
placement of the adopted son on the return of the real one, but since there is
Fu cfs and Follies
Prominent Faculty Member CGriefI1St1riclken
Disconsolate Over joe's Departure, Dad Pender
Adopts Clifton Simmons.
The elder son of Prof. Dad Pender left home permanently shortly after the
Christmas holidays to futher his personal interests in swivel engineering. His
action was a turning point in family history. Joe Jr. had been a useful sort of
nuisance and it was immediately evident that his place should be filled. Be-
sides, the grief of the father was not to be alleviated, so it was decided to seek
a new heir.
Qualifications were first considered and long
contemplated. Naturally, the fond parent was x, y
kindly disposed toward one who might be found 3
"about the house" at every hour of the day. j ,
The most obvious qualification of the departed fk .
son, as a nuisance, found exemplification in Son Yg-
Simmons, because he had a Uke and tried to
sing with it-also without it. His constancy in
sticking around created such an impression on
the household fand provoked such frequent
expression? that Dad unanimously decided to f.
adopt him to fill the vacant chair and to allay
the suspicion of those who don't understand.
the new acquisition was never questioned legally, for in Texas possession 99
This decision was reached soon after Christ-
mas, and without any form of legal procedure
the adoption went into effect. Dad's right to
points in the law: besides, coercion was not necessary, since there was an at-
traction that formed a tie much stronger than legal compulsion could form.
If the attraction is not removed, there will be strong protest against the dis-
no probability of this occurrence, Clifton has
no immediate cause for alarm.
I must write a composition
I don't know what it's about
But I've got a supposition
That I must get it out.
But I guess it'll wait
All the others dog
This hard work I hate
VVhen for it I get so few.
On one, only a week ago,
I labored like a beeg
VVhen I got it out to show
I had on it a HD."
I'm not a writer anyway.
The football coach told me
I couldn't even crow shay-
Guess I'm a bad key.
Three lzzmdred jive
Faris and Follies
HNo better can be produced," is the standard
set for RENOWN Food Products. Everything sold
under RENOWN brand must match up to this.
There are no disappointments packed under our
RENOWN label. RENOWN goods are Worth more
than the usual 'cbestv grade. You may be sure
No FOOD PRODUCTS ARE WoR'rH MORE THAN
RENOWN. Prove this by comparison.
We promise, with your help, to increase Texas'
factory product. In our temporary factory We
have installed the last Word in machinery for blend-
ing, cleaning, stoning, roasting, grinding, and pack-
ing coffee, also modern equipment for mal-:ing
BEE-ESS-KO BRAND COFFEE
in I-pound and 3-pound cans. Furnished either
steel cut, percolator grind, or Whole bean.
All who try BEE-Ess-Ko BRAND say, Milfs the
Prom Texas' fifteen million bushels of Spanish
Peanuts We selected the choicest Pl'6'I7ZZ'Zl7'lZ No. I
nuts, and these are converted into Peanut Butter.
Sold in bulk under Boren- SteWart's CCEXTRA
QUALITYH brand, and the same grade is sold in ISC,
25c, 35c, and 45c, glass jars under FIRESIDE BRAND.
Tlzrce Izzuzdred six
111 fl x ll zz fl F011 ies
I'm a good boy, I 1 Y
But I'm feeling badg X f gd
My girl is gone, l W
I've got the FLU, 2 ' f AQ
My money is all gone, 4 .L fl ,'f"""' f W' ue' , ,
I just met the Dean, . I"- LA 5
Mirrors! I broke twog ' X F
I am a good boy ' K '
But I'm feeling had. ' . gf' ?'7:kgf'l f
YW ' Q,f ,,.,f--- 5 A j I
ki 1.5 2 L ix X
VVe enjoy going to the pietuse i is if ,J
shows, but we sure do hate the per- Yr
son who is always sticking his feet l
through the bottom of our seat. 5 l
rf "Heavy, Heavy Hangs Gvew- Hg25Head"
'7'?,'5 a i' 4
A woodpecker sat on a Freshman's head
ig' And bored till he was nearly dead.
"gl Then mournfully he began to scream,
"Eyerything's not good though 'tis Green."
Y '- -'-M- -
4 CThursday in French Classl Mr. An-
derson: "Miss Smith, you have heen tarrly
every day for a month. I'll have no more
of it. I-Iereafter if you ean't Come earlier,
I want you to stay out all together."
tFridayl Mr. Anderson to Miss Smith
who was again coming in late: "Didn't
you understand what I said yesterday?"
julia Smith: "Yes, sirg you told me
to Come earlier, and I have. Yesterday I
was fifteen minutes late. Today I'm only
fourteen minutes late."
HOUSE FURNISHING OF ALL KINDS
Re'paz'r Urork cz Specially
New and Second-I-Iand Furniture Phone 416
U56 PEACEMAKER FLOUR
No Better IXfIade in the South-or in the North
ALLIANCE MILLING COMPANY
Three Izuzzdrefi seven
Faffs zum' F011 ics
f H iv5"'f?L
--:mv--..-... fry- A- X
X..-. f 'V fx
V-A ' A, " NX
A ey, I I ' '
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VD M l 45 ,
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' Q C3 IQ., X V" K Q ,, 5' fax ' 5. 1 :IQ h . x x" " M
GMO f A ir? - 's - Mm
1 'A A ' b xx gy '
DQ 3 2 N ,
1 V : A rr , 1
if 1 JAY ij' QGES
Three hundred eighf
Facts and Follies
The Everts Store maintains
a standard of quality from
which there is no deviation.
Nloney back in every in-
stance if not satisfied.
Diamonds direct fiom
cutters sold at one
ARTHUR A. EVERTS
WE HANDLE HIGH
For a sample of Our
News Paper See
THE CAMPUS CHAT
Southwestern Paper Co.
Dallas - - Texas Dallas Houston
i , L .
l WE ARE HERE
YOU ARE HERE
. WE DO CLEANING, PRESSING, DYEING, AND
You have Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing'
and Alteration Work Done.
Our Service is Unexcelled and our Prices are RIGHT.
You are Looking for Good Service and Right PRICES.
LET,S GET TOGETHER
I COLLEGE TAILORING COMPANY. '
VVe handle standard lines of Klade-to-Kleasnre clothes.
W. H. JOHNSON
Three hundred nine
Faris and Follies
Three hundred ten
Faris and Follies
Eat a plate of Ice Cream every day.
Ami ilzatif Zlze only kind of treo!
Tlzezfs good for you Ilze more you ear.
The Cream I i
EU Ll J'
TRADEMARK of All Ice Creams.
FOR SALE EVERYWHERE
Alta Vista Creamery Co.
Fort Wortli, Texas
DENTON FLORAL COMPANY
Cuz' Flowers Flowering Plezmif
Corsage bouquets, sprays, designs, carefully
prepared for all occasions. Packing for ship-
ping given special attention.
All Seeds, Plants and Flowers for Field,
Gczralen and Flower Bed.
S. W. Kanady, Seed Sc Saddlery House
214-216 W. Oak St. Phone 58-253
Three hundred I
Ffzrfs and Follies
Gommeiree Bites Dust Before Brewster,
Noirmnallgs Vlllwiiirllirmg Aee
For seve-n long innings Normal held Commerce at bay and the score stood
11 to 2 in her favor, but with the eighth came rumors of a delayed batting of-
fensive. Cook, who had worked all afternoon with only his glove and hope,
begged to be relieved. And thus it was that the gates of fame were opened
to Brewster, who was called upon by Coach Emery to take the mound.
Brewster was not unaware of the dangers which lurked in his pathway as
he walked to the hill. Only nine f9D runs were necessary to tie the score, and
ten would spell defeat. All this could not perturb the stalwart hurler. As he
faced the first batter no trace of emotion was visible on his face, which might
as well have been stone. Silence reigned in the vast Normal stadium. The
batter was up and the umpire thundered 'fPlay ball!" After a cool, calculating
survey, Brewster wound up and threw. f'Ball one," roared the umpire. Again
Brewster threw. 'fBall two," cried the umpire. For a moment Brewster
seemed to stand and consider, and then once again he threw. He seemed to
coil and uncoil like a snake in striking. "Ball three," shrieked the umpire and,
"Ball three" echoed from the faraway fence. A thousand unspoken prayers
went up. Brewster glanced up at the stands. Two thousand imploring eyes
entreated him not to walk this man. He must not fail. Now he put every
muscle into the throw. 'fCrack" went the bat and like a shot the ball started
straight for the pitcher. Quick as lightning Brewster stopped and captured
the speeding grounder. A quick turn and a throw to first and the runner was
cut off by many feet. The stands went wild.
Brewster felt increased strength as he walked to the rubber again. He
had regained his confidence. Now it would be easy. The first two were strikes
and hope ran high. "VVhat?" The catcher was calling for one on the inside.
Brewster nodded and like a shot he sent the ball straight to the spot. just
then came a puff of March wind which turned the ball far out of its course.
"Thud." It had hit the batter. Groans went up from the stands. Poor
boobs, couldn't they understand it was the wind? How ungrateful was human
nature, Brewster thought. He felt his confidence going again. He must brace
up. Too late! He had walked another man.
'When Brewster glanced at the plate he was horrified to see the demoniacal
Jernigan swinging his club and leering at him. lt was only last week that this
very man had driven Dicky Kerr of world-series fame from the mound with a
home run. VVas Kerr's fate to be that of Brewster? No, no. Brewster was
far too wise for that. Four balls and the danger was passed. In a careless
moment Brewster dared groove one for the next batter. 'fPing" went the bat
and the ball soared toward center field. Small matter, for it was a sure catch.
"Ye Gods," center field had missed and the ball went rolling on and on. A
runner crossed the plate, another and still another before the fielder could
Tlzrcfc hzuzdred iwvlzie '
Faris zz nd Follies
THE ART OF SELECTING A GOOD SHOP-
PING PLACE WHILE IN SCHOOL HERE
It is of great assistance to you, being a stranger in our city, to be
informed as to the store that carries lines of dependable merchandise that
you will readily recognize from their national reputation. In conjunction
with these reputable lines we render the very best and most efficient store
service possible and the most reasonable prices.
KUPPENHEIBIER CLOTHES, STACY ADAIXIS, VVALK OVER,
JOHANSEN AND GRIFFIN XVHITE SHOES, KIANHATTAN SHIRTS,
STETSON AND EIALLORY HATS. SIKINIONS GLOVES, PRINTZESS
COATS AND SUITS.
Wie could continue to name many other makes of Nationwide rep-
utation that makes your shopping with us a pleasure rather than a
Our many years' experience in merchandising in this school center,
catering to the students, enables us to supply your needs and demands in
the most intelligent manner.
hIail orders from students and alumni will receive our most careful
attention, all forwarded the same day received.
The Store Of Certain Safiffarfion
Try Us For Picnic Lunch Eats.
A Full Line Of Grocerieg
Greetings From Dentoefz Cafe
Next Door to Dychels
If you like the best and eat
the best, try us. VVe serve it.
Grade Try our regular lunches from
II olclock to 2:30 every day.
Brass Band and Orchestra
Illstruments and Supplies NVe serve sandwiches and short
orders. OurPastries are the
Marley Mu5Z'C C00 finest anywhere. You will find
here everything good in season.
Eat here from 5 A. IXI. to I2 P. hI.
Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. North Side Square, Near the Post Office
Dr. M. L. Martin, A. B., M. D.
Claire: Correctly Fitted
Ofhcez Suite Ioo Raley Building
T11 ree I1 zmdred tlz irteeu
Fa ds ll iz d F011 ies
throw the ball home. This thing must be stopped. Brewster looking out of
the corner of his eye saw that the man on third was playing wide. A quick
throw to third caught him by many feet. Two men were out.
Brewster held up three Fingers. This was the signal that he was going
to have the batter knock a Hy to third base. Bradley made a beautiful catch
and the inning was over.
Nothing was changed in Normal's half and Brewster found himself on the
mound again in the ninth. He signaled that the batter was to hit to center
held, but IYilson did not see the signal and the batter was safe. Brewster then
picked up some dust and tossed it toward short, the signal for a grounder between
second and third. Aiken was slow, and the grounder went for a hit. A double
steal and two passed balls meant two runs. Finding everyone non-dependable,
Brewster forced the next two batters to ground out to him and the last out
came on a fly to left held. And thus Normal won 11 to 7, and Brewster tri-
um phed .
MVIFCIID Go or Not to Gow
"Oh perplexity! I wonder if I could go tonight and get by? He said he
would call about six and tell me where to meet him. He said he knew fellows
who go nearly every night.
Miss Hornbeak will eat me if I fail to hand in those stories, but I have
one period off tomorrow.
He said we might go in a car to avoid being seen. VVhat if we should be
caught! Lord, Selena had such a dreadful time. VVe could go to the "Plungeg"
no faculty ever goes there.
f'Gee, there's that history outline, toog I had forgotten that. But Mr.
McKay is lenient on me. I wonder what time it is. There's a perfectly won-
derful picture on and I'm wild to gog surely it won't matter this one time if I
fail to study some. Mother wouldn't mind, I think, if slie were here.
Holy smoke! if I haven't a test in psychology tomorrowg where's my note
book? I'll cram for it before I go. VVhat if I fail? I only made D on that
other test and finals are in three weeks. I don't like the stuff anywayg and Miss
Hornbeak is sure hard. An A in Physical Ed. don't bring up E's in English
or Education. Horrors, I'd hate to get such a lecture as Jewel and Ray got.
Mary Pickford is such a darlingg I will not go any more this term. Oh
dear! I wish I knew it was safe. It's dreadful to be uneasy. I've almost
promised to go and he is so nice to me I'd hate to disappoint him.
I wish I had my book of "Lucky Days." Heavens! This is the 13th,
and tomorrow is Friday. Lord! there's the phone. What shall I tell him?"
Three hundred fourleen
Facts and Follies
T the close of this school year We
Wish to thank the Normal College
Students for their patronage, and hope
for a continuance of your favors during
the succeeding years.
We have endeavored to serve your needs during
this our first year in Denton, by keeping a full line
of up-to-date stationery, toilet goods, candies and
We serve Shaw Brom' Crearn and have the Denton agency for
f0lzn5z'0n57 Superb and jaeobs' Chocolates.
JONES -SMART DRUG CO.
East Side Square 'S Phone 188
Fine Chocolate Candy, both
in bulk and fancy boxes.
Cold Drinlef of all kinds.
Ice Cream, the very bert.
Martin 86 Morris STUDENTS
lyfeet your friends at Curtis
Youall always find a Welcome, so
come on and make yourself at
home. Youall find a good stock
of goods here that is always fresh
and complete, and a force of
helpers who are eager to please
you in every detail.
Try Cnrlif Ice Cream.
We do YOUI' Kodak Finishing at It is made from pure cream flavored
this Store. with finest quality fruit.
Bring your friends too.
l e B :Ida I I
just North of Main ui ing The Curtls Company
South Side Square.
Th ree hundred fifteen
ds um! lffrlfzl
Three lzznzdrcd 5lT.X'fl'6'lZ
F arts u II '1' F all it' Q
Diaz' You Know
That an hour spent at "The Vl7oman's Store" will give you more true
style information than a week spent anywhere else?
In matters of VVearing Apparel, Dress Fabrics, and accessories, we hold an
enviable reputation, as the leading store, catering in exclusive feminine
Always the best of everything that Woman wears at
Houston-Fifth and Main Streets Fort Worth, Texas
CMaz'I orderr given Prompt and Ej7cz'e1zifIite1zfz'01zj
Established I SSI
Exchange National Bank
North Texas State Normal College
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
f. R. CHRISTJL, Pre.rz'dent C. COITT, CH.l'1IliL'f
ED F. BATES, Ivlift'-Pl'f,fl-dill! E. D. CURT1S, 41531 Cg,f1IIiz'7'
f. II. PJYNE
J, C. OIVSLEY
WATCHES AND JEWELRY
makeagift Worth while. You can get them at my place at very
reasonable prices. Try me.
t E. L. Vrznnoy, fefwefer
At Palmer's Art Shop on Wiest Hickory Street.
Three lzznzdred sezrenteen
Faris and Follies
Why lflle Did Not Pass
He sat in class with feet propped high
And uniformly heaved a sigh,
As if something somewhere within
Vilas troubling the head above his chin.
His form sat upright in the chair,
But his mind floated through space and air.
His form was in the class, I claim,
But his mind was at a football game.
The teacher spoke both loud and slow,
The 4th down now, and 5 to go.
Poems were read and then discussed,
VVe'll win this game or else we'll bust!
Meter and Rhyme were next explained,
Bones crashed and muscles strained,
lVIilton's works were then in sway,
Men change in the held of play.
Suddenly he became aware
That something strange ran through his hair.
Up he sat with sudden fright, g mm,
It was his time to recite.
Glancing up, what should he see-
"Wl1y," he thought, "the teacher is looking at mel"
And slowly he sank down in his chair,
And to himself uttered a silent prayer.
Then a neighbor punched hi1n, asking
"Why don't you answer the teacher's question?"
Then aloud he suddenly did exclaim
"I don't know," he cried.
"Funny," the teacher replied,
"I only asked your name."
J. c. M.
, -lx ,lx 1 f
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X P XXX K ,-SA gd U- :
XXX' FF-ws Xs1.', ,A QQN:
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Three lzzmdred ciglzieen
LL aff ,
N t ,y'! fgi wf xi
-Q fr VV,
f Qff 'ff
.i .llmyj A:
ix' W 5
Faris 1111 fl F011 ies
I is Quezlity Supreme
SPECIAL CREAM FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Shaw Bros. Creamery Company
Fort Wortll, Texas
MclTfZ.71 599 M07'fZ'S and fones-Srmzrt Drug Co.
Just to remind you of
CALL ON US WHEN IN FORT WORTH
Write for anything Wanted when you ean't Come.
We 51'l'U,' flzrozfglz the mail.
Conzplirn ents of
MCCOMBS Sc SIMPSON
4'Heezdqzzarier5 for Everyflzirzg Good to Eatw
W'est Side Square Phone ISO your Wants
Three hundred 11z'1zeiee1z
Faris a 71 d Follies
f-'f:.-Q-f X fs
. . 1 - .4 '
wr -nw -'f
A -lmq W A -'wiv
vgff' as fri!" ,ww wr ' , '
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Three Izuzzdred twenly
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an . ,,
A f- P ! ww 153.31 ' "' ' , , '
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.Vik ' . Ep, --:L-ill, -, 2' t D' '
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- K x Y.,
Facts and Follies
THE SILENT ALAMO
Electrzc Lzglzt and Power Plant
With the noiseless rotating sleeve-valve motor. We want you to come
in and see the SILENT ALAMO-the quietest runnning plant of its kind
in the World.
Come ing .fee ity liften to ity feel iz',' convince yourfelf.
A Good Assortment of Electrical Appliances.
COMMUNITY SILVERWARE PYREXWARE
HARRIS-CHAMBERS HARDWARE COMPANY
Nortlz-Eaft Corner of Square
SULLIVAN, SPEERQ MINOR
Raley Building IO7 Denton, Texas C0mPl1mCUtS Of
C. L. OLIVER, D. D. S.
Oral Surgery. Extraction of teeth. General practice. Delltony Texas
South side of Square. Craddock Building
'CTlze High Class Sclzool Of Dallasl'
Educational and Moral requirements for entrance.
Bookkeeping and accountancy taught by a Certified Public Accountant.
Gregg Shorthand and auxiliary subjects taught by a certified teacher
of this system.
Tuition by the month or term.
Wfrite for clez'az'lea' z'1zformaZz'o1z
fOpposite the City Halll
Three lzznzdred twenty-one
Faris and Follies
College Junior anal Senior Challenge to the Faculty
T0 All Cozzeerzzea' by These Presenis, Greeting:
VVhen in the course of human events it becomes necessary to check self-
importance on the part of any individual or group of individuals, that force
which takes upon itself the responsibility of adjusting the balance of opinion
must contain all of the prerequisites of success, and
VVhereas, the ostentatious Faculty of this College have deceived themselves
into thinking that they have among their number an invincible baseball team,
VVhereas, in times past, the said Faculty has, by fair means or otherwise,
hoodwinked the Seniors of this College into believing that the said Faculty
baseball "nine" is incapable of defeat, and
Vllhereas, there is added a new foe to the upper part of this school called
the College junior and College Senior classes, who feel that the aforesaid self-
importance of the said Faculty, as regards the said baseball "nine," is an en-
croachment upon the rightfully adored dignity of the said College Junior and
College Senior classes, and
Wliereas, the said injured College Junior and College Senior classes feel
that, because of their position as the two upper classes of this College, because
they have among their number the baseball veterans of recently successful
teams, because their limbs are not as old yet as are the limbs of the said Faculty,
consequently are not so stiff-jointed as the limbs of the aforesaid Faculty, and
because the said Faculty is naturally inferior to those who know more about
baseball than they do, and
Wliereas, it will not be necessary for the said Faculty to furnish a catcher
if their pitcher can throw anything like a strike, and
VVhereas, the magnificent sum of one dollar will be given to each member
of the said Faculty baseball "nine" for each time he parks the ball,
Therefore, be it known that we, the said College Juniors and College
Seniors, do here and nowhere else challenge the said Faculty for a game of base-
ball to be played anywhere, at any time, on any diamond.
Take ye heed to this notice, in the year of our Lord, 1920, April 10.
Signed: LESLIE FRANKLIN,
Their noble spokesman.
Three hundred twenty-two
Faris and Follies
You Will Find at Our Store a Complete Line
of VV0lVlEN'S WEAR
at a reasonable price
We Sell Only Styles that are in Style
South Side Square
ERE is our best Wishes for the students
of the North Texas State Normal College.
We thank you for every favor this year.
You may get pictures from any negative We have
of you and at any time by Writing us.
N. A. Wafkz'n5 amz' Wife,
Three hundred twenty-three
Faris and Follies
Iffaeunlty Answer to the Seniom-Junior CIIi1aIIIIe1mge
Cgln this auditorium last Saturday, April the tenth, there
was read something from a scrap of paper, alleged, purported,
claimed and said to be a challenge to the Faculty Baseball
Team, it is with this alleged challenge that this document
Know All Illen and lfV07l767l by These P7FS67Zl'li7'7767ZZlS I I I
XVI en the august, austere, composed and dignified members of the Faculty
Baseball Team sat calmly, quietly and peacefully in this auditorium Iast Satur-
day morning and heard read from this platform that alleged assault with woe-
fully misguided intent to challenge our world-famous, talented and worthy
organization to a contest on the field of honor, we were amazed, astounded and
incredulous at the brazen effrontery displayed without visible shame or eni-
barrassment by your spokesman and representative. Stricken for the moment
into a numb and almost unbelieving silence, we naturally and logically decided
and concluded that this must be simply, VERY simply, an unusual outburst
of that crude, fabled and tirne-worn method of celebration peculiarly and per-
sistently followed during this month of the year by intellects of a certain calibre
and of uncertain inclinations. On second thought it seemed nothing more than
the sporadic workings of the infantile intellect.
BUT later on in the day when we were associated in our daily efforts to
advance the intellectual attainments of those who sit before us this morning
with some who show signs of improvement from Contact with us, we were con-
vinced that this aforesaid alleged challenge was given with a serious intent to
provoke a competitive contest with the famous and worthy Faculty team, in
spite of the fact that it is well known that we have not met defeat from any
team in twenty-three long months, and that we have NEVER been defeated
by any team in our class. LADIES AND GENTLEIVIEN OF THE JURY,
ONLY ONE CONCLUSION IS POSSIBLE I I I I I I I I The puerile in-
dividuals of the junior-Senior baseball team are thirsting for fame I I It is
clear to the legal mind that they hope to gain this fame by being associated in
the same newspapers and on the same movie screens with the men of such
marked prowess in so many lines who are sitting before you and behind me
this morning. It is the desire for fame that provoked this unholy and unwise
step. Would a defeated candidate for justice of the Peace challenge the peer-
less William Jennings Bryan to joint debate for any other reason? Vifould
Private jim jones of Pumpkinville dare to advise General Pershing how to pro-
ceed against the Germans at St. Mihiel for any other reason than an unholy
Three lzmzdred tfweniy-four
Faris and Follies
"We Strzkve to Please"
O. R. DYCHE
Faris and Follies
desire for unjust and unearned fame? It is a well known and generally ac-
cepted fact that mediocre politicians barked at the heels of Washington and
snapped at Lincoln's shadow.
Is it possible that the men on the Senior-Junior team are individuals with
so utter lack of memory that they could forget for a single minute of their lives
the complete, gentlemanly and thorough drubbing given an excellent class
team of this college in May of the year 1919 by our competent and learned
aggregation with the help of the late Rear Admiral Frank Gilbreath, United
States Navy? VVhen news of this great Faculty victory flashed over the world
last May, it is said that even the mercenary Zulus and Hottentots of the front
line trenches of the Siberian Bolsheviki army stopped shooting the Romanoff
followers long enough to beg their Russian comrades to translate the dispatches
into Hindoo and Sanskrit so they might read them. Many of them were
killed, so great was their interest in the news, but they died happy knowing
that the Faculty had triumphed over their presumptuous opponents. It is
astounding if these students have forgotten the admirable grace, poise and
efficiency with which the pitcher's box was occupied and filled by our Scotch
Highland Laddie, Savonarola Salmagundi Mackaroni. Can they have for-
gotten how Saint James Saint Clairice performed without error at first base?
And are they unmindful of the fact that second base was admirably taken care
of by Father Josephus VValsingham Pendennis, Late Lord High Admiral in the
Queen's Navee? They must have forgotten that the Bear Roan Victor Hugo
von Fitzsimmons played at short for this array of notables, that the very active
volcano, Burnside Ebeneezer Looneyinski, the Honorable Hughes Porterhouse,
and jessicuss Herodotus Legatus and others played the outfield on that memor-
able occasion. It is true that Dr. F. Poindexter has become an inventor and
left usg but we have with us Monsieur Eel Like Anderson, Shakespeare Brown-
ing Nephew, and the right fairly Rev. Estacado H. Farringway as candidates
for his vacant position.
Now having detected with consummate and unequaled skill, as outlined
above, that these aforesaid students desire to enter into' this proposed com-
petitive contest of the great American game with us only through these ignoble
and unworthy motives, we have, after mature and wise deliberation concluded
that it is best for all concerned that we DECLINE-+-- to hesitate
longer before accepting the challenge.
VVe accept this alleged challenge for two chief reasons: First, it is mani-
festly and obviously evident that the men behind this aforesaid paltry scrap
of paper are sorely and woefully in need of at least one more good lesson from
the honored Faculty of the College this year. Second, we hold that no group
of great artists with a wonderful gift and talent should be so selfish as to refuse
the public the immeasurable pleasure of seeing them in action. We take very
great pleasure then in inviting you to witness the coming defeat of the challeng-
ing side, and admonish all of you not to forget your glasses. For each and every
Continued on page 130.
Three izmzdred twenly-six
Facts and Follies
3 Progressive Motion
f i Picture Co.
Los Angeles, California
RESENTS to you the largest and best Indian
and Frontier picture ever screened.
This Picture will be shown at the Dreamland
Theater. Watch for opening date.
BATES andD.1VENPORT, .fllanagerf and Ownerf
HERE you will find comfort and perfect entertainment.
WE present the Greatest Stars and The Finest Pictures
Obtainable. W'e furnish High Class hflusic.
WE Cater to those who appreciate high-class photoplays.
YVHEN in doubt about your entertainment, let us furnish
you. Ask any one who has been here.
Your Patronage Appreczkzred
Three lzimdred twenty-seven
Faris and Follies
You See fl Brand-New
Tlzfnle of D7'dllghO7Z75 Practical
Bu5z'nf55 College at Dallcu-
the school that furnishes one six
months FREE with each complete
scholarship issued, thus enabling
its students to finish at least six
WEEKS SOONERQ and THE PosiTIoN
is guaranteed. Will others follow
Now, or will they hesitate?
llfrlte for catalogue Zo
i Business College
"The City of Good Positions"
Three hundred twenty-eight
For cz Course In Practical
Business T raz'm'ng
"The City of Good Positions"
Tl zdzf ty
Fa ds rz nd F011 ies
one of you will likely be as busy as a one-eyed man at a three-ring circus trying
to get his money's worth. An added and highly appreciated attraction will
be the work of Signior Johannesburg Calvinistic Moore behind the bat for the
Faculty. This popular man has recently accepted a position on the Faculty
-l- baseball team. It is persistently rumored that he is a good friend
of Babe Ruth, heavy hitter of one of the big league teamsg so we may expect
several home-runs from him alone during the game. If the necessary other
arrangements can be agreed upon, the date of the game will be announced
soon in chapel in time for everyone to make ample arrangements to attend.
ITHANK YOU!! !! ! !
S. S. MCKAY.
THE MAJESTIC THEATER
1 The Best Vaudeville and
Road Shows. '
When you care to see A Rea! Show
VISIT THE MHJESTIC.
Matinee, 2:30 p. m., 25 and 35 cents. Night 25, 50 and 75 cents.
Price and Hartson, Proprietors.
Three lzzmdred thirty
Facts and Follies
Quality and Style are Notable
Characteristics of this Store
THE open-minded attitude of our organization
toward what is new or better brings to us the first
choice of fresh ideas.
THE students and members of the faculty who know
quality are the patrons we find easiest to please. Our habitual
patrons are the ones who have tested our policy and found it a
policy of service, based on standards of quality which have
been responsible for the success and growth of this store for
nearly a quarter of a century.
W. B. McClurkan Sc Company
"Denton's Leading Department Storef'
"Such Unexpected Flavor Combinations"
is ilze verdict of every one who eats
TEXAS GIRL CHOCOLATES
"Sweetest in 48 States"
I5 Complete Assortments IOI Distinct Varieties
Rich Flowing Centers of Real Fruits and Nuts
Dipped in Highest Grade of
ARISTOCRACY and CREME DE LA CREME
Assortments contain the choicest goodies of
TEXAS GIRL CI-IOCOLATES.
A most complete line of gc 81 IOC packages.
Our guarantee with every box.
BROWN'S - - DALLAS.
l'llll'fS 111111 lfnllif' r
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
WANTS YOUR BUSINESS
THE PRINCESS THEATER
NORTH SIDE SQUARE
VIII-IERE the best pictures that brains can produce and money
can buy are shown.
At our Theater you will see the following
exclusive high grade makes of pictures: .
TRIANGLE, BLUE BIRD, LIETRO, GOLDVVIN, PATHE,
PURALTA, FIRST NATIONAL EXHIBITORS, presenting the
CHARLIE CHAPLIN, HAROLD LOCKVVOOD, FRANCIS
BUSHIXIAN, MRS. VERNON CASTLE, FRANK KEENAN, BESSIE
LOVE, HENRY VVALTHALL. BRYANT VVASHBURN, LOUISE
GLAURI, OLIVE THOIVIAS, ROY STEWART, AND INIANY OTHER
VVe are prepared to give you an hour of high class amusement
every day. Come often. VVC appreciate your presence.
f. M. VIVIAN, Uwner and Manager
Three hzuzdred thirty-Iwo
Faris and Folliev
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"The Place of Pleasurel'
20,000 cubic feet of good pure
artesianwater, warm in cold
weather-cool in hot weather.
WHEN GOING TO BUILD
Let us figure your bill
LYON-GRAY LUMBER CO.
A clean, high-class place to
enjoy a healthful, invigorating
Bakers of Bread, Cakes and Pies
North Side Square Phone 259
just a word to the .careful buyer. A
lf you want a cordial welcome, fresh
S' L. C goods.0f the yery best quality, and a sqhuare
arpenter O' Camp deal, If will pay you to see my line btfort
Proprietors and Owners you buy
T. A. Matthettif Caflz Grocery
School supplies 216 Ave. B.
T11 ree I1 zuzdred H1 irty-three'
F!1l'f.Y and Follies
ull V N 1 NN I II k IIIIII!WHNWHWHNHHH1 H IIIIIIIIIIIIIHN WUHU
Daily and Weekfy
Gives the news of School Activities
The Best Commercial Printing
IlZ'UZ.fllfZ'0725' Progm ms-
THE KIND YOU7LL LIKE
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Three hundred thirty-four
Facts and Follies
Three hundred lhirty-five
Fa ds ll 71 fl F011 ies
Shipments of Frost-Proof Cabbage Plants, from Peb. f
I, to any
address by parcel post, in perfect safety.
Design VVork a specialtyg a designer of twenty-five
years, experience. Practice makes perfect.
Wie do Landscape Gardening and Blue Print Wiork.
Bedding and Window Boxes
Pot Plants Plants
UNE PRICE ONLY IS DUR MOTTO
VVe also do a local shipping business in all seasonable flowers
BOYD The Florist.
VVe grow cut flowers to meet your demands Y
Phone 573 W-6 deliver. Try us. lXorth Locust
TSSTAB LIQH ED 1878
Hughes Bros. Mfg. Go.
Chocolates, Package Goods,
And a Complete Line of Candies
"The Gity of the Hour"
Thref lzzmdred ll1z'r!y-Six
Q A ' '-
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'SON cm. ,mem ,Aly
, Ak XM,
HE largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the west, specializing in the designing and production of
"Kraft Built College Annuals." II, Our Service Department renders expert assistance and supplies the staffs
with a complete system of blank forms, together with a handsome ninety-page Manual Guide dealing
with the latest methods in advertising campaigns, business and editorial system for College Annual pro-
duction. II,Helpful advice and ideas are given on art work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, Borders, View
Sections, and other annual sections, combining Kraft Built bindings, inks, and papers into beautiful and artistic
books-SUCCESSFULLY EDITED AND FINANCED. QI, Write for estimates and samples to The Hugh
Stephens Company, College Printing Department, Jefferson City, Missouri.
Facts and Follies
Just A Moment, Please--
I ET us have your confidence and a few moments of your
time. VVe believe it will be well spent if you consider
seriously the things we have set forth here for you, namely:
That there is as much difference between DRY CLEANING and
SANITARY PRESSING and the old white washing or veneer-
ing methods as there is between darkness and daylight. That
the former requires the highest-priced and most scientific equip-
ment including an intricate underground gasoline filtering sys-
tem, modern rinsing machines, drying rooms, sanitary pressing
machines, expert workmen and sanitary work room. where you
may send your garments with assurance that they are h andled
carefully and well by cleanly workmen, and come home to you
germ-proof, sweet and clean.
THE OLD TUB AND RUB-BOARD METHOD
IS UNSANITARY AND HARD ON CLOTHES.
Fancy Dyeing Hats Cleaned and Blocked Service Tailoring
I-I. C. TALIAFERRO Phone 31. BOYD ARIXISTRGNG
DR. RICHARD IVIANDELL DR. W. N. IQOWELL
Office over Post Office. Phone Q36. Suite 203 lIcClurkan Building. Phone 431.
DR. w. A. JONES
West Side Square. Phone 46.
Cont mencement Goods:
Class Rings Class Pins Diplomas
Invitations Visiting Cards
C. A. BRYANT CO.
Before you Build See and Figure VVith
J. B. WILSON LUMBER CO.
Our Line of Paints and Varnishes is
GALLAGHER Sz MARRIOTT
Cash Variety Store. SHOE REPAIRING
A SPECIALTY. Come to see us.
We appreciate your business.
Piano Stores. High-Class Pianos and Players
Victrolas and Records.
1021 Elm St. Dallas, Texas
Three hundred thirty-sez'e11
Faris 1177111 F0'li0s
DVERTISING is an expression of the life, and
is a measure of the progressiveness of a business.
Compare the standards and the reliability of busi-
nesses that do not advertise regularly with those that
do advertise regularly Advertising in itself demands
OR those firms who have placed with you in this
volume ofthe YUCCA their ads, and by so doing
have declared themselves reliable and trustworthy,
and who have thus made possible the publication of
such a book as this, We earnestly request your
liberal patronage. t
Three hundred 111 irty-efglzt
Facts and Follies
A creditable publication would hardly be possible if it
came entirely as a result of the work of the immediate staff
only. The 1920 Yucca staff has realized this and takes this
means of acknowledging the liberal contributions of pictures,
writings and work from all who have thus shown their interest
without which this annual could not have been as fully repre-
sentative of all the phases of college activities.
The staff particularly wishes to thank:
Dr. Bruce for the support he has given and engendered
in others and for the use of an Ol'il'ilC6 and equipmentg
Miss Mary Sweet, who has so freely devoted her time and
energy as faculty supervisor of the Yucca publicationg
Miss Hillyar, who supervised the art work and did some
of the most particular piecesg
Mrs. Gibbs for her helpful suggestions and drawingsg
Miss Wear for giving unstintingly her time in typewriting
the copy for the printerg
The Southwestern Engraving Company for the excellent
quality of service and their co-operation in making every
The Hugh Stephens Company for the business-like way
in which they have handled the work of printing the 1920
EW., 5 N51
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Suggestions in the University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) collection:
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