University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 356
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 356 of the 1922 volume:
YEAR B0 11
CARL R young
ebvron IN chief
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I- 'NORTFJTGXAS sme
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In Hoe yeavs To eome,Lfw1vaJf
you read Lo TMS eemlon of The
HKEICCU fans into Home The smoulaevlog
flres of memory ana enables you To
recon Hue aejfwffles ana Uwe ploeasarff
ossoclalflaos of Ms eouege year: our'
efforts not have been la vom.
W k The Staff
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17056 labavs among as have
de maruslaajfeid Uvall H615 afjdvislfiarv
geaTlemar2,a one hundved pam Cai?
Amevican, an example for au sfudavfs
MUG whom he has came m cmonfaaf To
CaYd7 up The Torch af dc-zmacvacy and
bear if an -mls xfdumf af U06 NIQICCCI
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To The Eagle
Chaucer, who piped in that rare morning song
Of English verse, "The Parlement of Foules,"
Sang of thee, and shall I do thee wrong
To follow where he led? Not so. This school
Where youths and maidens oft in numbers meet
To watch thy foster children try their skill
In feats of strength or quickness, or to greet
Their friendly enemies in contests, will
Enshrine thee as her totem. Thy keen eye
Shall see upon her fleld of combat none
Who are not meet to join thee in the sky,
Who have not earned their places in the sun.
Blest Eagle with the upward look, know We
Aspire to all that's lofty, like to thee.
CDUIQ C GDLLE GE SGNG
Words-Charles L angfor-d Musicdulia Smirh
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1 We're right behind our' college in every ihing she doe5,For we
2.We're wnh her on the plofformgwehfe wifh her on The courtgWe're
know we'Hnever1ind her in me wronggwe believe in her 51ondards,ondw6Il
wim her on TheT16lcL1ne whole dcyIong5She always sfondsThe fefaf , arg well
, , , chorus
ever give her pr-oase,ond for her we'II forever sang This .5ong.5,n in
olwqyxs Iove her bestond for her well forever sing thissong. ' 9 9
f 154 +HJ+,J if IH
glory To The green,5in9in3 glor-y To Thewhite,F-'orwe
corridor of .years will forg et thejeys and fears, Dui The Normoljhe NormoI,we love
OT ONLY is the Eagle the king of the air, but he has been con-
sidered by more than one nation as a fitting emblem of national
sovereignty. Our own country stamps its purest gold coin with the
likeness of this king of birds and calls the coin itself an Eagle. Such
honor is granted because no other bird of the air and no beast of the
field was ever so graceful, so swift, or so aggressive: there is no eye so
keen, no talon so sharp or powerful. When an Eagle screams, all beasts
seek cover, and man himself is awed. An Eagle is also independent and
takes no food except that provided by his own power and skill. Further-
more, no other was ever so loyal to its kind. An Eagle will die in defense
of its nest.
The rapid rise of this college from comparative obscurity to a
place among the great educational institutions of the State of Texas
has not been unlike the rise of an Eagle from the valley to a place on
the mountain top. Our faculty, our students, and our alumni will
never be satisfied until they see our college resting on the topmost
peak of fame.
Since February 1, 1922, Eagles, to the supporters of the dear old
green and white, has had an additional signihcance. It suggests that
esteem and loyalty for school, and of school for team, which is so
characteristic of the N. T. S. N. C. The keen eye, the speed and endur-
ance, the aggressiveness, the beauty, the strength, and the independence
of the Eagle typify similar qualities found in our teams and in our
The 66lRep99 Section
"SCREAM, EAGLES, SCREAM l" And such a volume of sound
would burst forth from the throats of hundreds of loyal rooters that the
roof of the gymnasium would almost be lifted. No team is able to
win games without the proper support from the sidelines, and many
victories are won by the rooters on the sidelines who are backing the
team on the basket ball court.
Rooters and yell leader deserve their share of praise in bringing the
1922 T. I. A. A. basket ball championship to the North Texas State
Normal College. "SCREAM, EAGLES, SCREAM!" A
Trophies Won in H922
Y, V .. ..... .
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THE T. 1. A. A. TROPHY THE A. A.. U. TROPHY
Hot Dog! Best Cflllldl Team in Texas
If the Eagle basket ball team beat the Southwestern University team it was
almost sure that the Eagles could win the T. I. A. A. championship without
difficulty. When the news reached Denton that the fast Southwestern team had
been defeated the second time by the Eagles, it was planned by loyal rooters to
celebrate this occasion. A large bonfire was built in the middle of a street near the
College, and merrymaking was carried on until about 3 o'clock the next morning.
It was planned to meet the victorious team the next morning when it arrived
on the 9:18 train from Georgetown. Many students marched to the railroad
station through mud, rain, and sleet, and such a demonstration had never been
given to a Normal team as was given to the victorious Eagles. The members of
the team and coach St. Clair were carried from the train to waiting automobiles
and escorted by the students to the college campus amid shouts of joy and
triumph. HOT DOG!
+'lN f TEXAS+ s":
DONE DONE :IT AGAQN
A I I H A
Tlhe Student-Wacullty Council
HE Student-Faculty Council was originally a body created to
revise the regulations governing the school. The student members
were elected by the students, one from each college class being chosen
to represent his class, and one from the Normal School being chosen
to represent that group, and the faculty members were appointed by
the president. After the work of revising the regulations was over,
the president retained the Council as part of the organization of the
school. He also retained the ten original members for the year, and
enlarged the body by adding one faculty member and one student.
The Council is a legislative body. It is primarily interested in
passing such legislation as will protect the students and help the best
interests of the school. While laws governing discipline are the sub-
jects of much of its deliberation, these are not all it gives its time to.
It is ready to help any committee with its individual problems by
giving counsel, by making recommendations to proper authorities,
or by passing regulations. Because of its newness, the Council has
felt its way carefully, and has tried to be constructive and at the same
time conservative. It is the policy of the Council not to interfere
with the work of existing committees.
The ultimate good resulting from the work of the Council, however,
is not to be found in a code of laws, however worthy such a code may
beg it is to be found in the closer co-operation between students and
faculty, and in the warmer sympathy arising between the two groups,
because of the work in common done by them for a common cause.
Such a community of interests can not fail in bringing about a heartier
sympathy and a clearer understanding, and must result in a college
life that is higher in tone, purer in color, closer in harmony, and richer
in culture than a college life can be where discord or jealousies abound.
Though the work so far has not been spectacular nor revolu-
tionary, yet the Council modestly claims to have helped somewhat
toward raising the standards of scholarship and toward democratizing
the school. It is a body of earnest men and women who want to serve
their school well, and who want to leave for their successors a reputa-
tion for clear thinking and honest action.
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J.. N. Simmons
R. jf N. SIMMONS matriculated as a student in the North Texas State
' Normal College on April 21, 1909. He remained in school the remainder
of the session of 1908-09 and during the session 1909-10. He was a
student also during the summer terms of 1909 and 1910 and graduated with the
class in May, 1911.
After graduating here he was a teacher at Josephine, Texas, one year, 1910-11.
The next year he accepted the superintendency of the Navajo Industrial School,
maintained by the Methodist Church of the Indians at Farmington, New Mexico.
Before the close of the session the buildings of this school were literally swept
away by a flood. Mr. Simmons had succeeded, before the main crest of the
Hood reached the school, in sending to a place of safety all the pupils and all the
corps of teachers except one teacher and himself, who remained in the buildings.
The teacher who remained with him was drowned and Mr. Simmons himself
narrowly escaped, being forced to remain in the swollen and turbulent stream
thirty-six hours. The next year Mr. Simmons devoted his time to traveling and
lecturing in the Northwest and Northeast for the purpose of raising funds with
which to rebuild the institution. He succeeded in his undertaking and the school
was rebuilt in a place of safety and given vastly improved quarters.
From 1913 to the time he came as a member of the Faculty here, he was
either teaching in the states of Indiana and New York or attending college.
He received the degree A. B. from De Pauw University in 1918 and A. M.
from Teachers College, Columbia University, in 1920. In both these institutions
he majored in Education.
He began his work as a member of this faculty in the capacity of Director
of the Training School in February, 1920, which place he held till his death in
Mr. Simmons was painstaking as a teacher, an industrious worker, an exact
scholar, conscientious in the performance of every duty and faithful to every
trust ever imposed upon him. He was highly esteemed by faculty and students
and he was best liked and appreciated by those who knew him most intimately.
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Hom. J. J. BENNETT
Hou. f"I.O. Flows-:Rs, XA-PRES.
Hom AB. wxrmms Mass MARGIE E.'N:A14qi, lf5
XYILLI.-XM HERSCHEL BRVCE, A. RI., Ph. D., l,L. D
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PRESIDENT BRUCE AND MRS. BRUCE
MJ.. E 1523 E 1
A R, K X
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C'ANIl'I'S lfOI,IAGIi AROUND PRESIDIZNTS HOME
. 5 .
M155 RUBY C. SMITH, A. B., A. M., Associate Dean of Women . . Spanish
Miss EDITH L. CLARK, B. Lit., A. M., Dean of Women . . . English
NV. D. BUTLER, A. B., A. M., Dean ...... . .Matlzematics
E. D. CRIDDLE, B. Lit., Associate Dean . . History
S. B. NEFF, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. . .
NIISS MYRTLE C. BROWN, A. B., A. M. .
Mlss LILLIAN M. PARRILL . . .
HUGH PORTER, A. B., A. M.
A. O. CALHOUN, B. S. .
J. KY. PENDER, A. B. . .
j. X. BROWN, A. B., A. M, .
S. A. BLACKBL'Rx, B. E. .
MRA. I'Ho1imQfloonE NIIZZELI. . .
Miss MAMIIQ Ii. SMITH .... .
Miss K.-frufaklxz Hokxrsmx, A. B., A. M.
B. B. IIARRIS, B. . . . . .
. . . Latin
. Manual Training
, . Critic Teacher
Music and Critic Teacher
. . English
. A griculture
Mlss BEss1 L. SHOOK, A. B., A. M. '.
MRS. GRACE R. WEST, B. S ....
MISS MIGNONETTE SPILLMAN, A. B., A. M.
MRS. ELEANOR H. GIBBS ....
A. S. KEITH . .
Miss JULIA MCINTYRE, B. S. .
MRS. EARL MORROW
R. L. TURNER, B. S.
Principal Training 5511003
. . . Cfffft' Tt'L1tAIIt'f
. . P111 110
T11 Ilfiy- 711.716
F. Y. GARRISON, B. S. . .
M155 LENA M. CHARTER, A. M.
M155 D. AIARIE STOREY, B. S.
T. E. PETERS, A. B., A. M.
Miss Euz.-usE'TH A. HILLYAR
I,. I-. AIILLER, A. M. . . .
Miss CURALEE GARRISON, A. B. .
Miss AIARGARET LOUISE WHITE
. Critic Teacher
E. H. FARRINGTON, A. B. . .
Miss EDNA ST. JOHN, B. S. .
MISS BEULAH ANNA HARRISS, A. B. .
J. W. BEATTY, A. M. . . .
S. S. MCKAY, A. B., A. M. . . . . . . Hislcvrnx'
M155 ELLIE VIRGINIA BRO.-XDFOOT, A. B. , Plzysmzl Eduvatzlvz
MRS. HIXIE PITTMAN ELLISON . . Libnzriun
J. P. DOXVNER, A. B. . .
NEVVTON, A. B., A. M. . .
EFFIE COLLIER, A. B ....
CLARA EDITH MORLEY, A. B., A. M.
NIYRTLE E. XVILLIAMS, A. B., A. M.
. . History
. Critic Teacher
. . English
I.. P. FLm'D, B. ..... . Chemistry
M155 NIA R112 EMMA PHILLIPS, A. M. . English
MRS. FRANKIIE LAIN CUMI-TON . Critic Teacher
B. E. I,uoNIiY, A. B., A. M. . . English
MISS PEARL ARTENA CROSS, B. S. . Home Economics
A. A. MILLER, LL. B. . . . . . Commerfe
G. M. CRUTSINGER, A. M. . . Biology
W. W. WRIGHT
i+.,..- , L.,
. . Bookkeeper
J. H. LEGETT .... . -igrivultura
MRS. PEARL C. MCCRACKEN . . Lzbrarmn
C. M. MIZZELL, B. S. . . . . . Critic Tam-Izar
I. R. SWENSON, A. B., A. M. . Education and Geography
Ross COMPTON, A. B., B. S. .
M155 LILLIAN OBERA VVALKER
MISS RL'TH L. PARKER, B. L. I. .
T. j. FOYTS, A. B. . .
I-Q. I.. Axmcksnx, A. B. . .
Miss NI.-xm' KI Sw1e1a'1',A. B., A. M.
NIRR. Vmm NI. MARTIN, B.
j. XY. SMITH ....
. . Librarian
. . . Reading
. Physical Education
. . English
. . Education
. S ecretary- Treasurer
J. W. ST. CLAIR, A. B. . .
MISS LUCILI-3 O. PAGE, B. L. I.
MRS. LEE ETTA NELSON, A. B.
W. J. NICCONNELL, A. B., A. M.
Q2.., . ' 5' f
MRS. JACK JOHNSON, A. B.
MISS VIRGINIA HAILE . . .
MISS MARY ANDERSON, B. Mus.
MISS ANNA IRION POXVELL, A. B.
. . Reading
History and English
. . Efmzomifs
. . E II gl isis
C1 fffc' Tt'L1L'lIL,7'
. . P111 11 0
G. A. ODAM, A. M .... Education and Director of Training School
M155 CORA BELLE VVILSON, A. M. . ,....... History
A. C. NICGINNIS . . . Commerce
P. E. MCDONALD . Registrar
j. X. Blczrsme, A. B. . . . Ed14Cf1ii011
W. P. Huvn , . . Secretary to President
W. T. IJucQma'1"1', A. M. . . . EJMCCLMO11
IJUNALU McIJoNALn, A. M. . History
J. E. BLAIR, B. S. ..... . Edufation
MISS JANIE PRICHARD DUGGAN, A. M. . . Education
Miss OLIVE HALBERT, PH. B. . . Assistant Librarian
J. F. PEELER, B. S. . . . .Uatlzematirs
H. J. P. VITZ, B. ...., . Jlanzml TfL1I'7II'lIg
Miss EVALINA HARRINGTON, B. S., A. B. . . . Edzmzfzlvz
M155 NI.-XRIE ELIZABETH Russ, A. B. . . Sludent Lzlfv Savramry
W. N. NIASTERS, B. S., A. B. . . . . Clzemisffy
E. G. GR.AFTON, A. B.
CHARLES C. DANE
j. SHIRLEY Houma .
C. A. BRIDGES, A. B.
. . Geography
. Assislanl Registrar
Hislory and English
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Mus. EI.lZAHIi'I'H NICNMV WINTRLR, B. S. . Home Economifs
j. l'. fLl,.xsufm', A. I5
f,. f.. Hlakklzfx, A. B
A. M. . . . . . Biology
A. M. . English
M155 Ixrax N'lCf'RACfKIiN . Drawing
MISS MAYMIE PATRICK
F. W. EMERSON, A. M.
C. H. DILLEHIXY, A. M. .
MISS MARY BELL MYERS A. B.
B. H. MILLER, A. B.
W. L. NVILLIS .
JULIUS DORSEY, A. M.
L. F. CONNELL .
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M155 Y.-XLERIE REEVES . . A , . Music
M155 SALLIE M. PINCKNEY, A. B. . Student Ltfe Sedy
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Uur Student lEXmMe1nmlbe1rs of the Texas Legislature
I. L. YARBROUGH, of Ponder, Junior Class, P
Member of THIRTY-sECoND AND THIRTY-THIRD LEG1sL.1.TUREs,
Representative from Collin County.
P. M. JOHNSTON, of Valley View, Sophomore Class,
Member of THIRTY-FIRST AND THIRTY-SECOND LEG1sLATUREs,
Representative from Parker County.
J. W. STANFORD, of Martins Mill, Senior Class,
Member of THIRTY-FOURTH LEGISLATURE,
Representative from Van Zandt County.
F lift-v-0 na
CIIEBISS OIHITOOTS9 11921222
RALPH PATRICK .
R. H. DAVIS .
ESSIE BALL .
ILENE COMPTON .
WESTON L. M URRAY
BEN ROBERTS .
CLYDE COOPER .
I. B. DRAKE . .
W. C. BLANKENSHIP
. . President
Campus Chat Reporter
Student Council Representative
. . Vice-President
Campus Chat Reporter
. . . . Student Council Representative
S ecretary- Treasurer
Campus Chat Reporter
. . . . Student Council Representative
DAN MCALLISTER . . F . . . . . . President
RUTH CRAWFORD . . Secretary- Treasurer
CLARENCE B. JOHNSTON . . . Campus Chat Reporter
J. C. MCDONALD .
Im A. C. OI'I'IzI', .
BILL PATTERSON .
ONAS BROWN .
. . . . Student Council Representative
SECOND YEAR CLASS
. . President
. . S ecreta ry- Treasurer
Campus Chat Reporter
. . . . Student Council Representative
FIRST YEAR CLASS
jm POWELI, . . ...... . . President
FRANK IJICIJPRICIS . Vice-President
ANNIE IVIAIQ PATTERSON . . Secretary- Treasurer
Ii. C. HATTIQN . , . Campus Chat Reporter
.N it ,, I
fini' 4 -. 4?
MARY SOPHIA BAUER, A. B. . . Tioga
Y. W. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
19223 C. L. C., Delegate to City Federa-
MRS. S. A. BLACKBURN, B. S. . Denton
MRS. ILENE HODGES COMPTON, B. S.
Y. W. C. A., 19223 Education Exchange,
1922, Dramatic Club, Secretaryffreas-
urer, 1922, Choral Club, 1922.
T. ,, .3 Q .1
W T 1 Q 'ar ' f'f-W1 3 QT
V I Lake 9 il 2 WL
. ,xl ,,
.f all f -fe ff
. l Classes
ROBERT H. DAVIS, A. B. . . Thalia
Representative of Senior Class on Stu-
dents Council, 1922, Education Exchange,
19223 Dramatic Club, 1922, Reagan Liter-
ary Society, 1920-'213 Campus Chat Re-
porter, 19223 Silver Striper Club, 19223
, Students Council, Chairman of Students
1 Section, 1922, Publications Council, 1922,
I Press Club, Vice-President, 1922, Boys
A Glee Club, 19223 The Scribes, Vice-Presi-
1 dent, 1921.
l LILLIE DILL, B. S. . Rosston
CLIFTON C. DOAK, B. S. . . Denton
Y. M. C. A., 19223 Education Exchange,
19223 Dramatic Club, 19223 Reagan Liter-
, ary Society, President, 19213 Silver Striper
Club, President, 19213 Discipline Commit-
tee, 1922, Athletic Council, President,
1922, Press Club, 19222 The Scribes, 19213
Associate Editor of 1922 Yucca.
1 'T' ' 'Z ff' ,- . "Y
A " "A""""" "--'-- ---3 -A-f -5--. y fi- ii T. f ir-55 Yi 1,
1 Y Y Y -L Y We 11 -,vw J 4 1 , 1,M.,,,. Ax' , '.
,imap X ,T i -B
V- L igjihl S M Flfh rin
F1fly- si x
PAUL DoUGLAss, B. S. . . . Denton
Lee Literary Society, Basket Ball, 1918,
1919, 1920, President Physical Education
Club, Summer, 19213 President Denton
County Club, Summer, 1921, Band, 1918,
1919, Silver Striper Club, Summer, 1921.
INEZ EVANS, A. B. . . Nevada
HAZEL FLOYD, A. B. . . Denton
Y. W. C. A., 1918, 19195 Mary Arden
Club, 1919, 1920, 1921, Denton County
Club, 1918, 1919, 1920, 1921, Press Club,
Secretary, 1919, 1921, Choral Club, 1918,
Athletic Association, 1920, 19213 Arts and
Crafts Club, 1920, President, 19213 Vice-
President of Junior Class, 1921, Repre-
sentative of Junior IV Class, 19193 Sec-
retary-Treasurer of Senior Class, Summer,
1921, Campus Chat Staff, Summer, 1921,
Art Editor of 1921 Yucca.
V- A is C Jll - ., U-.- ,.,,.,.,, -.. 1... ., -.,,.. l
J 5 . S - "'
2 .V iw, .U ..a...........,., . .. ,..,.,,...,,, ...,......,,,.,.,...,,,.,, ,......,.U
xr .5 , 1 K 'fl Ili,
LESTER LEE Rov FRITZ, B. S. McKinney
Y. M. C. A., Cabinet Member, 1919,
19213 Education Exchange, 1922, Reagan
Literary Society, 1919, 1920, 1921, Ser-
geant-at-Arms, 1922, Henry W. Grady
Literary Society, Summer, 19209 Collin
County Club, 1920, 1921, 1922, Silver
Striper Club, 1922, Intersociety Debater,
H. TRACY HAYES, B. S. . . Gustine
Education Exchange, 19225 Lee Liter-
ary Society, 1919, 1921, 19225 Comanche
County Club, Summer, 1919, 1921, Silver
Striper Club, President, 1922, Choral
Club, Secretary, 1922.
FRED C. HUGHES, A. B .... Center
President Sophomore Class, 1921, Ed-
ucation Exchange, 1922, Lee Literary
Society, Critic and Secretary, 1921,
President, 1922, Dramatic Club, Vice-
President, 1921, Henry W. Grady Literary
Society, Summer, 1920, A. E. F. Club,
Campus Chat Reporter, 1921, 1922,
Shelby County Club, President, 19203
Publications Council, 1921, 1922, El
Circulo Espanol, 1921, 1922, Press Club,
President, 1921, 1922, Choral Club, 1917,
1921, Boys' Glee Club, 1922, Inter-
Collegiate Debater, 1921, Inter-Society
Debater, 1922, Editor-in-Chief of Campus
F iff J'-Sc'i'c'lI
my v v 3,1125 45
as h f 1 .1 . .
- ' E I' .. 1 A .i'5Pf53iQ,E -ft + s '
Y ,,., . f- -N" P- r-z A- s': .1 -
X wx 4 . x is- ,215 .-1?-.7-.1t1, ' ' ,"' W- f ..- -V ..--,C
K- ..,.-.. ' f .v.... ,,. 1... -a- -4 A- -- "M -
VERA JOBE, B. S. . Gorman
W. M. V. LEMENS, A. B. . . Rainbow
Y. M. C. A., President, 1922, Educa-
tion Exchange, 1922, Lee Literary Society,
1921, Vice-President, 1922, Oratorical
Association, 1918, "Five Tribes" County
Club, Pres., 1918, Silver Striper, Reporter,
S. S., 1921, French Club, 1918, Press
Club, 1922, Choral Club, 1918, The
Scribes, Intercollegiate Debater, 1922,
K. o. E., 1922.
BERTA MAY LOONEY, B. S. . Denton
Y. W. C. A., Cabinet Member, 1922,
Mary Arden, 1918-1922, Press Club, 1922,
Girls Glee Club, 1919, '20, '22, Choral
Club, 1922, Associate Editor of Campus
Chat, 1922, Life Service Band, President,
1922, Student Volunteer Band, 1922.
4 rw ,...
yy T P ii fn? ffm, 'frjgw'-'Y-'---,-' f if P'
Fifty eight 1 9 2' 2
' N.. .
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MS. .- -A aw lv 1 1.
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is ' "R be we ff . .misf auf A
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H6465-,"i'f'ess1,-1 yr mbsf ,- .1 ,I
I L ijt, pl-Link Y-L, fn, ,,,. A., . .
MERICK DAVIS MCGAUGHEY, A. B., Vera
Class Artist, Junior Class, 1922, Y. M.
C. A., Cabinet Member, 1920, 19223
Education Exchange, 1922, Lee Literary
Society, 1920, Chaplain, 19223 West
Texas Club, Summer, 1921.
EVA MONTGOMERY, B. S. . Galveston
Y. W. C. A.
MRS. MILDRED MONTGOMERY, B. S.
. . . . . . Denton
-Q!-S A MM, , b C- F, fu D, K
'17 '7 'A ' L,l.J'v "i'-ff Qfff
J Us 1 9 2 Fllffj'-illiilt'
.,17,.- I I
. :I -
D. H. NORRIS, A. B. . . Kingsland
Lee Literary Society, President, 19155
South Texas Club, 1914, Central Texas
Club, Athletic Club, 1915.
WILLIE H. NUTT, A. B., Addington, Okla.
RALPH CURTIS PATRICK, A. B. . Denton
President Senior Class, 1922, Y. M. C.
A., Cabinet Member, 1922, Education
Exchange, 19225 Dramatic Club, 1920,
1922, Reagan Literary Society, 1919,
1922, Silver Striper Club, 1922, Publica-
tions Council, 1922, Associate Editor of
Campus Chat, Summer, 1921.
. A f--., L ....,,....W if e.f......:.-a, ,...
LEIGH PECK, A. B. .... Denton
Secretary of Senior Class, 1922, Secre-
tary of Second Year Class, 1919, Educa-
tion Exchange, President, 19223 Current
Literature Club, 19223 Mary Arden Club,
19223 French Club, 1921, 19223 Executive
Council of Education Exchange, 1922.
JOHNNIE M. ROADY, B. S. . Denton
Y. M. C. A., 1918, 19193 Lee Literary
Society, 1918, 19195 Dramatic Club, 19223
Collin County Club, Summer, 1919, 1920,
1921, Denton County Club, Summer,
1919, 1920, 19213 Track, 1922, Education
Exchange, 19223 Fine Arts Club, 1922.
MRS. LULU K. SHUMAKER, A. B. . Dallas
Y. W1 C. A., 19223 Education Exchange,
Secretary, 19223 Choral Club, President,
.. . , , ..- 1..-..--
... it it if 1
. V .fi .1'-."gs3':'Ei-:ffl 'qfitgt WC-nf Y K
1 4 - 5
BERTHA STOCKARD, B. S. . . Garza
Representative of Senior Class, 1922,
Y. W. C. A., 1918, 1920, Cabinet Member,
1922, Current Literature Club, 19195
Physical Education Club, 1920, 1922,
Publications Council, 1922, Press Club,
1922, Choral Club, 1920.
BLANCHE MAYDELL WALLACE, B. S.
. . . . . . . PilotPoint
Vice-President of Senior Class, 1922,
Y. W. C. A., Cabinet Member, 1918, 1920,
Education Exchange, 19223 Current Liter-
ature Club, Vice-President, 1918, Presi-
dent, 1919, Denton County Club, 1920,
1921, Students Council, Secretary, 19223
Publications Council, 1922, Press Club,
1922, Physical Education Club, 1922.
HOMER WEEKS, B. S. . . Wob'e City
Y. M. C. A., 1914, Education Exchange,
Summer, 1921, Lee Literary Society, 1919,
1922, Fannin County Club, Summer,
1919, 19213 Silver Striper Club, 1922,
Choral Club, 1922, Boys Glee Club, 1922,
Physical Education Club, 1922.
L or to E iff P PM
CARL R. YOUNG, B. S. . . Fort Worth
Lee Literary Society, 1921, 1922, Dra-
matic Club, 1921, President, 1922, A. E.
F. Club, 1920, 1921, Vice-President, 19223
Tarrant County Club, Summer Sessions,
1920, 1921, Chapel Committee, 1922,
Publications Council, 19223 Press Club,
1921, 19223 Choral Club, 19223 Assistant
Business Manager of Publications, 1921,
General Art of 1921 Yucca, Editor-in-
Chief of 1922 Yucca.
ELIZABETH EARLE ADAMS, A. B., Crockett
Y. W. C. A., 1922, Mary Arden Club,
Campus Chat Reporter, 1922, Press Club,
REBECCA MAEJOHNSTON, B. S. . Denton
Y. W. C. A., 19225 Education Exchange,
19225 Mary Arden Club, 1922.
.,. -. ,.-.- .-..-....,-,-,.,,,,, N., W , 1- 1 ,,
' . A
f av , -...:f,,e- ..f-.-,-.v-,- -. - -- 4--if . ' '
.... -..Y -,
I , I 4
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. V Q- in Y XX, -.
V . .
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if . lf ,,,.. 5.4
S i xt 3'-th rec
'Ill e I Senior ea s
Alone within the silence of my room,
Beneath a pale, dejected light,
I try in vain to pierce the verbal gloom r
That shrouds the fate of Cressida from sight.
Upon a table top, in bookish guise,
Five goblins range themselves as on a throne,
My sovereigns they, directing weary eyes
And mind to knowledge I would fain postpone.
How could I bear the labors of the night
But for the thought that on the morrow's dawn
I may with you parade the walks in sight'
Of all my friends upon the College lawn?
Accept, dear heart, these lines, if you will deign
Honoring you, my loved, my trusted cane.
' L. P.
, The Q
.Szxtyfour y 1 9 24 2
, W, -A
Rvm' Almxis ....
j. S. Axrnexuox. ., A
fQI,EN HALVH .,.. . ,
Cf. L. f'ALIJWEI,I,. .. .
f'I.ARA Vox A..,... , , .
H Iil,IiN EMBERSUN ..... .
EVQENIA HENUERSUN .... .
INEZ JONES ,,.....
', :Q I
. . . .,.. Denton
. . . .Denton
UTA BELL MCCAIN .... .... F oft Worth
W. L. MURRAY. ..
OPAL TRUSSELL. . .
. . .... San Saba
. . . .... Gatesvitte
. .... Boyd
. . . .... Venus
,.- ll 1 ' I ga '
AJ ucJUiwx X Wmiiislikma WNW
,ffU5Wffmr5rf1lliE? Q 1,
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3 X A L
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A . W 1. ,E ff--A' A 1-
LELA QC.-XY .ADAMS ..,. Denton
Y. XY. C. A., 1921, 19223 Education i
Exchange, 1921, 1922: Denton County 1
Club, Summer, 1921. l
S. D. ADAMS ...... Denton
Education Exchange, 1922: Lee Liter-
ary Society, 1922: Dramatic Club, 19223
SIDNEY J. ADAMS ..... Holland l
Lee Literary Society, 1922.
E. M. .ALLGOOD ..... Denton
Y. M. C. A., 19223 Education Ex-
change, 1922: Lee Literary Society, 1919,
Press Club, 1918, 1919.
FINIS :XLLRED ..... Hillsboro
Y. XY. C. A., 19223 Education Ex-
change, 1922: C. L. C., 1922: Dramatic
Club, 1922: Hill County Club, 1921.
ETHEL :XNDREXYS . . Fort Worih
:ANNIE PAYE :XNDREVVS . . McKinney
Y. XY. C. A., 19223 Education Ex-
change, 1922: Mary Arden, 1922.
ESTELLEAUSTIS . . Harrold
' 1 r.' " 41' If
,L J - A ,fa "" 'HHH' "" 'r"""':""'
. g .. A-A 'ff r . A' ' "'!e'i" "W M' 2 'LD'
il iv . A' A4
...F -- ,
s. 4 , -V . ,Wu
3-55. 'I-. jfl 1 E .Ju
. g jeff.,
GRACE BECK ..... lfVills Point
Education Exchange, 19223 C. L. C.,
19223 Yan Zandt County Club, 19223
Physical Education Club, 1922.
ETHELYNE BENTLEY . Trinidad
W. C. BLANKENSHIP . . . Ovalo
Representative of Sophomore Class to
Students' Council, 1922, Y. M. C. A.,
Campus Chat Reporter, 1921, 1922,
Education Exchange, 19223 Dramatic
Club, Summer, 19183 Reagan Literary
Society, President, 1920, 1921, 1922, Hill
County Club, President, Summer, 1918,
Faculty-Students' Council, President,
1922, Press Club, 1922: Choral Club,
19223 Boys' Glee Club, 1922, Inter-
Society Debater, 1917, Inter-Collegiate
Debater, 1921, 1922.
LoL'IsE BOOKER . . . Denton
YYILLIE PEARL BRASHEARS . . Denton
Y. VV. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
19223 Girls' Glee Club, 1922.
NIABLE B. BROWN . . Blooming Grove
ETHEL BUNCH ...... Powell
Y. XY. C. A., 1921, 19223 Mary Arden,
1921, Yice-President, 19223 Dramatic
Club, 19213 Campus Chat Reporter, 19223
Navarro County Club, 1919, Press Club,
1922, College Life Editor of Yucca, 1922.
GRACE CALDXYELL . . Szzlplzur Springs
Y. W. C. A., 19223 Education Exchange,
19223 C. L. C., Treasurer, 1922, Kinder-
garten Primary Club, 1922.
9 -Az., I , ii
ri.: in I- jd..
Seve n I y
JW' Q V. 1 .
L A R 1 A
A fi , , 1. - E
J A Q '
Al.-XRY EMILY CARLISLE . . McKinney
Y. XY. C. A., 1921, 19223 Education A
Exchange, 19223 Mary Arden Club, 1921, 1
19223 Collin County Club, 1921. Q
ENIE Brass CARLTON . , , Anson
Y. VV. C. A., Treasurer, 1921, 1922: Current 1
Literature Club, Treasurer, 1920, 1921, XYest , 1,
Texas County Club, 1921. ,
HENRYETTA CARTER . . . Edgewood A
Y. XV. C. A., 1921, 19223 Dramatic Club,
19223 Physical Education Club, 1922.
JESSIE L CATES .... Crowell
Y. NV. C. A., 1922: Education Exchange,
19223 Mary Arden Club, 19221 Dramatic
EULA MAE CAUGHRAN . Chisholm
Y. VV. C. A., 1922.
RUBYLEA CLEBIENT . . . Denton
Education Exchange, 19223 Basket Ball,
M RS. EUGENE CooK . . . Denton
Y. XY. C. A., 1917, 1918, 1922: Denton ,
County Club, 19225 Good House Keepers' .
Club, President, 1922. Q
ANN112 COOPER . . . Durant, Miss. 1
Y. XV. C. A., 1922: Education Exchange,
19223 Mary Arden Club, Campus Chat -
.1.L..,... .E .,.. .a-....- E. . A --.ara t'll
C. L. COOPER ...... Denlon
Vice-President of Sophomore Class,
19223 Y. M. C. A., 1921, 19223 Education
Exchange, 19223 Lee Literary Society,
1920, 1921, 19223 Athletic Council, Stu-
dent Manager, 1922, Boys' Glee Club,
19203 Track, 1921.
ETHEL COOPER . . . Durant, Miss.
Y. WL C. A., 19223 Education Exchange,
19223 C. L. C., 1922.
E. M. CONNELL ..... Denton
Y. M. C. A., Secretary, 1921, President,
19223 Education Exchange, 1922, Lee
Literary Society, Secretary, 1921, 19223
East Texas Club, President, 1921, Silver
Striper Club, Secretary, 1921, 1922.
CONVVAY CRIDER .... Bonham
Y. NV. C. A., 19221 Education Exchange,
19223 C. L. C., Treasurer, 1922.
MARX' JOE CRESWELI. . . Aubrey
PAULINE CURRY .... Granbury
Education Exchange, 19223 Mary Ar-
den, 19Z23 Publications Council, 1922,
Press Club, 19223 Choral Club, 1922.
C. A. DAX'IS ...... Tizalia
Education Exchange, 19223 Reagan
Literary Society, President, 1921, 19223
A. E. F. Club, 19213 Campus Chat Re-
porter, 19223 Wlest Texas Club, President.
Summer, 19213 Press Club, 19223 Boys'
Glee Club, 1922.
DIXIE DEAN . Detroit
fe 'A' , -'ie-V1 2
. Q , ,
ALICE DESHIELDS . McKinney
RUBY GRACE DICKSON . . . Frost
Y. VV. C. A., 1921, 19223 Education
Exchange, 19225 Dramatic Club, 1921,
1922, Navarro County Club, 1921, Press
Club, 1922, Typist of Yucca, 1922.
UNA E. DOUGLASS . . . Denton
J. B. DRAKE . . Denton
EMMA BELL BRAKE . . . Richardson
Education Exchange, 1922.
IRENE DUNCAN ..... Bartlett
Y. W. C. A., 1921, 19223 Education
Exchansfe, 1922, Mary Arden, 1921, 1922,
Band, 19215 Arts and Crafts Club, 1921.
VIRGINIA DUNN .... Ben Wheeler
Y. W. C. A., Education Exchange, 1922,
Current Literature Club, 1921, 1922,
Van Zandt County Club, 1921, 1922.
RUSSEL E. EDWARDS . . Westminster
., 'limgifflwj .
LILLIAN ELDER .... Pilot Point
Y. W. C. A., Chairman of Poster Com-
mittee, 1922, Education Exchange, 19223
Current Literature Club, 1922.
N. D. G-EDDIE . . Canton
RUTH GRAY . Denton
JENNIE GREEN . . Weimar
OLA BESS GRIFFIS ..... Italy
Y. VV. C. A.g Current Literature Club,
Vice-President, 1920, 19215 Ellis County
LIZZIE GRIZZARD . . . Honey Grove
Y. W. c. A., 1921, 1922, Choral Club,
EMILY HAYS . . New Boston
VELMA HILL ...... Hubbard
Y. XY. C. A., 1920, 1921, 19223 Educa-
tion Exchange, 1922, Dramatic Club,
19223 Navarro County Club, 1921.
Pix' n ty-tl! ru'
GLADYS HINES . Mesilla, New Mexico
EDNA HOLLOMAN . . McKinney
Y. W. C. A., 1922.
LULU HOPPER . . Denton
VIVIAN HUFFAKER ..... Denton
Y. W. C. A., Chairman of Music Com-
mitteeg Education Exchange, 19225 Mary
Arden Club, 1922, Girls' Glee Club, 19223
Choral Club, Accompanist, 1922, Boys'
Glee Club, Accompanist, 1922.
PEARL JANUARY , . Denton
HERBERT JARNAGIN .,.. Denton
Lee Literary Society, 1922, A. E. F.
EMMA JEWELL JASPER . . . Dallas
Y. VV. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
1922, Mary Arden Club, 1922.
S'f'z'e nly-fo u r
JOELLA JEMIMA JENKINS . Clarksville
Y. VV. C. A., Reporter, 1921, 19225 Cur-
rent Literature Club, Treasurer, 19215 Red
River County Club, 19215 Press Club,
19223 Scribes, 1921.
'ff' M ,.
Y. W. c. A.,
B' ,, '
. Fort Worth 'I
Dramatic Club, 1922, Press Club, 1922,
Yucca Art Editor, 1922, Kindergarten
Primary Club, 1922.
LILLIAN MASSENGILL . . . Terrell
Y. W. C. A., 19225 Education Exchange,
1922, Current Literature Club, President,
19223 Kaufman County Club, 1921,
Choral Club, 1921, Scribes, 1915, C. L. C.
Delegate to City Federation, 1915.
LEONARD K. MAxcY . . . Denton
Y. M. C. A., 1922, Lee Literary Society,
1922, Athletic Council, Assistant Business
DAN MCALISTER ..... Venus
President of Freshman Class, 1921, Lee
Literary Society, 1921, 19223 Press Club,
1922, Football, 1919, 1920, 19213 Basket
Ball, 1921, 1922, Baseball, 1921, Athletic
Editor of Yucca, 1922, President of Physi-
cal Education Club, 1922.
BERT MCDUEF . . Lillian
LEE MCGLOTHLIN .... Lamkin
Education Exchange, 1922, Current
Literature Club, 1922, Physical Education
...:v.-. ...- .. . ,.-....-.4-.-..-qs.-...1.-.AQ..,.. av.-Q..-.-is -
. 5-I . 4, .rv,f,4,....--..2- - Q.. ..,.f---of
'Nl 1 A
-, 1.4, -,
'- -. I .,V,, '
V ' Eff' 'A - ' or 'A N- "'
+-.zAf1,.,- Q if .
C . .
EFFIE ELIZABETH MCLEOD . Florence
Y. W. C. A., 1916, 1920, 19225 Educa-
tion Exchange, 1922, C. L. C., 19223
W'illiamson County Club, Secretary, 1920.
EXA MINTER ...... Corno
Mary Arden Club, 19223 Fine Aits
Club, Secretary-Treasurer, 1922, Press
Club, 19225 Art Editor of Yucca, 1922.
ELMA NAUGLE ..... Prosper
Y. W. C. A., 1922- Education Exchange
19225 Girls' Glee Club, 1922. '
VARUE ORNDORFF .... Gordon
Secretary of Sophomore Class, 1922,
Y. W. C. A., 19213 Mary Arden Club,
1922, Dramatic Club, 1921, 1922, Choral
Club, 1921, Education Exchange, 1922,
INA M. OVVENS ...... Ennis
Y. W. C. A., 1920, 1921, 1922, Mary
Arden Club, 1922, Ellis County Club,
1921, Athletic Council, Secretary-Treas-
urer, 1922, Girls' Basket Ball Team,
Captain, 1922, Physical Education Club,
1920, Secretary-Treasurer, 1922.
RUTH PARKER .... Santa Anna
Y. W. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
19223 Mary Arden Club, 1922.
HARRY LEE PINKERTON . Ben Wheeler
Reagan Literary Society, 1921, 1922,
Boys' Glee Club, 1922, Basket Ball, 1921,
Captain, 1922, Physical Education Club,
RUBY POWER . . Archer City
Y. W. C. A., 1922.
.l!"4 .' V'
LOUISE PRESTON .... Denton
Y. W. C. A., 19223 Dramatic Club, 19223
Denton County Club, 19223 Girls' Clee
Club, 19225 Basket Ball, 19223 Physical
Education Club, 1922.
LORENA PRUNTY . Denton
J. E. PURVIS . . . Proctor
PEARL RAOLE ...... Dicey
Y. W. C. A., 1921, 19223 Education
Exchange, 1922, Current Literature Club,
RALPH RAMEY . . Denton
LUCILE RANGELEY . . . Hillsboro
Y. VV. C. A., 19225 Education Exchange,
BEN H. ROBERTS .... Denton
President of Sophomore Class, 19223
Dramatic Club, 19225 Reagan Literary
Society, 19223 Silver Striper, 19223 Press
Club, 19223 Boys' Glee Club, Chat Re-
PAT NEFF ROBERTs .... Denton
Representative of Freshman Class on
Yucca Staff, 19215 Associate Editor of
Campus Chat, 1921.
-N-Y x -. i.4....,.......,.....-.
RAYMOND SCHULZE . . Denton
Bess SHOTWELL . . Denion
ALMA SIMS ...... Denfon
Y. W. C. A., 1921, 1922, Education
Exchange, 1922, Mary Arden Club, 1922,
Denton County Club, 1921, Fine Arts
JULIA STAFFORD . . Alice
LILLIAN SLOAN ..... Dublin
Y. W. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
1922, Current Literature Club, 1922, Erath
County Club, 1921, Choral Club, 1922.
MATTIE SMITH ..... Vernon
Y. W. C. A., 19223 Education Ex-
change, 1922, Current Literature Club,
Vice-President, 1921, Secretary, 19215
West Texas Club, 1921, Choral Club,
A. D. STARLING . Grapevine
LOUISE STOUT ..... Denton
Y. W. C. A., 1922, Dramatic Club, 19225
Mary Arden Club, 1922.
- 1...- -.J , -.,..-.
I - .
ALICE STRICKLAND .... Cisco
Y. W. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
1922, Kindergarten Primary Club, 1922.
LULU SULLIVAN ..... Garner
Y. W. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
1922, Mary Arden Club, 1922.
LEoN TALIAFERRO .... Denton
Education Exchange, 1922, Press Club,
19223 Class Representative for Freshman,
on the Campus Chat, 1919, Yucca Staff,
Lettering, 1922, Band, 1921, 1922.
HELEN TAYLOR . . Denton
MARY ALICE UNDERWOOD . . Denton
Y. VV. C. A., Secretary, 19223 Mary
Arden Club, 1922, Dramatic Club, 1922.
PAULINE UPTON .... Poolville
Y. W. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
19223 Current Literature Club, 19223 Par-
ker County Club, Secretary, 1921, Choral
lWATTIE VAIL ...... Venus
Y. VV. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
19223 Mary Arden Club, 1922, Ellis
County Club, 1921.
PANSY VARNELL ..... Barry
Y. XV. C. A., Vice-President, 19225
Mary Arden Club, 1922, Physical Educa-
tion Club, 1921, 1922.
'll-It-5---1-ef-1,--fn.-.x-i-.V -,.,.,,.,,,.,,,.-,,,-,,N,,,.-5-.5 ..wmrA As- 3 f ,L ll
. 1. ' - 4 .
, r 1
EDITH VERNON ...... Fate
Y. VV. C. A., 1922, Education Exchange,
1922: Choral Club, 1922. .
RUHEY WELCH . Tapicitoes, New Mex.
Y. W. C. A., 1922, Current Literature
TEXANA VVILKERSON . .I . Denton
Y. VV. C. A., 1920, 1921, 1922, Educa-
tion Exchange, 19223 Mary Arden Club,
1921, 1922, Dramatic Club, Vice-Presi-
C.S.W1LKINsoN . . Denton
LORINE WILLIAMS . . . Sweetwater
Y. VV. C. A., 19223 Education Exchange,
19225 Current Literature Club, Secretary,
19213 Vice-President, 1921, VVest Texas
Club, 1921, Choral Club, 1922.
IDA WINKEL ...... Mason
Education Exchange, 1922.
RUTH WISDOM . . Denton
ULTA E. BROWN ..... Cisco
Reagan Literary Society, 1922.
RUTH CA RTE it . lirlgewfmd
COLDIE CULPEPPER . . . Rnuemm
Education Exchange, 19223 Current
Literature Club, Yice-Presiflent, 19223
Choral Club, 1922.
GRACE FRAZELL ..... Riesel
Y. VV. C. A., 1921, 19223 Mary Arflen
Club, 1921, 1922, Draniatic Club, 1922.
VALA FULLINGIM ..... Denton
Y. VV. C. A., junior Cabinet, 1920,
1921, Reporter Sumrrer Session, 1921,
Senior Cabinet, 19223 Mary Arden, 1922:
Education Exchange, 1922.
ALMA THYRA HATLEY . . Adanzsville
Y. VV. C. A., 1917, 1913, 1921, 19222
Mary Arden Club, 19223 Larrpasas and
Coryell County Club, Secretary and
Treasurer, 1921, Girls' Clee Club, 1922:
Choral Club, 1918.
H.-XTTIE NI.-XYREE JARS.-XGIN . . Denfmz
Y. VV. C. A., 19223 Education Exchange.
CLARENCE B. Jonxsrox . , 1Denf0n
Reagan Literary Society, 1922: Press
Club, 19223 Intercollegiate Debater, 1922.
FORREST C. LATTNER . . Denton
Reagan Literary Society, 1922: Band,
19223 Baseball, 1922.
E ight 5'-one
JULIA D. MCMILLEN . Denton
T. A. POLLAN ..... Rice
Lee Literary Society, 19223 Dramatic Club,
19223 Navarro County Club, President, 1921,
Physical Education Club, 1922, Football,
19213 Baseball, 1921.
VIRGINIA POWERS . . Warren
JULIA SMITH . . 1. . . Denton
Y. VV. C. A.,1Chairman of Music Com-
mittee, 1922g Current Literature Club, 19219
French Club, 19213 Band, 19215 Choral Club,
Accompanist, 19223 Education Exchange,
19225 Physical Education Club, 1922.
LUCILE VVILROY . Huntington
L. E. WINSTEAD .... Jermyn
Education Exchange, 1922.
LILLIAN RANEY . . Denton
Y. W. C. A., 1922.
FT 'T' I-"w '
E1 9 2. Z
H - ii
5'-. s,. .Y vw- ' -- I'-R .r-1-1--vvl 3 4" ,it
,.,- H V ,-. ,u ,J V I
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. I., Y , A , .
y-r"1"'f' ,,,r,r,,,,,-,,.,,,,,,.... --..-...
L z Classvs
HERMIA BURGOON . . Denton
Q MRS. MINNIE BURTIS CHATHAM, Frankston
Q MRS. FLORENCE CORKERN Demon
Q MARY DANIEL . . Quitman
j ARLIE DIAL Childress
i L EDITH EMBRY McGregor .-
MYRTLE FOXYLER . Mansjield
LEONA HORN . Prosper
I-...Q 14 A V - '
--4-'---- --ff-- ..-- -. .---.-.--.......-- ..., .- 7 T., L i . A7 Q5 Y, X , , . L-.. -..-., L ,
-I ,L..4..J' 1 1.4 t Q Q..L.L..M L -L......, . Y,.L - ...,.,-,....., , ,..-..
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rl 1 1 X' D.--.f-f ww.-fm.--...R-,w.-5
A - A
- - A "" up ' , . . ..,, .--- .-,,- -, H, .............
MAUD MLYELLER . . Lipan
IRENE MURPHY. . Kilgore
T A 2
Q l s
MAURINE RAY . Tyler i f
l E , A
f 55 ?
JOHN A. ROBERTS Aooca 3 4
2 il f
E lr R
F l 1
I - 1
ELVIE MAE SALING . Celina f Q
NELL TRAMMELL Fort Worth
JOSEPHINE VVAINSCOTT . Hamlin
VERA WALKER . . Denton '
' V F 5 ,.-l.. .... .....-..,-.A.-,.. -,.-,,, .--s--,, , ,.. --,,,..
,J 5 i' 'gs 'ld' rfg gp
5 J A 'ue ,N 'W-1.4: .. --ff f
sh 'M 1, '-1 K7 K
Eighty-four -+-' ' L' A..
jk 1 ..
N zz.: ,.,,
BLA NCQHI-L ADAMS. . . Denton
'If XY. Ahxlxs. . .. LaFayette
A. A. Am.:-LN .....,... Wztls Point
Nl.xm,E Amr-gx ,....., Rice
I.rc3Y Nina Al'ur's'rlN1 Ozona
XX'E1.TA Axmfl, A...... Plano
Pr-3.x RI, BAIJGER ,,,. Decatur
XIIRUIPL B1..fxciKwE1,l,. . Clzireno
XlIl,IJRIilJ limxlm . . . Ennis
NIARY BON:-LR .,,., Denton
MLTRREL BONER ....
NELLIE BOUNDS. . .
LUCILE BOSWELL. ..
ANNIE LEE BOYD. .
PAULINE BOYD .,..
NORRIS BROWN ....
ONAS L. BROWN. . .
ANDRE BROWN ..,..
ABBEY BROWN. , . ..
MILOREO CANTRELL. . . . . . .
f-. A -,f v
RUTH CARDEN ....
EFFIE NIAE CASH.
SUE M. CLAY ,....
CECIL COOPER. ..
LIDA COOPER ....
LEVA DAVIS... . . .
EVELYN DAWSON. . .
NIILDRED DEVENPLURT. .. . . .
NIILDRED DOUGLAS-5. . . . .
NINA DOYGL.-XS .,.... . .
ZOE BELLE EATON, . .
DLWNA EDOEIIAN ...,.
D. A. EDWARDS
IMA E. ELLIOTT
RUTH EVANS ...,..
OLIVIA FERGVSON. . .
, . . .N c'Z'I!IiI1
1:3-v-sat I I
Yukxrrra Iffaw1'la1e. ..
Ikrixla fQAS'lUN ,.,. .
VURINH CIISMJN, ..
I'.,u'1.lx1a flflfllfli. .
lim flmm' 4.,.4..,4..
I-,xxxua HMA. Ir1,xc.f,,um.
X'r.kA IIA R1 ..,.,.,A.,.
VV. M. HA'I'I.IiXf ,...
SADIE HAMLIN ......
EVLA MAE l lfs'rE1z..
jog HICKMAN ......
VVYONA HILL. ..
Ii. B. Ho1.1,1ax'. .
Norm Hruulis. ..
O1,1vujActKsuN. . .
HAROLD JENKINS. ..
AETNA jomcs .....
. . .A dfLz1fsz'1'llc'
. . . . Wf1xal1fLcl1ie
. . . .Denton
. . .Leonard
. . .Morgan
. . .A damswille
. . .Center
. . .Elgin
. . .Q1mnal1
. . .Crmzp Sp1'i11gs
Q.,-' f -.
BEVERLY JONES. .,.. . . .Roekwall NI.-XMIE NIAXWELL .... ..,. K trlelnnd
VALDA JONES ......,. . . . Valley Mills NANCY NICANALLY . . . ,... Jlegnrgel
HAZEL KIRKPATRICK. . . . . .Denton
EDITH KLINGLESMITH ......
ULYS G. KNIGHT ...... . . .Ponder
BESSIE MAE ICUHN. .. . ..Denton
I-I. H. LONDON ...... . . .Bailey
RUTH LYNN. ..... . . .Denton
CELADYS MARTIN. , . . . .Denton
HELEN MARTIN. . . .. .Denton
ADDIE RICCONNICO .....,...
JAMES A. RICIDONALD. . . . . .
THELMA NICIQINNEY. . . . . . .
NIAY RICGLOTHLIN. ....... .
GRACE MILLER. . , .... . . . .
ALYNE RIILLER. . .
FLORINE NIILLS. . .
Eighty- n im
NIARY MONEY. .
RAY NIORRIE. . .
M Rn. I'lLIZAISIi'l'H
NIORRIS .... .
I',I.liANfJR NIvERs. .,A44,.... . .
f,1.Am 5 PI:Izl,IaR.
H. A. PERRYMAN
Im I'1ERc'l5 ..A.
XY. D. I'Ou,Ax..
l,O'l'A PRICE. .
NEAL PORTER. . .
RUBY ROARK ......
I-I. E. ROBERTS .....
HENRY ROBERTSON ....
KARIN ROWAN .,....
ETHEL RUSSEI, ......
PARKER SHOFER ...... .
ROBERTA COPELAND. . .
KA'fHElilNIE SCHARLOCK .,.....
ALTA SHERRIL1, . ..... .
was nm .BFI
, ., 'lvuunrw
FRANCES SIMMS .....
MARY E. STAPLES. . .
LILLIAN SHIPP . . .,
LOUISE SMITH .....
VERA SPEARMAN. .... .
EFEIE SPRINGFIELD ....
PAULINE SUDDUTH ,...
LENA STROTHER ......
NIARVI N M. SNVEATMA N
KATE SWAFFORD ......
. . .Personville
. . .Ponder
. . .Addington Okla.
. . .Sprzngtown
. . . .Welzfiew
. . . .Il1cKinney
. . . . Tolbert
. . . .Ponder
LA UNA SXYAFFORD. . .
ELLEN TACKER. . .
FRANK TAYLOR. . .
BONNIE TAYLOR. .
FLORENCE TERRY. .
RUTH THOIIASON .... .
JESSIE TUCKER... .,...
FLORENCE YANDIVIER .
RENA BIAE XY.-XGGOXER ....
f:LADISE D. XYAINSCOTT
J femplz ix
Dt'l'l1 fl: r
.N 1m'fy-0 n 6
., Y! la
Lx NI.xIzx'I.Is XYALI,
RI-QNA WAI,KIaR, .
'l'IIx'Ie.x A. WATSON
XI-LLM,-x WIIVIIQ. . ..
liA'I'H.x XX'ILI.IAMs. .
f'l.IX'I VYILKES .,.A
WM If. XYILKINSUN
EIIN.-1. XYUUIJ ..... .
Poolzille OTIS BENHAM ...,..... ....... C rowell
Denton CLARA BROWN ............... Leonard
Buckhelts ALLIE MAY CLEMENTS ........
Barry GREL F. COLEMAN. . . Whitney
Fziseo JOHN DAVIS .......... .... D enton
Reagan THOMAS DAVIS . .... Denton
Denton WINNIE DEARING. . , Grapevine
Lewsivillf' VVILLIS FLOYD ...., Whitesboro
Ilarrold HAZEL HAYES ...... Crowell
Olney LUCILLE HEMPHILI, .... .... I toly
VIOLET JACOBS. ,
MARX' JONES ....
PHILIP KING .....
R. W. MCCLESKY. . ..
'IVAN P. OLIVER..
. . . Valley Mills
. . . .Belton
. . . .Atlanta
. . . .Dallzart
. . . .Denton
. . . .Hebron
YELM.-X POOL ,...
SAM W. RANEY . .
E. N. ROSS...
FERN STEPHENS ....
CARROLL XYILSON. .
ELIZABETH XYRIGHT. . . . .
A lim 11'
me . l,
-Y In . ,,.
1'.. . ..,':
. A1 V , -'Dk' .,' ..
, Auf. - --n l dy
', 3":' 4-Q
Mary, Donal You Weep
I don't know why old Simmons wants to come here Hr,
This Old Normal ain't no friend to her,
'Cause she went an' got drown--ed,
Oh, Normal, don't you weep.
Oh, Normal, don't you weep, don't you mourn,
Oh, Normal, don't you weep, don't you mourn,
'Cause Old Simmons got drown--ed,
Oh, Normal, don't you weep. -
Weep like a willow and mourn like a jane,
You can't get to Heaven 'less you win this game,
Old Simmons got drown--ed,
Oh, Normal, don't you weep.
Ninezy-four yui 9 2 2
' 'Q V X -T, 'PQI - , X'
l, - I -. . A .. -15.7,- lv, V -I r. ,ug V
Q 1 .W 41' ,:' '
.ln ' - '
O Oo O
C 'ffl .s'.w'.x
, 'A '
BYRON .3sI.5'I'H'I'. .. . .
PILXRI, AI's'1'IN. .. ,...
Enrm BAIJ, .,,,, , . . .
IJur.r,lu Iiuwxax .. . .
lnI.I.II', In mrs ...,A ....
lHr5l,x1A BI"1'l'RM,1,. . . . . 4
Hoon ing Grove
Oak G1 ow, Ky.
EUNICE DODD .....4..... . . .Crowell CLEO CIILLIAM ....,..,.A,... .1 nzbrosv
ALLENE M. DERRYBERRX' ..... A dmiral LILLIE GILLESPIE ............ Svurry'
CLARA DY'ER. . . ........ . . .Rice M RS. INIYRTLE LLLA HATLEY. .:1ll1tlHI5i'IvHz'
IMA ELLIOTT .,... . . .Moran LELAND HARDEGREE .... ...... B an IT'lm'Ia
ALLENE ENGLISH . . . . .Frost Al.-XCKIE HENSLEE. , Coldzcf-IZ
NIARY FERGUSON. . . . . .Duncanville FANNIE LOL' HOGAN, . . Cl.1'sI1oIm
OPAL FREEMAN. ..... . . .Moran JOHN M. HOOPER, .. .... Dmzfon
MATTIE D. GOFORTH . . . . . .Overlmz HELEN HOPKINS. . . Dlnzmrzi-Ilia
GRACE GARNER ..... . , .Dawson LVLA HYATT .,.. Carbon
JEVVELL GILLIAM . . . . .Ambrose LED.-X JACKSON. . . Ponder
fqI,.Xl'IJE juxlis .,.A
AVHRA AIUNES ..,.,
RITTH KENNY .... .
JEEEIE I.AXGI,1iY. .
IMOGEXE LIEH ,...
RVTH LILLEY. . ..
H. Ii. Luxnox ....
LA WRENCE NIAYU .
AUDRY MALONE .......
IRA CECIL MANIRE .....
C. R. MATTHEWS ......
KATHERINE MAXWELL. . .
H. D. MAXWELL ........
MADELENE MAXWELL. . .
INEZ MCCARLEY ........
FAY MCCLLOTHIN. ..... . .
ZYLLA M. MEISENHEIMER ....
MARGARET MENAFEE ....
IONE MITCHELL. ..,., . .
MRS. LENA MORROW '...
W. O. MORROW ......
EFFIE MORRIS. . .
IDA MUNCY .... .
NENNIE NASH. ..
ORA NEILL ....
FRED O'DELL ....
W. H. OLIVER ...,.
ESTHER O'SHIELDS. .
Corsicana XV. B. PATTERSON ..... Kmfns
Winnsboro RAYMOND PATTERSOX.. .idamsz-III:
VVinnsb0ro C. C. PERRYMAX ...... Forastblzrg
Lewisville A. P. PITT ...... Lilzdulf
Krum ALICE RIGGS. . . . . , . Tioga
Springtowu LENA ROBERTS .....,. .ivouz
Gorman NI.-XTTIE MAE SEABORN Ponder
Edna OPAL SHIPLEY . ....... Cralzduil
Canton S. H. SHIRLEY ........ Crarzdall
Denton EOLIN ESTHER SIMPSON Farr Illvrtiz
Xi rwty- nz m
3 EE ea fi'
NIARY SLQA N. .,
Inamu' SMITH ..,,.A..
VERSE 'II SMITH .....
ANNIE Brass S'1'ErHENs. ..... , .
Ims IL. S'r1avExsoN.,.
Ifuaxra Srovr ....,.. ,
IDA S'l'l.'AR'I' .... . .
NIACK S'rL'ART ....
FANNY SQVIRES ...,
EvLl,x'N SLMMY. . ,
Dublin G RACE SWAFFORD .....
A loord MABEL SWAFFORD .....
Denton WILL! E MAE SWAFFORD ......
Eden EFFIE MAE TAYLOR . . .
Denton PERRY V. TRAVIS. . ..
Denton LORA WAINSCOTT ....
Denton MAE WORNELL ....
Denton MINERVA WEBB. , .
livermon BESSYE WHITELEY. . .
Mullin LAURA WILHELM. . .
. Valley Mills
. K rum
. 'T 4-5 3-Q11 in
I 1 -.-.. . '.f'J..,'fi N ,i.- " Q ' llliln. ,
... A ' 11-'-3 4 V 'I an ' :
ALBERTA WOOD .... ........ A rgyle LELLA WOODRUFF ..... .... G unter
MAE VESTAL. . . ......... Eastland
The Normal team is out today
To win the game and walk away,
We're l'gonna" win this game today
It makes no difference what they say.
- We know you will
We know you can ,
You're the best old team in all the lan'g
Come on boys-Don't mind the heat,
Stay in there-We "gotta" beat.
. 'T'YlV' pr
L.. l:i1:.L- ' zdbhf lst at Q., 5
, If Vu 2
3 J +- One hundred one
Wild and woolly-Wild and woolly,
Bust a Broncho-Beat a Bully,
We're the gang that does the rootin'.
say that ol' Normal she ain't got no pep
pep every step-Pep every stepg
say that ol' Normal she ain't got no pep
pep every step, every step.
say that ol' Normal she ain't got no style
style all the while-Style all the Whileg
say that ol' Normal she ain't got no style
style all the while, all the while.
for the Normal
to the fmish
Never give ing
You do your best, boys,
One hundred two
do the rest, boys,
for the victory.
, ' tin
111 1 " ' 1 '1 1 KI' QWEE-DQE
I I I
1 18-ff. 1
1 1' ,L 5, 'fi 11 '
1 191' 1 PVTUFTLTES 11 1
1 i lT fwfr
me J IJ
1,1 -T 1 1
I X - V
. 1 ' 1
11 M 1 E
M if mu 1 1 S 1
111. 1 1111 lff 'Q 1 1 1 5 1
f 11111 X
X 1 1 1 X X Yi
1 ' X X
rv IRST 1
W ....,.f..-,.., ,...-....-,.T.,,V,ie, ..,,.... .1... W...-.--.......,.., .- ,..... - .. W.. W,
RVTH Cox ....... Midlothian
THEME DIQATUN ........ . . .Fate
NIQLLIE FRANCIS ......,,.. . . .Celina
XYILMA AILEEN I1AfVILIiT'I' ..... Denton
M.-xmu HAMLE'r'r ....,... . , .Denton
E. Cf. H,xT'rux ,...... Center
l.o'r'11E Klxcfxxxox .... Bruceoille
W. Cf. NIATHIS .....,. Pritchett
Une hundred four
JOE MCGALTGHEX' .... ........
FAY Momuss .....
BEN SMITH ........ . . .
C. R. STOCKARD .... . . .
ISLA TAYLOR .....
CURTIS L. WALKER .... . ...
W fi ,'fy,,f- 6 .nf - , I nf? 'fm
AQ. N NU! 'A ! i 1 A WQ ff Q29
1 1 "
Y .3 G Q 3' A
1' 1 Gif'
42 W W' Q M52 J
N M Q l Mg Q.
lb? M ' Yvr 4
"U ' K za
f W' : 'Y w l"'Mu" W
ag J W 'sims ' Ifgw i 1 KLYM 9,
D li- X 'fm 1 Q
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'ig in Lljdsm "'- j ' LM '3
f Uwvkx V 5 an M 92
,Q L WM big fx Fw Mi
JE -16? R95 !,, I f
' 1 ia! 'S
7 , Q if
Trainning SOHHOOH SOIIIIIIOIIQS
A xxI Ii HELL f,1I,liM liN'I s
FLOIS CRI MI'
One hunrlrerl .six
Top Row-BOYD CURTIS, VVELDON YERBY, HARWELL SHEPERD, A. KEITH, CILBERT CIBB5,
CECIL JOHNSON, MYRON STOUT
Second Row-FRANCES NEWTON, GRACE LOVELACE, MARIE MYERS, CASSIE MAE BARROXV,
BOB E. DRAKE, DELPHINE MILLER, ELLA MARGRET CLAYTON
Boftom Row-EVELYN TALLIAFERRO, GEORGIA MAE MARTIN, PAULINE JOHNSON, NIARJORIE
ROGERS, GEORGIA CORBON, EULALIE WRIGHT, LOUISE BATES
Sixth and Scevemlith Grades
Top Row-IDERES O'DELL, DORTHI' SMITH, INEZ OYDELL, RUTH LOONEY, LOIS LYNDERXYOOD.
EMORY SMITH, JESSIE LEGETT, GEORGE TAYLOR, RICHARD CHRISTAL
Second Row-HELEN XVRIGHT, LOTTA EVERS, JEWELL HOOPER, ALICE ADELE XYILKIRSON, THELMA
CLEMENT, REBECCA DAVIS, BERTIE LEE XYYNNE, BEI'LAH PENDER, :XLYNE GOOD
Third Row-MISS HAILE, JOSEPHINE NEWTON, BI.-XRGUERITE INLLEPPER, JESSIE SIMMONS, YELMA
LEE BARTON, JESSIE LONG, HELEN KIMBROVGH, HOMER SMOOT
Bottom Row-CHARLES SMOOT, DOROTHY NELL DOBBINS, RUTH HILL, RIATTIE BELLE CLECNING-
HAM, C-OBER YYRIGHT, GEORGE JONES, ERNEST MCCOMBS, JOHN CORBIN, XX ESLEY l XDER-
O H T' I1 Il 11 d rad stir 71
, I 4 gc
Top Row-M155 COLLIER, IRBY GRANT, BILL HUDSPETH, NOBLE WRIGHT, ERVIN ANDERSON
Semnd Row-EDRA TALIAFERRO, FRANCES VVILKINS, VVENDELL WHITEHEAD, MILLER SMITH,
ROBERT SMITH, ELISE VITZ, MONIA WILLCOXON
Boliom Row-ORVAMAE SVVINEBROAD, PALMER BRALY, ALLIE STANDLEY, CATHERINE MARTIN,
RVBY LEE GOODGER, GLADYS BARNS
,I I . .-
Top Rowakflrss IVIYERS, THELMA MATTHEWS, ANDREW SWENSON, DELLA LOUISE MCCRARY,
K.A'I'I'iPLIiINE SCHWEER, FRANCES M. DEAVENPORT, SUSAN JANE SIMMONS I
Seconrl R010-C'I,ARK BLACKIIIIRN, WILBIIR MAHAN, R. PERCY MCDONALD, MARY LEGGETT,
JIQNELLE WYNN, HELEN DOWELL, BERRY B. WRIGHT
Bnlmm R0'w-EIJWYNA VRAIG, MARY CRAIG, MARY E. BIIRGOON, MARY UNDERWOOD, ELAINE
YIIARIIY, WILLIE I.. TAYLOR, IMOGENE LEGGETT, REGINA BARNES
One hundred eight
. ... ,I
ScBcI3Om1cdl and Third Cradles
Top Row-MRS. MIZZELL, JOHN VITZ, WELDON UNDERWOOD, MARX' HLMPHREYS, GLADINE
FRITZ, ROBERT BRADFORD, TOM LEGGETT, JOHN ANDERSON, JOSEPH JAGOE
Second Row-ROBERT M. BARNES, EVA JOE STANLEY, MARY JO VVHITE, FRED BOON XYRIGHT,
HERBERT BRADFORD, HERBERT HARRIS, W. C. DOWDELL, SAM UNDERVVOOD, NIILTON SMITH
Third Row-SUZANNE SWENSON, WALTER MILLER, LEOLAND EDVVARDS, LINDA XYRIGHT, INA
MAE RENFRO, RUBY LEE STOCKARD, NELL TAYLOR, SILVERGRAY GRAY, ANNETTE HENDER-
SON, PEARL WILKINS, WILLIS MILLER
Bottom Row-ELIZABETH HOKE, ROLAND SCHWEER, HUGH EGAN, ROBERTS CQROG.-XX, LOTTIE
MAE DONAHO, JESSIE DEAVENPORT, BONNIE HUDSPETH, ISABEL EDXVARDS, CHRISTINE
SHIFFLETT, EUEALLIE VVRIGHT
Top Row-MISS PATRICK, HOWARD FLOYD, RICHARD HARRIS, ALVIN BONEY, JIM CORBIN,
WHITNEY' CROW WRIGHT, GRADY BEATY, CHARLES HENDERSON
Second Row-CHARLES SAUNDERS, LA YERN IQLEPPER, VIRGINIA CRAIG, LEFFEL SIMMONS,
MARY RUTH JARNAGAN, RUTH VITZ, IVIARY JO XYILKINS, SELMA RLE BLAIR
Bottom Row-DOROTHY JIM GRAY, THOMAS NI.-XTTHEXYS, ROBERT HOPKIN, BIARY JOYCE TALLIA-
FERRO, OLA MAE STOCKARD, MILTON MARTIN, FRANCES IQEITH CRADDOCR, PAVLINE GRAY.
Ona 11 undrcd nine
- -,Am .Ln
Top Row-MISS HARRIMGTON, CLYDINE OLIVER, XIVILLIAM BOTTS, KENNETH ARMSTRONG,
DAVILLA JANE ST. CLAIR, BILLIE RUSSY, CHARLES DAVIS, J. M. HONEA
Second ROTL'-JANE VITZ, MARX' JOY ODAM, JANIE LOU KLEPPER, LEROY MILLICAN, HUGH
PORTER, FOSTER GARRISON, CLAYTON MCGINNIS
Botfom R010-JACK BROWN, CARALEE BLACKBURN, LILY MAY HATLEY, NORMAN MILLER, JONNIE
RLTH LEAK, GEORGE BURGOON, RALPH SMITH, L. J. MARTIN
K I N DER! LA RTEN PARTY
. 4. -. A , --.,-6.-We . .,-cf.-.L .
Une h'lL7lll?'ffll len A ' '
Training School Favorites
ELLA MARGARET CLAYTON
Ella Margaret Clayton is always ready to
help with anything and, if she is on a program,
she always does her part willingly, and is
sure to have it up on time. She is the smaller
girls' big sister. She is never too busy to
stop and play with them. In class she says
very little, but, when she does say some-
thing, she says enough to insure her a good
grade. This quiet blonde has always had
many friends in the Training School, and all
of them are glad she is to be with them another
Robert Lomax has been with us a long
time, and we have always known him to be
a good sport in the schoolroom, as well as
on the playground. Everything is a small
matter to Bob: even "Caesars Campaign"
seems to be such a small matter to him that
he sometimes overlooks it in his study. He
is sure to be your friend with his ever-ready
smile and his pleasant word. His auburn
hair, which some call red, suggests that he
might have a temper, but, if he has, we have
never discovered it. XYe will always remember
Bob as a true scout, a fair player, and a
Om' Illllltlifflli clvzzvz
, W- K I ' ", ' ? "" . ,
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One hundred twelve 1 9 Z
S. A. BLACKBURN
Mr. Blackburn is one of
the most loyal supporters we
have, and it is chiefly through
his efforts that the gym-
nasium has been equipped.
. . . 'w.
MRS. A. GRABBE
Mrs. Grabbe is the person
we always go to after our
games to get patched up, and
it is through her efforts that
the football men were able to
. .-. ....,..-..l.-..
G. M. CRUTSINGER
Mr. Crutsinger, because of
his unselfish work for athletics
in this college, deserves a
place in the heart of every
athlete. He is our repre-
sentative in the T. I. A. A.
and is Chairman of the girls'
T. I. A. A.
......,,....--..4 ,.... ,..
.. .- ..... - ........1..................... - ..-. M, .- . .
Charles was our yell leader, and his matchless leadership was largely
responsible for the support given to the basket ball team by the student
body. This support was a great factor in our championship chase.
Cue hundred fourteen
..-- ... and
Weavers of the
BUYS' FOOTBALL QIQRLS'
BASKET BALI, BASKET BALL
PINKERTON DAVIDSON IQIHKPATRIC
INQCALISTER LANGFORD THAGUAHD
PERRYMAN SIZEMORE CIQAWFQRD
EDWARDS MCAIIIHTER C1,EM1f3NT
KNIGHT GIHFFITH PRI-:STQN
WEST WILIJIAMS fjvvl-:NS
LANGFORD X X
' if IERANNAN K
. IKEN -Q
,ff POLLAN Q
4 BASS 5
I WEST I'
X BEST I
' MANAGER 'W
X Lx CI,YDE COOPER
, I L X 1
I l I I X l I K ff
T ff X
Om' lzzzndnd WMI II
J. W. ST. CLAIR
Mr. St. Clair has charge of the basket
ball anrl baseball teams here. I-le thought he
f'OUlfl quit coaching and be satisfied with
the joys of a business life, but the Call was
too strong and he came back. He signalizecl
his return by putting out a championship
basket ball team. lie is "a man's man."
One I1 zmdrerl sixteen
T. J. FoUTs
Mr. Fouts has charge of football and
track, and, in addition to being a good coach,
he is one of the best friends an athlete in this
school has. Having a keen insight into
human nature, he knows just how to get
along with the men and get out of them the
most that is in them.
55 QE in Y
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Om' 11111145 fm' 1 U
. A-..1:,m. ,M
'llllhue 119211 lFOOitlhwallll Squad
Top 7'0'ZL'-SIZEMORE, GOODE, COOPER, WEST, MYERS, LANGFORD, NICALISTER, DAVIDSON,
Sefond row-G. M. CRUTSINGER, CLYDE COOPER, MURRAY, WILLIAMS, SNYDER, HOOPER, JACK
LONDON, BENTLEY, MCCRAY, COACH FOUTs.
Third YOU'-HUBIPHIKIES, LONDON, jANUARY,fNfOAH, BREWSTER, FOX, VICKERS, SMITH, D. HAN-
Bollom row-JONES, LORRANCE, VVINSTEAD, PERRYMAN, MCCLURE, BRAWLEY, BLANKS.
Normal. . . . 41 Grubbs. . .
Normal. . . . 0 Simmons. . . .
Normal. . . . 0 ' John Tarleton
Normal. . . . 33 Wesley... . . .
Normal. . . . 61 Burleson. . . .
Normal. . . . . 0 San Marcos. .
Totals. . . . . 135
One hundred eighteen
Review of llilooltllialll
HEN the roll was called to fall out for training camp this year, it was
found that Coach Fouts had Capt. Goode, Langford, Meyers, Cooper,
Davidson, Hansard, McCray and McAlister of last year's eleven to build the
team around, and with these eight men and several class stars and high school
men, the work of moulding a winning team was soon under way.
The training camp was located at Taylor's Lake, north of Denton, and as
soon as the team arrived, their schedule of training was mapped out. The
routine was something like this: swimming, breakfast, an hour of rest, two
hours' practice, swimming, dinner, rest, another workout, swimming, supper,
and then such innocent pastimes as dominoes and "42." At nine o'clock each
one would get his blankets, repair to some secluded nook, and sleep the sleep
of utter exhaustion.
In reviewing the season, one must take into consideration the wonderful
lighting spirit showed by the team, as well as the games won and lost and the
scores. The team was outweighed and sometimes outplayed, but never out-
fought. At San Marcos, although outweighed and almost suffocated by the
depressing heat, the team won the admiration of every one present by their
undying gameness and their light.
We lost three games and won three, for a total of 135 points to our op-
ponents 57, which is no mean record, if one takes into consideration the class
of teams we were playing and the records they made over the state.
All of this year's team, with the exception of four old veterans, Cooper,
Myers, Goode and McAlister will be back next year, and the Normal will be sure
to be represented by a snappy bunch. Here's wishing them luck!
It is rumored that there will be a two weeks' training camp next year, if so,
the team should be in great trim for the Bears.
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One I1 zmdred rzirzetam
NORMAL 41 The Normal team opened its season in Denton this year,
GRLBBS 6 playing the Grubbs Vocational College team from Arlington.
This game was never in doubt, as the Normal team out-
classed the visitors in all departments of the game from whistle to whistle. And
after Meyers brilliant run in the first few minutes of play, the touchdowns piled
up with a monotonous regularity. Meyers probably played the best game for
Denton, both on offense and on defense, but the whole team was playing un-
beatable ball that day.
NORMAL 0 The Cowboys brought an "honest-to-goodness" football team
SIMMONS 6 here to play the Normal, and the spectators were furnished a
real battle to watch. The Normal was playing against over-
whelming weight, but even then put up one of the prettiest exhibitions of game
defensive playing that was ever seen on our grid, and it was only aftei almost
superhuman efforts that the Cowboys were able to put over their lone touch-
down. Moreover, the Normal should not feel bad over this defeat, as Simmons
defeated Trinity, T. C. U., and other big teams in the T. I. A. A. by larger scores
than that by which they defeated us.
NORMAL O John Tarleton caught us on an off day, a day when
JOHN TARLETON 13 we should have 'played real football and avenged
the defeat of last year but failed to do so. The
Normal team could not work together, and our defense was rather poor, compared
with that of previous games, especially on breaking up defense passes. How-
ever due credit should be given to john Tarleton, who did show a pretty good
brand of ball. Especially was Aikens, their big fullback, worthy note. He was
a good punter and his receiving of passes went far toward the Normal's undoing.
Let us hope for better results next year.
NORMAL 33 The team next played away from home, going to Greenville
WESLIZY 6 to meet the Wesley College Panthers. The Normal was
right that day, and quoting from the Greenville Herald,
"The shades of night fell on a tragedy that read, Normal 33, Wesley fi." The
team ran better interference than ever' before, and had no trouble in making
long gains around the end and, when a buck was called, the line always responded
nobly. The Wesley team fought bravely but were no match for the speed and
deadly accuracy of the Normal backs and forwards.
One hundred twenty
NORMAL 61 Normal next met her old enemy, Burleson Cfollege, on the
BURLESON 12 local gridiron and administered a severe drubbing to her.
The team, as a whole, played well, and by brilliant bursts
of speed was able to run the score up. VVest stood out above the rest. His
Heetness enabled him to go thru the Burleson defense time and again, and once
on the kickoff he circled the entire Burleson team and ran ninety-yards to a
touchdown. Langford played a good game, both in returning punts, and on
the receiving end of Davidson's long passes.
NORMAL 0 Worn out by a long trip, the Normal was defeated by
SAN MARCOS 14 her fellow teachers at San Marcos. The boysput up a
game fight against the overpowering heat and the San
Marcos team, however, and the opponents certainly earned their meager victory.
San Marcos had a good bunch of clean, hard hitting players and, aided by the
afore-mentioned heat, defeated us fair and square, thus taking away from us
the Normal College championship of Texas, which the Denton teams have held
for the past seven years.
4 X fi
One Izzmdrcwz' ttcerzly-0116
BUCK GOODE, Captain
Buck played fullback again this year, and there were
not very many in the state who could equal him. Al-
though light, he has an uncanny knack of picking holes
in the opposing line and few times when he was called
upon did he fail to gain the necessary yards. Always
cool and alert, he set a splendid example for his men to
follow. The Normal will miss this little fullback next
GUY DAVIDSON, Captain-Elect
Guy started the season at end, but after McCray
was injured he was shifted to quarter and played that
position for the rest of the season. He is a natural
football playerg his headwork at quarter pulled us through
many a tight place, and his passing was the best seen here
in many a day. He was also a good defensive man,
playing end on defense. He was unanimously elected
to lead the 1922 team.
, it fame a is as
' ii I 1,'Jh ' Q'
Charles held down the right wing position again
this year, and filled it to the satisfaction of every one
who saw him play. He played safety on defense and was
good at running back punts, gaining many yards in this
way. But he did best on the receiving end of passes.
Get a ball anywhere within.reach and he had it. The
team will lose a good sport in Charles.
'T' ri a
4'-' - - Y n,- -7.i,,..', 41. 'xi C 4 ,W H ,
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One hundred twenty-two
,U xc .
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l at fr-ia.. '
v BILL MYERS 4---.-..
l ."Cockeye" played his last game for the Green and
White this year, finishing up his fourth season here.
i He was shifted to halfback the first of the year and filled
l L the place so well that he was kept there the rest of the
i season. "Cockeye" was a terrific line smasher and could
l E always be depended upon to move his man in the inter-
. , .fee-i1g,.:"-ff
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iles Wm' 6' --
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f we Q Q 'jf ' .V W- . Bill was another of the old veterans, playing his fourth
', s, V ., 3 ia- year here. As in former seasons, he played center, and
f 1 , l", 5 5' rare was the time that a substitute was needed for him,
- 21 because Bill just couldn t be knocked out. He vias the
W f deadliest tackler we had, and when he hit a man, that
Q .. ...M V, tg. ti' sy man came down. "Who will take the place of XVilliam?"
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' IRVAN WEST
A "Irv" was the fastest man on the squad and held
down the position of halfback. He was a good defensive
man, but his greatest strength lay in his speed in circling
the ends. He was the best ground gainer the team had,
and was probably high point man on the team. He will
2 be back to help drub our rivals next year.
I Pvc NZ I". ,W -NJ
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This was Ted's first year on the squad, but he showed
up so well that he gained a regular berth at left end in
the Hrst game. Fast and aggressive, he is the ideal type
for a defensive end, and he was especially good at smearing
the opposition's end runs. He will be back next year.
Davis is a product of Denton',High, playing his first
year with the Green and White this season. He held
down the position of left tackle, and rarely was an op-
posing team able to gain over his side. Furthermore,
he was not an amateur when it came to opening up a
hole for the backs to go through.
Jack was a product of the class games, but from the
very first his aggressiveness and ability to take punish-
ment won him a place at right guard on the regulars,
and a lasting place in the hearts of the school. He never
f knew when to stop fighting. He will be back to administer
our opponents some more misery next year.
One hundred twenty-four
4 ' ff,
, - .- in-..,
'hu' 5 -1 S
C. B. SNYDER
Snyder was another man who came in from Denton M-
High this year. He played left guard, and, with his
teammate Davis, formed an almost impregnable line
Snyder has several interesting years ahead of him here ' '
and will bear watching.
if T, . ai
ws 'ff' "BITSY" MCCRAY
"Ole Man Hard Luck" got after "Bits" at the first
of the season and got a shade the best of the argument,
as l'Bits" got an ankle badly sprained in scrimmage im-
mediately after the Simmons game. Up to this time he
was running the team from quarter and playing a jam-up
'K ' .'.
- fi. ,.,:l...v-xg
This was john's second year on the squad, and his
speed and general all-round ability made him valuable
either in the backfield or at end. His best game was
against lfVesley, where his terrific line plunging gained us
many yards and incidentally several touchdowns.
. , ....-..-...-............-....... -.-.-.+...., .
4 ' L' One lzundred trcw1tyq7ii'c
"Fats" could play any position in the line, and with
his great weight he was a hard man to go over. His best
game was with San Marcos, where his strength stood
him in good stead. His genial disposition made him
popular with the men, and everyone is sincerely glad
he will be back next year
BO B BLAN KS
Bob, although light, was a good man either at center
or at end. He was about the most aggressive player
on the entire squad and was one of the surest tacklers.
He will be back next year and will probably fill the
shoes of Bill Cooper.
I. B. GRIFFITH
"Griff" was the toe artist of the team. His kickoffs
reminded one of the days of Fred Cobb and rarely did he
miss kicking goal after a touchdown. He was good at
end, quarter, and half, and was one of the most versatile
men on the squad.
One hundred twenty-six 1 Q Z
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"Freck" did not have any football experience when hc
came out this year, but what he lacked in experience he
made up in fight and hard trying. With a little more
training he will make a man that will be hard to stop, for
he has all the essentials of a player plus the ability to take
a lot of punishment.
L, I 'mff
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fs A an DAN MCALISTER
, P . :4.?, 1.?r.'H
It Q 2 Dan IS an old veteran of the football gridlron, having
23 1 played for three years on the Normal team. He possesses
I plenty of grit and fight, but, because of being slightly
1 1 : 'ji ig timid, fears publlclty, and would not write up this article,
:two so It was done by one of h1s assistants. It may be said
'Q W' X gxjgqgw V here that Dan was not on the side lines this year during
slug ,Q P: 3 ' . any game. V
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is .ns-is Mae:
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V 1 'Q Q.. 4... One hundred t'zt'er1ty-sever:
One hundred lwenty-eight
HOLD THAT LINE
SIMMONS GOES AROUND END
One hundred tzcerzly-rzirzv
On? lzzmdred lhirly
WE HIT BURLESON'S LINE
Nagy, 1 Xu
:ntl gig? .. ' .
BLOCKING A KICK
Um' lzundrcd thirty-om
One hundred thirty-iwo
SH I U TUW 7
97' 'O Y iv ,
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VITHTQE 11922 Basketball Sq1ru1a1fd1
3 ,xv V
I . ii
Top R020-NICALISTER, KNIGHT, STEVENS, EDWARDS, PERRYMAN, ST. CLAIR CCoachJ
Boltom Row-GRIFFITH, VVEST, PINKERTON CCaptainD, KLEPPER, MCCOMBS
, -f if if 'NN',"'fx
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One hundred thirly-four
The T922 Season in Basket Ball
HEN THE referee's whistle blew taps on the 1922
basket ball schedule at Dallas it closed one of the most
successful seasons the green and white ever went thru.
VVhen the season opened, Coach St. Clair had two old
men back, Captain Pinkerton and lVIcAlister. But there was
a wealth of new material, and he began to whip them into
shape to meet Southwestern U., who was the first victim of
the Normal's championship drive.
Our being admitted to the Texas Intercollegiate Athletic
Association gave the men something to iight for and pitted
them against some of the strongest combinations in the State.
Moreover, it is worthy of note that on our first year out we won
a championship from some of the oldest and most established
universities in Texas.
VVe played ten games in the T. I. A. A. conference and won
them all. Among those who went down before our onslaught
were Southwestern, Austin College, San Marcos, and our tra-
ditional rival, Simmons College. Out of the conference we
played six games: Two with Tulsa U., one of which we lost by
a score of four points, and four at the A. A. U. meet at Dallas.
where we went thru to the finals only to lose to the fast Cullem
8: Boren team. One consolation we can find for this defeat
is the fact that Tulsu U. drubbed Cullem 8: Boren and we beat
There is all probability that all the six men who made
letters will be back, and, with this year's practice together.
the Normal team next year should make history for the school.
One of the big factors in our victories was the one hundred
per cent loyalty of the student body. A teamjust couldn't help
fighting for a bunch such as we had backing us.
Om' lzmzdrfd ffll tx T1
NORMAL Vs. On january fifth we opened our schedule with a game
SOLTHXYESTERN against Southwestern. For the first five minutes it
looked as if Southwestern would win, but we finally hit
our stride and proceeded to administer a severe defeat to the astonished Pirates
to the tune of 47-32.
NORMAL ss. The next week, on january eleventh and twelfth, the
AUSTIN COLLEGE Austin College Kangaroos invaded the Eagle lair and got
clawed, chawed and mangled to the tune of 31-14 and
39-17. Their five-man defense was very ineffective against the speed of the
ROAD TRIP TO On january twentieth we embarked on a trip to the homes of
SAN MARCOS the Bobcats and the Pirates, and with the sting of a certain
football defeat still rankling in our bosoms, we hopped on
the Bobcats and beat them 48-8 and 30-16. One noticeable thing about the games
was the fact that several of the opponents' football men were trying to play
The next game we played was against the Southwestern Pirates, and this
proved to be the crucial game in our race for the championship. Suffice it to say
that when the smoke of battle had cleared, it found Herrera and Company on
the short end of a 32-29 score, and another name engraved in the hearts of sport
followers of the Normal. "Sleepy" Edwards woke up that night and showed the
Pirates the art of tossing baskets from all angles and distances of the court. He
just couldn't miss.
NORMAL vs. Our next games were at home, where we entertained the
SIMMONS Simmons Cowboys. The Cowboys were simply outclassed
by the speed and teamwork of the Eagles and had to go back
to their wild west satisned with two defeats, 29-13 and 48-17.
NORMAL vs. VVe struck a snag in our next game, when Tulsa beat us 32-28g
TULSA but the next night we came back and beat them 42-29. These
two games were the best played in Denton. Tulsa has a
wonderful team, clean and fast, they don't know when to stop playing basket
NORMAL San Marcos next came and we continued to show them the
SAN MARCOS fine art of playing basket ball, beating them 50-12 and 46-16.
One hundred thirty-six
THE A.-A. U. In the A. A. U. meet at Dallas we were pitted against
MEET AT DALLAS some of the strongest teams in the State, and were
Finally beaten out in the finals, after playing four games
in thirty-six hours. We swamped S. M. U. Freshmen in the opener 50-15, and
that night beat the A. 81 M. Freshmen 30-26. The next day in the semi-Finals we
beat Trinity Park 32-123 but Cullem Sz Boren beat us out 29-21 in the finals,
and we had to be content with the position of runner-up.
SUMMARY The Eagles played sixteen games, winning fourteen, for a total
of 603 points to the opponents' 317. They were undefeated in
the T. I. A. A. Conference and were not defeated by a Texas College or Uni-
I " " I 'ii
91.5. . - j i
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In Pinkerton the Normal has a center that is
without a peer in T. I. A. A. circles. He loves the
game and never knows when to stop ringing 'em,
for from under the goal or in the center of the court
it's about the same to himg and he is a wizard
when it comes to dropping them thru from the
fifteen foot line.
An all T. I. A. A. selection. '
"Sleepy" was our demon forward. South-
western thought he was seven feet tall, but he is
just a little over six feet. He was the star of many
of our games, as with his long build and his accurate
eye, he was able to ring up many a basket for us.
Altho he was not especially fast, he was always at
the right place.
He is an all T. I. A. A. forward.
One hundred thirty-eight
"Snag" earned the right to wear his nickname
in the Tulsa games, in which he played rings around
their fast little Indian forward. He takes the game
seriously and is about the hardest working man on
the squad. His greatest strength lies in taking the
ball off the opponent's backboard. On occasion
he can play center with the best of them.
, ' J'
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"Galahad" played opposite Edwards on the
other forward, and, with Edwards and Pinkerton,
made up one of the best offensive combinations in
the State. He was deadly accurate on short shots
and could occasionally drop one thru from far
out in the field. His genial disposition makes him
a favorite with all the men, and we are sincerely
glad he will be back next year.
"Irv" was our fast forward, whose speed helped
blaze our victory in the second Southwestern and
Tulsa games. He is the fastest man on the squad
and could always be depended on to help bring the
ball down the court, either on a dribble or by pass-
ing. He was good in messing up the opponents
An all around good athlete.
We can very well call "Mac" the "old reliable,"
as he played the same steady cool game which has
characterized his playing in previous years. It is
needless to say that his ability to keep the forwards
of opposing teams from scoring had much to do
with the winning of the T. I. A. A. championship.
We are looking for another championship team in
1923, if Dan comes back.
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One 11 undred flllhff-V-Iifllt'
Athlletiies at the North Texas
State Noirmnall College
I-IE present academic year has brought a near-crisis in the realm
of intercollegiate athletics in the United States, which followed soon after
the great furor in organized baseball. It appears that this country was about
to lose sight of the main thing in its sports-and to run off after strange gods,
or possibly to allow strange gods, or their worshippers, to run off with its sports.
This general spectacle has presented nothing new in the way of phenomena
connected with human activity. However, it does present awarning of dangers
that cannot be overlooked or disregarded by those who are connected with sports
in any way, and who have sound ideals regarding their proper place, purpose
The most noticeable athletic commotions during the year have occurred
among the well-known eastern colleges and universities, and the larger colleges
of the middle west. In these sections, either a new conscience regarding athletics
is being evolved or a long dormant one is being revived, as evidenced by the
serious study given to the subject by the presidents and other administrative
officers of the best known institutions in the land. The standard newspapers
and magazines have been and still are carrying studious discussions of the differ-
ent phases of the general subject of collegiate and scholastic athletics. On the
main proposition-that athletics exist for the school and not the school for
athletics-there seems to be general agreement. The details of solving the
problem toward that end are furnishing the subjects for discussion.
The great American tendency toward commercialism seems to constitute
the root of all the evils that are being discussed. Institutions have thought they
found in athletic sports a priceless advertising asset, and have appropriated
money accordingly, not under a bushel, but rather upon the hilltops of all the
headlines they could break into. By some institutions, their cash dividend
producing ability has been shown to be a stumbling block in the path to higher
things. The alumni and camp followers of various sorts have offered the athletics
of their pet institution upon the altar of the great goddess of Chance. Students
with some degree of athletic ability, or with none, have seemed to perceive in
the sports of the colleges sources of private gain of one sort or another. Young
men occasionally exhibit such poor understanding as to write to our Physical
Education Department asking: "What can you offer me to come to your school
and play?" The time must come when colleges will not even be asked such
questionsg for it must become an axiom in the land that they cannot betray their
ideals for thirty pieces of silver. Clean, wholesome sports exalt a collegeg but
crooked athletics is a reproach to any institution.
During this year, which marked the coming of our College into its seniority,
a very considerable amount of study has been given to the question of athletics
by the Administration of the College, with a faculty committee on athletics as
One hundred forty
an active agent. The ideals to be upheld are summarized briefly as follows:
First, that the training is the thing and not the scoreg that a college which must
depend on winning games for its advertising has nothing of value to advertise.
Second, that time and money spent on sports can be justified only when such
expenditure brings the greatest good to the largest number of students. Third.
the value and advantages to be derived from athletic contests with other colleges
are recognized, as is also the absolute necessity of keeping these intercollegiate
relations upon the highest possible plane of sportsmanship.
In working toward these ideals this year, very noteworthy progress has
been made at this College. The facilities and equipment for offering the benefits
of physical training have been greatly increased. Students have responded by
coming out in larger numbers than ever before for training in all branches of
sport, and by upholding the same standards of lady-like and gentlemanly conduct
on the athletic Held as obtains in the classroom. With the very beginning of the
year, the rules and regulations of the Texas Intercollegiate Athletic Association
were enforced in the boys' sports, because it was believed they represented the
best practice in intercollegiate relations. And when this Association met in Dallas
on December eighth, the North Texas State Normal College made formal applica-
tion for membership and was admitted. We have kept the faith as expounded
in the book of rules and were fortunate enough to win the Association champion-
ship in basket ball. The spirit of wholesome enthusiasm among the student
body back of this team, and the conduct and scholarship record of the players
have furnished reasons for pride and satisfaction to the entire College. On
February twenty-fifth, at the suggestion of our Athletic Committee, the repre-
sentatives of seven senior colleges of this State met at Texas Woman's College
in Ft. Worth and laid definite plans for the formation of the Texas XYoman's
Athletic Association, which will become operative in controlling the inter-
collegiate athletic relations of girls' teams with the opening of the next academic
year. If intercollegiate athletics survive as a permanent feature of American
colleges, it is absolutely necessary that there be open-minded co-operation on the
part of all institutions concerned in keeping these activities upon the highest
plane of wholesome sportsmanship.
GEO. M. CRUTSINGER,
Chairman, Athletic Committee.
One 11 undrvd forty-one
'lflliie H921 Track Squad
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Back row-CooPER, GILMORE, W. WEST, FoUTs CCoachj
From 7020-HUBBQXRD, MCALISTER, ROADY, I. WEST, HANSARD
H922 Track Prospects
At the time the Yucca goes to press the prospect for a good track
team this season is very pleasing. Several men are working out each
day on the cintler path. The track men are somewhat handicapped,
however, on account of baseball practice each evening at the same
hour and the same place as track practice.
Among the promising material for a winning team are: West, Noah,
Knight, lVIcAlister, Pollan, john Hansard, Frank Hansard, Pinkerton,
Cooper, Allgood, Langford, and Brown.
ln the five-mile cross country run held at Fort Worth on March
eighteenth, Frank Hansard ran neck and neck with the famous Young-
blood of Texas University and was beaten by him only a few feet, taking
second place. Noah took fourth place in this meet.
One lzzmflred forty-two
. W Y"
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The 11921 lB3za1sce1ba1IlH Squad
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Back ROLL'-HATLEY, POLLAN, BEST, BASS, MCALISTER
Front R020-STARLING, HARE, LANGFORD, AIKEN, WEST, FOUTS CCoachD
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One hundred forty-four
The 11922 Baseball Squad
Top row-JENKINS, BREWSTER, TAYLOR, POLLAN, HANSARD, EDWARDS, SIZEMORE, DAVIS
Front row-MAX WEST, ADABIS, MCALISTER, IRVAN WEST, LANGFORD, BALCH
Baseball Prospeets for 1922
With four letter men back-West, Langford,Pollan and McAliSter-
and a large quantity of new material, the baseball prospects for 1922
For pitcher Edwards, Goode, Brewster, and Starling are trying out.
Bill Cooper seems to have the catcher's place made. For first base,
Pollan and Tampke Seem to be the most likely candidates. For Second
base, shortstop and third base, Langford, Knight, XVest, Taylor.
Hansard and Balch are Showing up well. Sizemore, Oliver, Davis.
and McAlister are the ones likely to fill the outfield positions.
10 One 11 zmdred forlyifiw
-al 111101 irs
Tlliie ll92ll lfliaselballll Season
ROM THE standpoint of games won and lost the baseball team of 1921
can not boast very much, but, when one considers that there was only one
man on the team who had ever played college baseball before, he can look
back on our record with a reasonable degree of pride.
Aikens was the only man of former years to answer to roll call, but, with
a wealth of high school men and would-be bush leaguers, coach Fouts went to
work and soon had a pretty good combination worked out. However, about this
time "ole man hard luck" got on the job, and, by the time of our first game with
Decatur, three of our regulars were sitting on the ,sidelines watching us slaugh-
Our first game with Decatur was a fiasco. As a result of a high wind, timely
hits on the part of our opponents and untimely errors on our part, the smoke
the battle cleared from the Held with the Normal team holding the short end of
a big score.
Our next attempt was much better, as we beat Trinity and their much famed
college twirling ace, Edmondson, on their diamond. Bass was pitching invincible
ball that day, and with an air-tight defense our team was unbeatable. Une fact
that should not be overlooked in thinking of this game is that the week after we
beat Edmondson he beat A. 81 M. of Texas by a good score.
Gut of last year's team four men-Langford, West, Pollan and McAllister-
are back to form a nucleus for this year's nine, so let us look to the future, not
to the past.
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DECATUR 17 The first game we played was with Decatur Baptist Vollege
NORMAL 4 on our own diamond, and, with three regulars on the bench,
we did not have a chance. Decatur had a hunch that knew
how to hit and a pitcher that knew how to pitch, with the result that they knocked
three home runs and a few dozen two-baggers. The one redeeming point that
this game afforded was the fact that our outfnelders got plenty of track practice.
TRINITY 1 This was the game that stood out above the rest of our schedule
NORMAL 2 as the sun's radiance stands out above the star's. It is the bright
spot in an otherwise drab season. We were pitted against the
mighty Edmondson, who was recognized as one of the best college pitchers in
Texas. But we also had a pitcher that day, one who had Edmondson bested in
the one thing that makes a pitcher great, coolness under tire. He was Horace
Bass. The game was a pitchers' battle from start to finish, and, although we got
but one hit, it came at the right time. Trinity's three hits were very well scattered,
so well scattered in fact that they were able to cross the plate but once, while our
one hit by Aiken and a perfect sacrifice by Pollan pushed two across. Bass, Hrst
up for the Normal in the third inning, led off by hitting to third. The third base-
man, in his eagerness to make a quick killing, overthrew first, and Bass loped on to
second. Aiken came up and hit one down the first base line that went for three
bases and Bass counted. Pollan, next up, laid down a perfect bunt and Aiken
came home with the run that won the game.
NORMAL 9 The next game we played was at home with out old arch-enemy
DALLAS U 4 Dallas University, and on this day we had on our batting
clothes, getting thirteen safeties, some of them for extra bases.
Bass pitched good ballg most of Dallas U's scores being the result of errors.
This was also the game in which Thurman and Langford got back into harness.
DECATUR 5 Our next venture was over at Decatur, where a Mr. Kuyken-
NORMAL 0 dall is the pitcher on their club, and the day he played us he
was very much right. He had lots of curves and speed: in
short he had everything he needed. And we just could not connect with his
OTHER GAMES XYe played two other games but they were not with college
teams. In one, with Argyle, we won 29-5. and in the other.
with Denton town team, we won 3-0.
Om' lzundred forty-sei' P1
4, . '-'N 'A V.
if i "DOC" AIKENS
' "Doc,".besides being a good captain, held down the
. difficult position of shortstop to the satisfaction of every-
, one who saw him play. Fast and brainy, "Doc" was a
good man in the field, at the bat, or on the bases. His
I 2' place will be hard to fill.
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CLAUDE BRANNON '
Claude was our regular catcher, and so well did he
Fill the position that he never had to have a substitute A
called for him. He was nervy and a hard hitter, and his - we
accurate whip to second cut off many a would-be-steal. 1
His will be another hard place to fill. f
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Thurman was the hard-luck man on the baseball
team, having had an ankle sprained the first few days of
practiceg but when he did get into the line-up he made
,. up for it by poling them far and near. He could play
outfield with the best of them, too.
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One hundred forty-eight we 1 Q .4
F- -'- A V ,.
Charles was our sunfielder, and he filled this position
very satisfactorily, receiving many chances that anyone
else would have lost in the sun glare and handling them
well. He was a fast man on the bases too and will wear
a Normal uniform next year.
"Hutch" played his second year at the initial corner,
and it is agreed by all critics that he is the best fielding
first baseman that ever wore a Normal uniform. He
could stretch himself into almost any position in order
to get one. He was not a very consistent hitter, but,
whenever he did lay against one, it traveled a "fur"
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Although West got a late start, he was soon perched
on second base and held that position the rest of the season.
Naturally fast, West was both a good infielder and a good
man to have on base. He was also about our best
sacrifice hitter. He will strengthen the team next year.
, -.1,...... .
One hundred forty-nine
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I rbi' 5. . fE:if'fi, JAKE BEST
i :Sr "jake" was the little fellow who held down the hot
, H P corner last season and who handled all chances alike.
Q 4 t 5 jg, He could whip them across to first from any position,
525 and when he came to bat in'a pinch, he always delivered
with either a hit or a sacrifice. "Jake's" good-humor
. "ff ' lu n'-ade him a favorite with his teammates, who will miss
r , A him next year.
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TIPPIE POLLAN 1 1- i
"Fats has a big bat that resembles Roosevelt's big fe' 'Ti' fl ,V ' gf A '
stick and weighs just as much, and when he advances , Q r 1, 4, 'A
to the plate the horsehide usually gets a severe pounding. 1 -1 f A j l
Although he is not a Ty Cobb on the bases, he can hit Q ,ga Ar , V
with the best college hitters and is no slouch in the field. f . l
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He was a good hitter too.
HORAC E BASS
Bass was the mainstay and all the assistants on the
pitching staff last season, having pitched every inning the
team played. His greatest feat was out-pitching Ed-
monson of Trinity. Naturally cool and collected, he had
everything that Ia pitcher needs to pitch winning ball.
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Haire could till in, either outfield or infield, and was
a good man in either place. He had a great throwing arm,
could whip them in from deep outfield with great ac-
curacy, and he just couldn't miss a Hy ball if it was any-
where in reach.
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4 .jf McAl1ster was the only three-letter man that the
-gk gl lf? Normal had last year. It seems that he makes a good
:Ei y man wherever he is put. If this does not tell you enough
i about him, look up any athletic section in the book and
ii' g1f'g'55.f'w you can find some more.
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MISS BEULAH A. HARRISS
It is useless to dwell on the successes
that Miss Harriss has made in the way of
moulding basketball teams. She is one of
the best coaches in the Southwest for a girls'
basketball team. A few times during the
past season the score at the encl of the game
has been against her team, but one of the
great principles she has taught her players is
tu know how to take rlefeat as well as victory.
UW Izunrlrwl ffly-four
MISS VIRGINIA BROADFOOT
Miss Broadfoot is one of the best friends
a student could have. As a director of
Physical Education she has very few equals.
You will not be able to find a person in the
Normal who is more willing to get behind a
college activity and help to put it over than
is Miss Broadfoot.
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The H922 Girls? IBEEHROHHEEHH Squad
V K in
Top row-CLEMENT, KEMP, HARRISS CCoachD, JACOB, CRAWFORD
Front row-LILLIAN PRESTON, LOUISE PRESTON, OWENS, THAGOARD, IQIRKPATRICK
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U 11 znzdrcd fry
The 1922 Season in Girls? Basket alll
HEN basket ball practice began for this season it was found that only
two members of last year's squad had returned to the Normal this year.
Using these two players as a nucleus, Miss Harriss went to work to build up a
winning team. Of course, it was a very difficult task to replace the famous
Thorne twins and Cecil Owens, who starred on the team last year. After a few
workouts, however, Rubylea Clement and Queen Thaggard were placed in the
forwards' positions and filled them satisfactorily through the entire season, and
Ina Owens, a sister of Cecil and Captain of this year's squad, was the best prospect
for center. She, too, must be given credit for playing a good game all season.
Katherine Kemp, a veteran of 1921, Ruby Crawford, Nell Kirkpatrick, Violet
jacob and Louise Preston showed up well also.
The team this year was defeated a few times but by very close scores. This
by no means signifies that the season was a failure, it was far from that.
Let us all turn to the future-to the prospects of a championship team in
1923, which are very bright indeed. The girls are in the T. I. A. A. now. Let's
bring the trophy for the girls' T. I. A. A. to Denton next year.
Normal .... . . 18 john Tarleton
Normal. . . , .V 24 Commerce.. .
Normal... .. 9 S.M.U.....
Normal. . . . . 22 San Marcos. .
Normal . . .. . . 39 Wesley.. . . .
Normal .... . . 20 T. W. C .... .
Normal. . . . , 34 San Marcos. .
Normal .... . . 16 Southwestern .
Normal. . . . . 25 Commerce... .
Normal ..., . . 14 Southwestern .
Total. . , .... 221 Total. . .
One hundred fifty-six
NORMAL 18 The season was opened on the home court with john
JOHN TARLTON 19 Tarlton. The unusual weight and height of the oppo-
nents showed no great results against the rapid team
work of the local players. Two minutes before the final whistle the score was
tied, but a foul on the Normal made the winning point by a free shot for the
NORMAL 24 The next game brought victory by a hard Hght against the
COMMERCE 20 old-time rivals of Commerce. The Normal won by two
field goals made in the last few minutes of the game. Both
teams showed a tendency to be rough. but they were fairly matched for the
NORMAL 9 The first game away from home was played on the S. M. L.
S. M. U. 18 court. The Mustanglets took the lead in scoring and main-
tained it throughout. Even though Denton fought steadily,
she never reached her real power. The game was hard, and fouls were too
numerous for the maintenance of interest.
NORMAL 22 The Normal girls played one of the best games of the year
SAN MARCOS 15 on the home court with the South Texans. Despite the
substantial lead San Marcos gained in the first half.
Denton came back full force, displaying her real ability in delivering a terrible
wallop, which was not present in such quantity in any other game of the entire
NORMAL 39 Wesley College sextette were our next victims. They fought
WESLEY 11 valiantly, but were forced to retire with heavy losses under the
rushing offense of the Normal girls. At no time during the game
was the home team uneasy about losing, for each girl was at her best in co-operat-
ing with her fellow players.
NORMAL 20 The following Monday the game with T. XY. C. was IIOI so
T. W. C. 28 fast and fouls were very frequent. Both sides battled in a
clean fought game: however. the score was not definitely decided
until the final whistle. Excellent teamwork characterized both teams in the
first part of the game, but the Normal forwards fell short of consistent field
throwingg so they were humbled by the team from Fort XYorth in a score of 20-128.
One I1 undrvd Jiffy-sert n
' --'ffm'-.,'lf 96
H , r ti' X139-L1.'Aj.,s2'?, 4
NORMAL 31 The team made a big jump next to South Texas for a
S.-XN MARCOS 37 series of games, but only played San Marcos and South-
western. They were shown genuine hospitality while
in San Marcos. The teams met in good spirits, which resulted in a close iight.
The score during the thirty minutes of play was tied five times and at the time of
the final whistle stood 3-1-34. In a five minute play-off San Marcos was just
lucky in keeping the ball on her court, making three points. The game, though
hard fought, was well refereed, and the Normal girls offer no excuses for their
defeat other than the "fate of luck." ,
NORMAL 16 By the time the team reached Georgetown, the "ole"
SOLTHXYESTERN 12 fighting spirit was running high. Confidence, de-
termination, and a defeat the night before at San
Marcos were motives enough for any team to light for a college back home that
was sending "pep" over the wires. Denton never doubted the victory, for her
spirit was first rate. The team did not dread returning to Denton with a "lose
one -win one" record. It could have been Worse.
NORMAL 25 Playing on another's field is a hard lesson in readjustment,
COMMERCE 29 which always offers possibility of disaster, especially when
rivals meet. Commerce more than doubled the score on
the Normal at the close of the iirst half of a game on the former's courtg but it
was startling how old Denton came back with gigantic energy and speed in the
second half, making a score double that made by Commerce. With a few minutes
more the Normal would have shown the East Texans what end of the score they
would have left at Commerce.
NORMAL 14 The return game with the Methodists of Georgetown
SOCTHVVESTERN 10 was easily taken by the Eagle girls on the Normal
court. Remarkable qualities as well as quantities
of spirit and fight were apparent through the whole game. The score does not
indicate the capabilities of either team, for there was practically no scoring.
This was the last game the Eagles played. Their final record shows that they
won five and lost five.
One hundred fifty-eight
"Pop" played the position of jumping center,
and, although this was her flrst year as center for
the Normal, she held down the position very satis-
factorily. She met several centers that surpassed
her in height, but none that could out-jump her.
She is a sister of Cecil Owens who played jumping
center on the Normal team for four years, and we
hope she will be with us as long.
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QUEEN TH.-XGG.-XRD-BZlSi7I6SS Manager
As this was Queen's third year as a member of
the Normal squad, she was able to hold the posi-
tion of forward down to a good advantage. :X very
admirable characteristic is her willingness to sacri-
fice to her playing mate. She did good work enter-
taining her guards, especially when the other for-
ward was shooting goals. The spirit with which
she always played won the favor of every spectator.
VVe are sorry to say that she is not to be back next
t r l"f
7 -X If
Violet jacob hails from Valley Mills, having -
been trained in tactics of basket ball by a former
Normal player. She played a fast, yet always a
steady, consistent game, which made scoring
almost impossible for the opposing team. Her
faithfulness and determination in basket ball prac-
tice reflected credit upon herself and the Normal.
She says she does not like the game: you could not
tell it by watching her play.
Om' Izznzdrrd jif!-x'-111516
RUBYLEA CLEM ENT
Rubylea was a Denton High product, this
being her first year on the Normal team. She
played forward and was recognized as the best
long shot forward on the field. She played at the
line most of the time, and, when the ball came to
that end of the court, she was able to secure and
retain her grip on it with unusual tenacity.
This was Katherine's second year on the
Normal squad, and she has developed into a reli-
able side-center. Her success lay, not in her size,
but in her swiftness and in her constant playing
of the game. Her "never die" spirit was a great
asset to the team. She will not be back next year.
.. f Nfl
One hundred .sixly
Louise is another Denton High product. She
rendered wonderful service in the past season as a
guard on the Normal team. She was good in block-
ing goals and was a large factor in keeping down the
score of the opposing team. Her optimistic nature
won favor with every one. Louise covered every
forward against whom she played in the same con-
sistent, satisfactory manner.
l t i .
A., C L+?
Ruby was really a guard, but was able to hold
down any of the three positions of guard, side
Center and forward in a very efheient way. She was
a very fast player, and her ability to leave the floor
at the most opportune moment lost the ball for the
opposing forward time after time. She will be at
the Normal again next year.
Nell deserves special mention for her ability
as a side center. She was a fast player and never
allowed her opponent to outclass her. She always
went into the game to light and to iight hard. As
a mixer, she was perhaps the best on the team.
She does not expect to be back next year.
pi ima!! id M
Om' 11 Il mired 5l'.Yfj'-0116
The Plhiysieail Edueatiom Department
Top V020-BREVVSTER, DAVIS, GOODE
.Second 70W-NICALISTER, PINKERTON, MYERS, COOPER, SIZEMORE, FOUTS
Third row-LANOFORD, BROADFOOT, NVELCH, LILLIAN PRESTON, QUEEN THAOGARD, RUTH
Fourth row-LOUISE PRESTON, CLEMENTS, MCGLOTHLIN, MATTIE MAE THAGGARD, STOCKARD,
Fran! f0'LU'ST. CLAIR, HI-ENRIETT.-X CARTER, LUMLEY, VARNELL, KEMP, BECK, JANUARY, HARRISS
DAN MCALISTER . President
QUEEN THAOOARD . Vice-President
INA OWENS . . . Secretary-Treasurer
CHARLES LANOEORD . Campus Chat Reporter
The aim of the Physical Education Department iS to Study the
higher principles of physical education, to promote good fellowship
among its members, and to encourage the Spirit of good Sportsman-
ship and fair play.
Une lzurrrlrerl .sixty-lwo
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Student Publications Council
.Standing-GIBBS, STAFFORD, PATRICK, MASTERS, SWEET, PHILLIPS, DAVIS, WALLACE, STOCKARD
Sitting-PEELER, SMITH, YOUNG, ANDERSON, HUGHES, CURRY, Cox
XY. N. MASTERS ........ . . Finance
MISS MARIE E. PHILLIPS . Campus Chat
MISS NIARY C. SVVEET . . . Yucca
MISS CORA E. STAFFORD . . Yucca Art
The work of the Publications Council is to Solve the problems which con-
front the Publications from time to time. The Council Selects the Editor and
Associate Editors of the Campus Chat and persons to Fill vacancies on the
Ten faculty members and ten student members make up this Council. The
Student members are recommended by the faculty committee and appointed
by the President of the College.
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fine hundred .Sixly-four 'A
The Yucca Sttaliff
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Tlhlce Campus Chair Staifif'
r Vivian Simcpson
A Choral lub
Be C Q be-rr .
Boygccge Clgb M0159 M09
A egors Rep.
F1025 Crump '
5jlVQr75ff'jp Rep, EHZO beih AUOVUS
Mary Arden Rep.
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OMETIME early in 1907 the boys' literary societies at the Southwest
Texas State Normal at San Marcos challenged our Lees and Reagans to
a debate. The challenge was accepted, each society electing one speaker.
The debate held at Denton was our victory. The challenge was thus informally
sent for several years, the victory sometimes settling on the North Texas stand-
ard, but more often balancing on the Southwest Texas banner. However, the
debates were always conducted on a highlplane of mutual respect and good
The XYest Texas Normal College at Canyon wanted to enter the game, and
at a meeting of representatives from San Marcos, Canyon, and Denton in Ft.
XYorth in 1912, the Texas Tri-Normal Debating League was formed. The
principal feature of the league plan was that each school should meet each of the
other two, all debating the identical question, the home team always having the
affirmative. Each school thus supported both sides of the question so that if
it were not quite balanced, one school would be exactly as well off as any other.
The debates were held on the same night at all three of the schools.
About that time the Department of Reading was organized under the direc-
tion of Miss Margaret Price. The Faculty Committee in Intercollegiate Debates
was also appointed, of which Miss Blanton, the present State Superintendent
of Public Instruction, was an active member. The League raised the debating
to a higher level, and Denton was very successful. Cf twelve intercollegiate
debates in five years, Denton won ten, winning both the affirmative and negative
of the question for five years in succession, a record believed to be unique. Two
of these debates were with the Durant Normal of Dklahoma, with which school
Denton had a special agreement. At present the Texas League is a "pentagonal"
affair, each school meeting two other schools one year and the other two the
next. It has been suggested that a girls' debating league of the same kind be
organized, so that each school would meet each year the boys from two schools
and the girls from the other two. 4
This year Messrs. Floyd and Blankenship go to Commerce. On March 31st
Messrs. Johnston and Cronkrite are to match their wits against the debaters
from Durant in the Normal auditorium. Messrs. Lemens and Davis are to meet
the debaters from the VVest Texas State Normal of Canyon here on April 21st.
The intercollegiate debate exerts its best influence in its reflex effect upon the
literary societies. The debate comes only once a year, while the society programs
take place eveiy week. No sudden outburst of energy or genius at the time of
the intercollegiate ,debate can outweigh the perennial faithful work of the literary
societies. It is only as the latter, with the classes in public speaking, show
faithful, earnest effort that any institution can hope to win its share of victories
in the intercollegiate debates.
fine hundred sixty-eight
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W. W. FLOYD
"He appears to have an unquestioning faith
that truth will prevail when presented."
Floyd is a student and a man: of sober
mein but jolly soul. His will, bent on suc-
cess, We predict, will lead him whither we
know not. He is a member of the Lee Literary
Society, and of the Dramatic and the Choral
W. C. BL.-XNKENSHIP
"Great men are they who see that spiritual
is stronger than any material torce, that
thoughts rule the world."
Blankenship has the honor of twice repre-
senting his college in debate. YX'e remember
his success of 1921. He is an earnest Y. BI.
C. A. worker, a Regan and chairman of the
Student Faculty Council.
Question-Resolved: That a law should be enacted embodying the
principles of the Towner-Stirling Bill, creating a Department of Educa-
tion, and appropriating Federal funds for educational purposes.
Ajirmative . . East Texas State Normal College
Negative . . North Texas State Normal College
Debated at Commerce, April 21, 1922
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THOMAS B. DAVIS, JR. VV. V. LEIVIENS
"Truth is the summit of beingg justice is "He that is commanded by truth is self-
the application of it to aHairs." commanded."
Thomas is a youthful aspirant in the field Lemens is a genial man and a willing
of oratory. I-le is a sturdy chap of high ideals, worker. Vlle expect his earnestness of pur-
on which he is building a foundation for the pose to lead to the successful attainment of
realiaation of his aspirations. his ideals.
He is a faithful member of the Y. M. C. A. He is prominent in the Y. M. C. A. work
and of the I.ee Literary Society. and the Lee Literary Society.
Qzzeslion-Resolved: That a law should be enacted embodying
the principles of the Towner-Stirling Bill, creating a Department of
liducation and appropriating Federal funds for educational purposes.
Ajirmalizfe . . North Texas State Normal College
.Vegative . , . VVest Texas State Normal College
Debatecl at Denton April 21, 1922.
fine fZ1UlflI'K'fl severity
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CLARENCE B. JOHNSTON
"Half his strength he puts not forth."
When he begins to speak, we immediately
sense defeat for his opponents. His penetrat-
ing eye, his keen perception of the inadequacy
of the opposition, react in greater self-conf'i-
dence, and, once begun, the battle is half
He is a member of the Reagan Literary
Question-Resolved: That a law
principles of the Towner-Stirling Bill,
J. B. CRONKRITE
"He conquers because his arrival alters
the face of affairs."
We occasionally find a man who is able to
hold down a household and a public platform
at the same time! This distinction falls to
Cronl-zrite. His fund of good nature and his
natural persuasive ability are factors contrib-
uting to his ability.
He is a member of the Reagan Literary
should be enacted embodying the
creating a Department of Educa-
' tion, and appropriating Federal funds for educational purposes.
Amrmatizie . . Durant State Normal College
Negative . . . North Texas State Normal College
Debated at Denton March 31, 1922, and won by
the N. T. S. N. C. team.
Om' 11141111 red siwrzfy-uzsi'
,IIOIIIIIIII IHI, Reagan Literary SOCifDIty
Top ROLL'-STEVVART, KEENAN, WINDSOR, DARNELL, PINORTON, WILSON, ADKINS, COFFEY,
HINSON, CRONKRITE, SMITH
Second Row-HOLLIS, DOAK, MCKIMSEY, MORELAND, SCOTT, ALLEN, FRITZ, MATTHEWS, GRACE,
Thz'rd ROR'-COLLEY, JOHNSTON, PATRICK, NOAH, ROBERTS, FARREL
Fourth Row-OVERCASH, PRICE, HIXYES, MCCLOUD, WILKES, KNIGHT, OLIVER, FORD, MATHIS
lfziflh R010-XYHITE, MOORE, COVVAN, JOHNSTON, DAVIS, COWAN, MORROW, BLANKENSHIP
Front R0'LU-JANUARY, DAVIDSON, DUPREE, RAMEV, HARIQISUN, COLLIER, CHALMERS, DAVIS,
Fall Terrn Winter Term
V. A. DAVIS . . . President A. V. PRICE . . . President
R.-XI.PH PATRICK . . Vive-President C. W. OVERCASH . Vice-President
A. A. .ALLEN . . Secy.-Treas. C. L. MULLINS Secy.-Treas.
W. V. BIANKIQNSIIIP . . Critic FRANK JOHNSTON . . Critic
I.. I.. FRITZ . . . Sgt.-at-Arrns ULYS KNIGHT . Sgt.-at-Arms
fl CI IJOAK . . . Chaplain ARTHUR JONES . . Chaplain
R. H. IJAVIS . Carnpits Chat Reporter
I.. I.. FRITZ . ..... President
FRANK JOHNSTON . Vice-President
Ii. M. PRVOR . Secy.-Treasurer
C. W. fJVI'1RCASII . . Critic
R. I.. NEAL . Sgt.-at-Arms
A. M. WILSON . Chaplain
One hzlrzflred seventy-two
The Reagan Representatives
rf- 'ft-1 .1 .: L L or . . , .
e 9 A
, 9' L
L. L. FRITZ A. Y. PRICE
Quesfion-Resolved, That the suspended sentence in the State of Texas should
Ajirmative-Reagan Literary Society.
Negative-Lee Literary Society.
The Lee Representatives
F. C. HUGHES W. L. ML'RR,xY
Om' Illllltlyffd sau II x
ROIbxErit IE. LOC Literary SOCicE1ty
Top ROI!!-XYEST, MCALISTER, B. COOPER, BROWN, BRYAN, DAVIS
.Second Row-DAVIS, MURRAY, LONDON, MCDONALD, WILSON, MAXEY, J. H. MCGAUGI-IEY
Third Row-LANCFORD, SIZEMORE, CALDWELL, FLOYD, STEPHENS, PATTERSON, ADAMS
Fourth ROZUHCOOPER, CORRY, YOUNG, QDELL, ANDERSON, CONNELL, SMITH
Fifth Row-MARTIN, JOE lVICf3AUGl-IEY, ROADY, LEMENS, EDWARDS, M. D. MCGAUGHEY, BALCH
Front R070-NEELY, HUGHES, HYXYES, BREVVSTER, ONAS BROWN, W. F. BROWN, HATTEN
Fall Terni Winter Terin
FRED C. HUGHES . , President C. J. NEELY . . . President
J. A. NICDONALD . Vice-President C. L. CALDWELL . Vice-President
THOMAS DAVIS . Secretary GLEN O. BALCH . Secretary
XYERNON LEMENS . . Treasurer E. M. CONNELL . . Critic
Cf. L. CALDWIRQLL . Critic JACK LONDON . Sgt.-at-Arms
TIPI-'Ili POLL.-XX . . Sgt.-at-Arrns J. A. MCDONALD Chaplain
M. D. MCGAUCHEY . . Chaplain D. A. EDWARDS J Telleys
JACK fl.'XLIi r 7-ellen J. N. BROWN I
PIIILIP KIND I' ' '
E. M. FONNELL .... President
H. H. LONDON . Vice-President
XYILLIS FLOYD Secretary
J. A. MCDONALD . Critic
DEAN IJAVIS . Sgt.-at-Arrns
W. F. BROWN . Chaplain
W. H. SIMS 1
TED SIZEAIORE J
One h zinrlred .severity-frrzir
Current Literature Cllulb
k'r.lIIileSi7'.fr.!E,Ii.' ir-iE,,,:rgAA,n'1L..EE1.:f'1iS1'-X144P"'m:iE.,.i: AI' --.. - . .,,,, AL2K.ULsfAT.af11L,-ily-C::.,, .. '::'Ic.v.'g1-::,gg.'r,3Q,g-131
MISS WILSON J SOPHIA BAUER J
MISS MORLEY J Club Leaders MYRTLE GRIMES J Delegates to
MRS. JOHNSON L LOUISE SMITH J City Federatzorz
First Term -Second Term
LILLIAN MASSINGILL . . . President OTA BELLE MCCAIN . . . Preszdent
LORINE WILLIAMS Vzce-Preszdent LETA BAYLESS . . Vice-Preszdent
MATTIE SMITH . . . Secretary PEARL JANUARY . Serretarx
JIMMIE JENKINS . . . Treasurer GRACE CALDWELL . Treasurer
MYRTLE GRIMES VVYNONA HILL 1
. - -A . . - -.
ETHEL HEATH Sergeants at rms MAUDE CRAVEN I Sergearzts at Jrms
' Third Term
ESSIE BALL . . . . President
GOLDIE CULPEPPER . Vzce-Preszderzt
LOUISE SMITH . . . Secretary
CONWAY CRIDER . . . Treasurer
NORA COOK .
MRS. PARKER J
PEARL RAOLE J
ROLL OF MEMBERS
N INA DOUGLAS
OTA BELLE BICCAIX
MRS. BERTHA PARKER
One lzurzdred seI'er11'.I T7 I
' ' Y . . I :--nw.
Mary Arden CIIIUIIID
A I :is A f-
Q2 I 9 5
I I , I
I . -Lv-' C.
MISS EDITH LANIER CLARK, Leader
Fzrsl Term Second Terra
INEZ JONES .... ' Presrdent PAULINE CURRY . . . Preszdent
ETHEL BUNCH . Vzee-Preszderzt BESSIE DAVIS . Vrce Preszdenzf
LOUISE STOLT . Secrelary GRACE FRAZELL . . Secretary
RUTH CRAWFORD Treasurer MARY ELIZABETH WRIGHT . Treasurer
INA PIERCE I IRENE DUNCAN I
IVILADYS PEELER I . , Sergeants-al-A rms ALICE RIGGS J . Sergeanfs at Arms
ELIZABETH ADAMS Chat Representative ELIZABETH ADAMS . Cha! Represerzlalwe
EMILY HAYS I
ELIZA IIETH ADAMS
ANNIE FAY ANDREWS
NIA KY fJ.XRI,ISl.Ii
JIQSSIE LE Ii f'.X'l'IiS
NIA RY f'RIiSWI'll,I,
IMA Ii. IiI,I,IO'r
NA NCY I'lI,LWfJOIJ
I IELEN HM HIQRSON
One lzunrlred .seventy-.s'z'x
ANNIE COOPER I
IMA E. ELLIOT I . Delegates to
C ily Federation
ROLL OF MEMBERS
VIVIAN HUEFAKE R
BERTA MA E LOONEY
VA RUE URNDORFIF
JESSIE LEE CATES I . Delegates lo
IVIATTIE MAE THAOGXRD
MARY ALICE UNDERWOOD
MARY ELIZA BETH WRIOHT
,"llt'fX mul l"ullz'1'.x'
Q6 Fi uni S 99
1' Om' 131171 4 1 x 1
Ihillllice Bruce Dramatic CHMHZD
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Trip Row-Wu,Ks, RUWAN, Fumvlm, AIUNES.
.S'f'ffl7Zfl Raw-WILKrczesfm, KN1rsH'r, HILL, WILSON
Cffnlffr- NI1cs. W. II. Hmfcire
Tlzirrl Row-MONEY, BROWN
lfnurtlz lQfnuAI'o1,l,AN, f'.X'l'li!-3, Rcmnv, EMHIQRSON, f1AI.E
lintlnm lfnw-C'Ale'1'ran, lionlams, Olmnoklflf, DAVIS
Une I1 ll 71 rlrw .sffzwnly-fight
ILf1HHiicE Bmllcrzce Dramatic CHHJIHD
Top R0'ZU-COMPTON, BALCH, ANGEL, OLIVER
Second ROZU-FRAZELL, BOYD, PARKER, IQIRKPATRICK
Center-Miss CORALEE GARRISON
Third ROZU-NI.-XRTIN, IQING
Fourilz R010-BUNCH, JONES, XYOUNC, DICKSON, HICKMAN
Bottom R010-NICREYNOLDS, DOAK, STOUT, ANDERSON, SWINEBROAD
0110 11 llIIdf'c'd seiwrzfy-111'11Q
JOHN S. ANDERSON . . . . President
R. H. DAVIS . . Vice-President
CEL.-XDYS PEELER ....... Secretary
STUDENT PUBLICATION COUNCIL
CARL R. X'OUNG JOHN S. ANDERSON MAYDELL WALLACE PAULINE CURRY
FRED C. HUGHES CLADYS PEELER RALPH PATRICK CLARA COX
R. H. DAVIS BERTHA STOCKARD
W. N. MASTERS MISS MYRTLE E. WILLIAMS MRS. ELEANOR H. GIBBS
MISS MARY C. SWEET MISS MARIE E. PHILLIPS MISS CORA E. STAFFORD
MISS RUBY C. SMITH MISS CLARA E. MORLEY MISS MAMIE E. SMITH
CARL R. YOUNG ETHEL BUNCH LEON TALIAFERRO LOUISE SMITH
CLIFTON C. DOAK CTLADYS PEELER EXA MINTER EDITH MARTIN
THYRA XYATSON INEZ JONES SABRA PARSONS RUBY GRACE DICKSON
DAN NICALISTER HELEN EMBERSON EFFIE MAE CASH GRACE HOLLOWAY
JACK GALE JOE HICKMAN TAYLOR CASH EUGENE VVILKINS
CAMPUS CHAT STAFF
FRED C. HVGHES JIMMIE JENKINS R. H. DAVIS CHARLES LANGFORD
W. L. AICRRAY W. V. LEMMENS MATTIE MAETHAGGARDRUTH CRAWFORD
BERTA NIAE LOONEY ELIZABETH ADAMS C. A. DAVIS YIVIAN SIMPSON
GLEN O. BALCH ETHEL BUNCH C. C. DOAK FLOIS CRUMP
R. E. BREWSTER EUGENIA HENDERSON
BVSINESS MANAGERS OF PUBLICATIOYS
JOHN S. ANDERSON ..... Business Manager
FRITZ HIMPIIREYS . . Assiszanl Business Manager
HI-QRTHA STOCKARIJ . . .Senior CLARENCE JOHNSTON . . Freslzrnan
HELEN EMIIERSON . . Junior BILL PATTERSON . Ferond Year
J. H. DRAKE . Sofnhomrzre JANIE MAE PATTERSON First Year
One hurzflrerl eighty
Fine AMS CHILHHUJ
MISS CORA E. STAFFORD, Club Leader
SABRA PARSONS .
LUCILE C LINKSCALES
EXA MINTER .
. . Sec'y- Treasurer
. Campus Chat Representati' e
ROLL OF MEMBERS
J. M. ROADY
MRS. J. N. SIMMONS
LUCILE C LINKSCALES
Om' hzmdnd tl Hx am
.A A . F A..
51 if l ' 4- l ' ' 7 y. V,--rf.-1..- , s,,v --Ea. L- :ra ,
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1 ' . , . ,i .n l' fl -' - .....f- -ff-.,.x-t--..l.-1.-.-..--- ..
I ' '-,L Yxlal 5 'Ib .
iff-. --W .,:LbL.a'5'f-E ' -Li
Top Row-W. L. MURRAY, W. C. BLANKENSHIP, J. W. BEATY, J. A. MCDONALD, F. V. GARRISON
Bottom Row-J. H. LEOGETT, MRS. Ross COMPTON, MAYDELL WALLACE, MIGNONETTE SPILLMAN
BEss1E L. SHOOK, R. H. DAVIS
W. C. BLANKENSHIP . . . President
BESSIE L. SHOOK ..... Secretary
OFFICERS OF STUDENT MEMBERS
R. H. DAVIS ...... President
MAYDELL WALLACE . Secretary
During the Session 1921-22, the Faculty-Student Council has
been of invaluable service to the North Texas State Normal College.
An entirely new set of rules governing the student body were drawn
up by this Council and adopted by the student body.
The Council, which was organized this term, is the foundation
for a co-operative plan between the students and faculty of the college
to carry on the administration of the College.
l' . 'V
f f ff f
.6 1 Her" 5 T 'j,
1 s, , L. 1--
One hundred eighty-two L f ij
. ff I'
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The Attlhilleitiie Council
Top row-ST. CLAIR, COOPER, NIAXEY, LANGFORD, NICDONALD
Bottom row-BROADEOOT, THAGGARD, DOAK, OWENS, HARRIS
C. C. DOAK . . . . . . President
J. A. MCDONALD . .... Viee-Preszfdenf
INA OWENS . . .... Secretary-Treasurer
CLYDE COOPER . . . Business Jllanager Boys .-lfhlelies
LEONARD MAXEY . Ass't Business Manager Boys Atlzlelzts
QUEEN THAGGARD. . Business Manager Girls Atlzletics
CHARLES LANGFORD . ...... Yell Leader
This year the Athletic Council has rendered invaluable service in handling
the business of the athletic teams, providing for the football banquet, giving a
name to the athletic teams which represent the North Texas State Normal Col-
lege, raising money for the blankets, and otherwise aiding in turning out a
championship team during the first season the Normal College was in the T. I.
. V "' . .
,... ..-,,.-.....A,.....,..,,,,.,,,,,,,-,,,, 4. UQ-d,-Av, ,cd gg? vi' .Q Q iw In-M J- Y 5 H
Q..-Vi 5' I One hurzdred eiglzty-Ilzree
A. IE.. IF..
. , . .. 1... ... ,, . . . -. .,,.,.... ........-. ,... -.--... .- ...-..---..r . - . Y.. , , ,LL nn...
Fall Terni Winter Term
j. A. NICIDONALD . . . President BILL COOPER ..... President
CARL R. YOUNG . . Vice-President JOHN HANSARD . . Vice-President
W. L. M CRRAY . . Sec'y-Treasurer CHAS. J. NEELY . Sec'y-Treasurer
C. A. DAVIS . . Campus Chat Reporter
ROLL OF MEMBERS
MISS EVALINA HARRINGTON, Intercollegiate Canteen Unit, 33rd Division
E. L. ANDERSON, Y. M. C. A.
C'L.xRENcE BROWN, 36th Division
BILL COOPER, Naval Aviation
C. A. DAVIS, 34th Division
FRANK IJIIPREE, 7th Division
il. j. fLR.xcIa, 16 Co. 3rd Reg., Air Service
B. fLR.xII,xM, Coast Artillery Corps
JOHN H.fxNS.xRD, goth Division
F RED CI HI'OHIf:S, 36th Division
H. R. j.xRNEcm N, 36th Division
IIRANK JOHNSTON, 36111 Division
A. j. L.xNDRETH, 36th Division
M. L. l..xNSIfORD, 36th Division
Ii1'OENE IVICCQLOIJD, Xth Inf. A. S. C.
j. A. NlC'DUNAI,D, U. S. S. Charleston
BERT MCDUFF, 6th Marines
C. L. MULLINS, U. S. S. Pennsylvania
VV. L. MURRAY, 7th Division
C. -I. NEELY, U. S. S. Mongolia
j. F. NORRIS, 36th Division
CLELLAN fJVERCASH, 34th Division
H. A. PERRYMAN, 2nd Division
ECTOR ROBERTS, 6th Marines
STANLEY ROBERTS, 36th Division
VV. H. SIMS, Qoth Division
j. S. SMITH, U. S. S. R-18
MARVIN SWEATMAN, 42nd Division
JOHN R. VENABLE, 33rd Division
CARL R. YOUNG, 36th Division
A.. IE.. IF.. Clunlhn-MSIIIIIIIIIIIOT SOSSIEOIHI H9211
L. W. JOHNSON .... . President
J. B. LEWIS .... Vice-President
MISS EVALINA HARRINGTON . . Mess Sergeant
ROLL GF MEMBERS
FRED C. HUGHES
E. O. HUTCHESON
E. B. HUTSON
H. H. WELLBORN
H. R. JARNEGAN
L. W. JOHNSON
JOHN B. LEXVIS
E. L. ANDERSON
J. HORACE BASS
L. B. COOPER
C. A. DAVIS
MISS EVALINA HAR-
J. A. MCDONALD
J. FRANK NORRIS
VV. H. SIMS
A. R. STEPHENS
T. L. STEWART
L. F. TAYLOR
CARL R. X'OL'NG
J. C. PENNY
'Wifi Q Z CN . 11.2
One hundred eighfyiri
STLHVCBII' Sftripcers Club
H. T. HAYES
CLINT WILKS .
C. L. CALDWELL
D. B. HOKETT
C. L. CALDVVELL
Ii. M. CONNELL
R. H. IJAVIS
C. C. DOAK
T. j. FOUTS
L. L. FRITZ
H. T. HAYES
D. B. HOKETT
W. M. V. LEMENS
One hundred eighty-six
ROLL OF M EMBERS
J !.1- .1
A. V. PRICE
H. L. ROPER
J. W. ST. CLAIR
A. M. WILSON
.,N..,.f. .... .
MISS VALERIE REEVES . Director
MISS VIVIAN HUFFAKER Accomparzisi
MRS. LULU SHOEMAKER .... President
H. T. HAYES . . . . Secretary
VIVIAN SIMPSON , . Campos Chat Reporter
ROLL OF MEMBERS
JO BISHOP EDITH VERNON BERTA NIAE LOONEY
MRS. LULU SHOEMAKER
XIVINNIE DEE NICREYNOLDS
JESSIE LEE CATES
MINNIE JOE MILLER
LIZZIE NIAE GRIZZARD
W. O. MORROXV
J. E. PURVIS
R. H. DAVIS
W. C. BLANKENSHIP S. D. ROBERTS LOI'IE SIMPSON
HOMER WEEKS HUBERT JOHNSON BILL PATTERSON
CARL R. YOUNG H. T. HAYES A. Y. PRICE
BILL BAILEY H. M. HOLLIS GLEN BRIAN
D. O. FULTON L. H. SHIPLEY
One I1 zmdred eiglztx zz
Bcwysg CGHEO CCHIIIIIO
MISS VALERIE REEVES, Director
MISS VIVIAN HUFFAKER, Aecornpanist
Fall Term Winter Term
HONIER WEEKS . . . President ULYS KNIGHT . . President
I LX S KNIGHT . Vice-President ROBERT TAMPKE . Vice President
A V PRICE . . Secretary A. V. PRICE . . Seeretary
BEN ROBERTS .... Campus Chdt Reporter
H. A. WEEKS
ROLL OF MEMBERS
W. C. BLANKENSHIP
BEN H. ROBERTS
One hundred eighty-eight
W. H. OLIVER
C. A. DAVIS
H. L. PINKERTON
R. A. TAMPKE
W. W. FLOYD I
F. C. HUGHES
R. H. DAVIS
Girls CGHOO CHIIIIHI
,iv-41-'isv' aw--.-Q, .
1 5' .'
saw "' .. I M X-
VIVIAN SIMPSON .... . President
RUTH CARTER . Vice-President
EFFIE MAE CASH . Sefretary-Treaszzrer
BLANCHE GARBER 1
H.AZEL HAYES f . Sergeafzts-at-A rms
MATTIE MAE THAGGARD . . Chaz' Represevztafzive
ROLL OF MEMBERS
MABLE ALLEN BLANCHE GIARBER
BESSIE ANDREWS ALMA HATLEY
DOLLY BOWEN WINONA HILL
ETHELYN BENTLEY VIYIAN HLTFFIAKER
EFFIE MAE CASH HAZEL HAYES
MILDRED CANTRELL NORBIA HI-XRNESBERGER
NINA DOUGLAS BARBARA KOON
EVELYN DAXVSON LOTTIE KINCANNON
EVELYN DRIVER LOIS LOXYRIE
GENEVIEYE DERRYEERRY RUTH LILLY
GRACE GARNER JO MILLER
INIATTIE MAE TIIAGOARD
Om' 1lIHIdI'c'l11 c'I.g1If'X'-7Ii"Ia'
Younug Woumemgs Christian Association
fI..XRX I UK .
Iixxsv X'.XRNIiI,I. ,
ISIQRTHA S'mrsK,xRII .
JININIIE IIQNKINS .
I,II,I.I.xx l'1I,IJIiR I
X .xI,.x I- I I,I,Ixr,mI .
I-or'IsI4 l5IrTI,If.R ,
One lzunrlrerl ninety
MISS SALLII5 M. PINCKNEY, Student Life Secretary
. President MARY ALICE UNDERWOUD . Secretary
ENIE BESS CARLTON . Treasurer
Clzairuieu of Committees
. Rooms EMILY HAYS ..... Hospitality
Publicity EUIQENIA HENDERSON Religious Meeting.s
Poster VIVIAN H UFFA KER . . . Music
Firtauce BERTA IVIAE LOONEY . Student Volunteer
. Social RUTH CARTER . . Social Standards
jIINIfJR CABINET UFFICIERS
. President MAIQY EI,IzAEE'rH WRIGHT . Secretary
Chairmen of Committees
Members-hip IVIILIJRED DEVENPORT . . . Social
. llosfaitulity RUTH CRA NVFURD . Religious llfleetiugs
. . . World Fellowship
YOIuIImg Memfs Christian AHSOOHHITOH
VV. V. LEMENS . . . PV6SZ.d6lZf
THOMAS DAVIS, JR. . . Secrefary
J. A. MCDONALD . . Pi'6SZ.lfFlIf
HUGH C OLLEY .
ROLL OF M EM BERS
W. C. BLANKENSHIP
CHAS. H. BRYANT
HUGH C OLLEY
E. M. CONNELL
THOMAS DAVIS, JR.
C HAXVNCY FORD
L. L. FRITZ
W. V. LEMENS
L. K. MAXEY
W. L. 1X'1URRAY
J. A. 1X1C'DOXALD
M. D. 1X1CG.kl'GHEX'
C. J. NEELY
W. R. SCOTT. JR.
C. B. SMITH
V. T. SMITH
Cm' 11 Il ndrvd Illlllff-X'-1771
ml ' r
MISS EVALINA HARRINGTON . Leader
MRS. MABEL SIMMONS . . . . President
PEARL JANUARY . . . . . Vice-President
BESSIE ALICE KL'HN . . . Secretary- Treasurer
RUTH CRAWFORD . Campus C hat Representative
MA RY ALSTON
I.L'CY :VIAY AUGUSTINE
RI'TH LEE BOMER
LOTA I-'AY BIJRNETT
Une hundred ninely-Iwo
ROLL OF MEMBERS
MRS. LOUISE DAVIDSON
JO LEE DICKSON
R. INEZ MEADOR
MIQS. BERTIE STREET
MRS. ELSIE SPRINKLE
LA UNA SWAFFORD
RENA MAE WAGGONER
MAIZY CLYDE WALKER
MRS. H. WILSON
IRIS NANCY WOOD
"ii 555' ' 5
Q ff. XSEAAQT'
LEIGH PECK . . , . . . . . Pres1'a'ent
C. L. CALDVVELI. . . . Vive-Presidwzt
MRS. LULA K. SHUMAKER ...... . Serrefary
MR. ODAM, Chairman Miss DLGGAN
MRs. COMPTON R. H. Davis
Miss PATRICK CLARA. Cox
The Educational Exchange is a professional organization. The Faculty
of the Education Department and all students who have had their practice
teaching, or who are scheduled for it at any time during the school year, are
eligible to membership. The Exchange meets once each quarter. Its purpose
is growth in professional knowledge by hearing noted Educators and by pub-
lishing educational material.
Om' lzundrvd r11'm'1y-Ilzraef
Faculty Womenis Club
MRS. L. L. MILLER ..... President
MRS. F. V. GARRISON . . Vice-President
Miss RUTH PARKER . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Miss Bessie L. S-HooK . Campus Chat Reporter
The Faculty Women's Club is primarily a social organization
which meets the first Tuesday of each month. At this time the women
of the Faculty and the Wives of Faculty members meet for recreation
and social pleasure, the program being under the direction of several
This club is affiliated with the Denton Federation of Clubs, whose
aim is civic improvement and the furthering of the interests of the
Denton Colleges, has been shown in the Scholarship gifts to each
The Faculty VVomen's Club radiates its social atmosphere among
the Normal students. The successful annual Halloween Party and
Class Teas bear witness to this.
One hzmrlrerl ninety-four
Cooko Corunmily CHMUD
Navarro Comumity Club
Om' I1 IHIIIYVUU1 7II.7Ic'f'V-
Vaum Zandt CCKDTLIlH'l1ffy Cnllllb
ALF A. ALLEN .
ALF A. ALLEN
JOHN S. ANDERSON
MRS. N. W. ANDREVVS
DEANE D. BAILEY
W. F. BROWN
One hundred ninety-six
RGLL OF MEMBERS
MATTIE LAND DURRELL
A. D. GAY
N. D. GEDDIE
LELAND S. HARDEGREE
H. L. JORDAN
. . President
OLGA MAE ODOM
WENDELL H. OLIVER
MRS. K. PEEKE
HARRY L. PINKERTON
A. M. WILSON
. . Sgr: - ,Y S -YY
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. i , 4 . 4
Van Zandt Co., Basketball 'Team
Top VOM'-DE.XN BAILEY, forward, ONAS BROWN, guard, FRANK BASS, forward.
Front row-JESSE RHoDEs, guard, J. F. JORDAN ICapt.D, cenler.
History off the Team
NE of the most interesting features of the Summer School was a county
basketball tournament which Mr. St. Clair organized during the first
weeks of the Summer Session. The tournament was open to all counties
of the State, and six strong rival teams were put in the field. In the prelim-
inaries Denton won over Palo Pinto, and Van Zandt won by a heavy score
over Fannin. There is nothing to be said about this game except that Van
Zandt had their opponents clearly outclassed at every point.
In the semi-finals, Van Zandt was pitted against the overpowering Parker
quintet. The odds were three and four to one favoring Parker, but Yan Zandt
promptly upset the "dope" and won by a comfortable margin. Rhodes and
Brown distinguished themselves at guard. Bailey was the biggest scoremaker.
Bass played a good game at forward, and occasionally brought the crowd to
its feet with his long shots. Jordan was dealing misery all along the line. and
amused himself by dropping the ball through the basket when needed.
The next game was the championship game with Denton. Again the odds
were four or five to one on Denton. Denton had two "T" men and otherwise
a strong line-up. The final result of the game was in doubt at all times: only
the final whistle decided it. Van Zandt won by a margin of four points. Rhodes
and Brown at guards held the fast Denton forwards to almost no points. jordan
was here and there, rescuing thc ball, and scoring goals at critical points. Bass
and Bailey were always delivering goals in pinches. Critics declare the game
was of the college type, and that it would take a good college team to beat the
'B' A "- - One I1 undred vzizzviy-serv:
CC., CEO Clltuilb
MISS IJEN.-X M. CHARTER MISS EDNA ST. JOHN
MISS PEARL A. CROSS
OTA BELLE MCCAIN ...... President
MAYDELL VVALLACE Secretary-Treasurer
RUTH CARTER .... Campus Chat Reporter
BERTA M AE LOON EY
ROLL OF MEMBERS
BERTHA STOC KA RD
OTA BELLE MCCAIN
MOTTO-LOVE, LABOR, AND LAUGH
For some time the Home Economics girls have longed fOr an Organiration Of
some kind. To meet this need the Students and faculty who have lived ln the
Demonstration Cottage organized the Cottage Cousins' Club, Mareh 4 1922
AS girls enter the Cottage they are admitted into the club.
Both the name and the motto are very Symbolic Of Cottage life.
Une hundred rzinely-eight
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San ,llaeiinte Day Celebrated by Spanish Stncdlents
INCE the Texans won every point in the track meet between Texas and
Mexico on April 21, 1836, the Mexicans of the Normal College decided
not to participate in the field events on Thursday, April 21, 1921. The
students voted unanimously to go on a picinic to Club Lake.
For a few moments after meeting, the picnickers stopped in town to pur-
chase Hmuchas cosas para comerg" then, storing the Heats" on a faithful old
truck, the Mexicans began their journey to the scene of enjoyment.
Midway between town and the lake, the truck was no longer faithful. Ique
lastima! For a while, no one of the Mexican mechanics seemed to be able to
discover the cause of such a display of ill temper, and to secure a truck from town
seemed unavoidable. However, by the skill of one of the party, the motor
finally resumed its purring and, without further mishap, all reached the lake.
Dos caballeros y una senorita, unable to resist the lure of the water, went
in swimming, while the other members enjoyed boat-racing.
Later, because of the fierceness of the elements, the Mexicans were forced
to abandon the fire which they had kindled and resort to a vacant cottage nearby.
where fortune seemed to favor them. They found a stove on which they pre-
pared various kinds of Heats." After the feast, these Normal Mexicans busied
themselves by exploring all sides of the lake, and visiting the dairy. where the
craving for "leche" was satisfied. Once again they returned to the cottage.
this time to toast marshmallows, and to witness the tricks of a magician who
chanced to be among them. After the secrets of the magic had been solved. the
Normal Mexicans wended their way back to their southern kingdom.
Om' lzzmdml' HI'lIc'f.l'-7II.!It'
" r- -' 'f-'nf
llnteircllass Track and Field ect
The Interclass Track and Field meet at the Normal College on April 28
was an interesting affair and was witnessed by enthusiastic students and Visitors
Those winning first places were as follows:
Pole vault-Coffman, Sophomore, 9 feet.
High jump-VV. West and I. West, Freshmen, tied for first place, 5ft. 7 in
Broad jump-Cooper, Freshman, 19 ft. 2 in.
Discus-Hooper, second year, 92 ft. 10 in.
120-yard hurdle-J. Hansard, Freshman.
100-yard dash-I. West, Freshman.
220-yard dash-J. Hansard, Freshman.
-140-yard dash-B. Hubbard, Freshman. '
Half-mile run-F. Hansard, Second Year.
One mile run-F. Hansard, Second Year.
75-yard dash-J. Thorne, Sophomore
100-yard dash -M. Thorne, Sophomore.
50-yard dash-J. Thorne, Sophomore.
Half-mile walk -Brim, Freshman.
Mile walk-Hicks, Freshman.
60-yard hurdles-J. Thorne, Sophomore.
Basket Ball throw-Ellington, Second Year.
Baseball throw-Ellington, Second Year.
Hop, step, jump-Hicks, Freshman.
High jump-J. Thorne, Sophomore.
Standing broad jump-M. Thorne, Sophomore.
Running broad jump-M. Thorne, Sophomore.
Final Totals of Classes
Girls-Sophomore, 613 Freshman, 17.
Boys-Freshman, 593 Second Year, 41. 1
I ndividnal Points K
Girls-jonnie Thorne, 233 Margie Thorne, 23, Amber Dean West, 9.
Boys-I. West, 189 John Hansard, 139 Frank Hansard, 10.
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The Sophomore Party
T HAPPENED that the night of May 3, 1921, was blessed with a most
glorious moon, which cast a mellow glow for the young of every clime. At
our own sheltered little school, the reading rooms were thrown open for the
entertainment of the Sophomore Class. The affair was called the Sophomore
party: however, that name falls far short of the whole truth. It was much
more than a party. It was an event.
The entertainment was of such a nature as to appeal to every type of indi-
vidual. There were beautiful young women, gay young men, and spacious halls,
elaborately decorated and softly illuminated. There was soft music, and lithe
young dancers in dainty costumes Hitted in and out among the shadows. Their
very movements seemecl to typify the spirit of youth and joy. All space seemed
permeated with just such an atmosphere as would delight the heart of Cupid
In a screened haven sparkling drinks were dispensed, and crystal glasses
were alternately filled and drained. There were tables with cards and dice,
and eager youth played in reckless forgetfulness of what the world might think.
There were shadowy corners with many paired lovers in retreat. Alas! will the
world ever offer such another revel as the SOPHOMORE party!
Fair reader, if you are still possessed of the fires of youth, by all means read
no farther, but if they have died within you please continue.
For fear that some Soph's mother may be shocked at this account, we will
take the space to explain that the foregoing was written before the fickle young
author had regained his equilibrium. The dances were of the aesthetic type, and
were creditably done by Misses Thelma Clements and Jewell Hooper assisted by
four tiny totsg the drinks consisted of fruit punch, the cards belonged to the
game called Hinch and the dice to "buncog" the lovers held hands in a game of
"Tu Skewf' while the lights were dimmed only while the fairy dancers flitted in
the artificial moonlight. On the whole, it was a sane affair supervised by compe-
tent chaperones. Oh! how the imagination of youth distorts things!
Now. mothers, don't you feel better?
Wise County 'Visitors
The N. T. S. N. C. was the host Thursday afternoon, May 12, 1921, to six
hundred of the most progressive citizens of Wise County. Public school children,
parents, and county officials came to Denton in one hundred cars to spend the
rlay inspecting the two State schools.
Our visitors, arriving on the campus at three o'clock, were met by a guard
of honor composed of A. li. F. men in uniform. To the martial strains of the
... at -.-.-.nA
Turn lz unflred two
college band, hundreds of visitors passed to the auditorium, where one thousand
students and faculty members welcomed them.
Since Dr. Bruce was attending the annual meeting of the Board of Regents.
Mr. J. W. Smith presided. Mr. E. D. Criddle made the welcome address.
Several ex-Wise County people connected with the Normal and some of the vis-
itors made short talks. Following these was a program given by the Training
Since it was then four o'clock, practically no classes were in progress for the
visitors toobserveg so the A. E. F., Silver Stripers, and others conducted the
guests over the campus and through the nine buildings.
In a shady campus nook, punch and ice cream were served by the Y. XY. C. .-X.
and the Faculty Club.
The visit of this great number of citizens of Vlfise County was a most en-
joyable and inspiring occasion to the school, to the visitors, and to the town
A.. E. F., Cllllunlb Plays
"The Visit of Obadiah," a comedy presented by the A. E. F. Club on April
29, 1921, is long to be remembered and laughed over by the large crowd present.
The actors were all girls from the A. E. F. Club, some of whom. as a result of
the makeup, could hardly be distinguished from real feminine actresses: and
although the boys were a little awkward at first, they soon became accustomed to
the high-heeled shoes and other paraphernalia that belong to the fairer sex.
Even Dr. Bruce was charmed by one of the fascinating young ladies and lamented
very much when he learned that the girl was a commission doughboy, an ex-
buck private in the army.
Following "The Visit of Obadiah," came the "Battle of Rollin' Bones." a
negro comedy. The title suggested fun, and the whole was fun.
As the curtain rose, a troop of negroes were seen on the front battling with
dice, a natural and favorite pastime with the race. lYhile they were intensely
interested in the game, bombs and shells began to fall all around them, showing
that the players were more interested in the "battle of bones" than in the real
This little play was a succession of humorous situations such as those comnt on
among the negro soldiers. The boys, all having had experience in the army and
being familiar with the negro soldier, were able to make their characterization
a glorious success.
Tivo 11 znzdmi fi:
Yucca Sttatllf Election
LOSE observers declare this Yucca Staff election to be the best one yet in
At first. it seemed as if the Lees were to have the Held entirely to them-A
selves. but it was not long before prominent Regans and Reagan supporters were
seen earnestly talking together.
The new party which grew out of these talks and which was organized by a
convention of two representatives from each club in school was called the Student
Party. The natural outgrowth of the organization was the ticket of the Student
The election was striking in many details. Flashing cartoons that rivaled
Nast and Knott showed that the Lees considered the Student ticket merely a
"camouHaged" Reagan ticket. Reagans and Reagan sympathizers argued with
equal fervor that the student body had a right to put out a ticket of its own.
Both parties advertised with colors, cartoons, and other things and thoroughly
aroused the entire college.
j. Horace Bass in chapel briefiy stated the position and ability of the Lee
candidates, while Lee Preston in his speech pled for the student ticket controlled
by the student body.
The Lees based their victory on open politics and the ability of their candi-
dates. The Student Party lost because it was not well represented.
The results were as follows:
Editor-1'11-C'l1z'ff ..., ..., C SARL R. YOUNG. 256 R. PIRTLE. .... . .
.lssofiale Edflor. . ..., FRED C. HUGHES .... ... 208 C. C. DOAK. . . . . . ..
College Life .... OLGA STANLEY. . 237 VA RUE ORNDORFF . . .
.'11l1Ielz'r.s. ...... DAN MCALISTEIQ 254 HARRY PINKERTON. . .
Classes ......,..,. .... T HYRA WATsoN. 246 ERA JACKSON ........
lfurls and Follies. . .... INEZ JONES ..... 210 TEXANNA VVILKERSON
Ari. ..,...,..,.. .... D OROTHY MILLS ,.,. , .. 253 LAURA BEARD. . . . . . ,
Orga1zz'zulz'01zs .... .... C fI,ARA COX. .... 217 JOHN HINES. . .
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A., E., IF., Advance llsines and Take Ubjeetive
HE MEMBERS of the A. E. F. and the Silver Striper Clubs, with their
lady friends as guests, made the annual hike to the Anderson Farm.
The bugler sounded "assembly" at 1:30, and in a few minutes the de-
fenders of democracy and suffrage "fell in" at the south entrance of the Adminis-
tration Building, with "Rear Admiral" Neely in command. A "council of war'
was held, and it was decided to take on as guide a Frenchman, Monsieur Ander-
son. captain of the French Zouaves, being chosen to lead the advancing column.
This efficient guide showed his contempt for roads, and, to the disconcerting of
farmers and their wives along the route, led a direct course across Fields, fences
XYhen the objective was Finally reached, "Major General" Evalina Harring-
ton assumed command, and soon had camp struck near a beautiful little spring.
It was gratifying to note the absence of the ever-familiar French sign, "Eaunon
potable" about the spring. Numerous fires were going, and the inexperienced
were initated into the art of sandwich making, since it was necessary for each
one to be his or her own cook. Supper over, the bugler sounded "fall in," and the
entire company stood at "attention" for 'fretreatf' "Top Kick" Brewer found
it impossible to preserve order and to prevent talking in the ranks with one-half
the number girls.
After "retreat" the company engaged in "African dominoes" and various other
old army stunts and games. At this time it was reported that "Private" Hughes,
who had for some time been A. W. O. L., had been brought into camp. A Hcourt-
martial" was ordered, and the accused was defended by 'fAdmiral" Neely and
"Lieutenant" Hansard, who attempted to prove his innocence by introducing
Miss Elise Haywood and Miss Allie Norwood as witnesses. The prosecution,
headed by "Major" Doak, vigorously contended for every inch of the ground,
and as is always the case in an army court-martial, the defendant was found
guilty. Sentence was pronounced, and the defendant was punished by being
compelled to make a public "proposal" to one of the witnesses who had attempted
to prove his innocence.
The return home was made without the enthusiasm that marked the out-
going march. The "weary walking wanderersn reached home with the end of a
perfect day. '
Two hundred Six
Press Club Banquet
Building on the evening of May seventeenth to enjoy the delicious feast
arranged for them. The table, decorated in lavender and pink, extended
the length of the corridor of the Manual Arts Building, and the delicious menu
was in every way worthy of the Home Economics Department.
Toastmaster Hughes made the evening pass quickly by telling jokes on
after-dinner speeches. Every one present enjoyed Mr. XVellborn's poem to his
typewriter, Mr. Young's 3 a. m. dreams of the Yucca, and Miss Hornbeaks
Monday night vision of the Campus Chat. Mr. Masters gave a short talk on
the history of the Normal College before it was born twenty years ago, while
Dr. Bruce, in his speech, caused those present to realize the future possibilities
of the students' publications.
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THE ALUMNI BANQUET
The Alumni Association of the North Texas State Normal College has been.
since it came into existence, an active and loyal factor in furthering the interests
of the college.
Each year during the spring Commencement exercises the Alumni Banquet
is held. The banquet of 1921 was one of the best the association has ever had.
It was the happy meeting ground of many old-time friends. Ex-students of the
Normal from all parts of Texas as well as from other states took advantage of
this opportunity to meet, and all had one more good time together.
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BOUT fifty members of the Press Club gathered in the Manual Arts
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Colle ge Life
Hllramatiie Club Sunrise lllirealkffast
May 19, 1921, was a gay time for the Lillie Bruce Dramatic Club members.
alumni, and friends. The crowd was to be gathered in front of the Library at
five o'clock, but of course one need not expect a group of sleepy heads at such an
hour. Regardless of hour, when, and where, just before sunrise, two trucks,
loaded with a delegation of happy boys and girls and eats to accommodate them
were on the way to Club Lake.
The Lake was reached a little after sunrise, and then boat riding and swim-
ming were sought. After an hour and a half of such sport was enjoyed, a break-
fast of bacon, eggs, bread and coffee was heartily acceptable. Since the cooking
performance had to be gone through with, the campfire was surrounded by
many cooks of different classes, ranks and tastes, proud to be the center of
action. After several courses of eggs and bacon were served, the ice cream was
opened. Even after each person had had several helpings, it was found im-
possible to use up the supply, so promise of another course later was given.
About nine o'clock, the crowd boarded the trucks and started for home.
singing most of the way. At the end of the journey another course of ice cream
was enjoyed. Then the breakfasters said goodbye, knowing that from that time
on many would meet only like ships that pass in the night winding their way
to different shores.
Mary Arden Reeeptiiomi
The reception at Miss Clark's home, on May nineteenth, marked the close
of a very successful year for the Mary Arden Club. It was an especially joyous
occasion for everyone, not only because all the members of the session of 1920-21
were present, but also because the second "Home Coming" in the history of our
school had caused a great many Mary Ardens of former years to be present.
When everyone had arrived, we formed a circle and sang "Auld Lang
Synef' Then Mrs. Martin asked that each member step into the center of the
circle as his date was called. Each year, beginning with 1907, was well repre-
After the refreshments of dainty cakes and punch had been served. the girls
wandered out on the porch, talking of their plans for the future. Some were
saying goodbye forever, others were going to teach, and a few were going to
be in school again. just before departing, the members of the Club presented
Miss Clark with a silk parasol.
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The Sophomore Class, in planning for their annual play, hit upon the novel
idea of giving it on the lawn. They decided to present "Prunella," a charming
little fantasy, on Friday evening, May twenty-seventh.
Accordingly, a quaint little Dutch house, very prim and "with its eyes shut
as if waiting to die," and around it a quainter garden, bounded by high hedges,
were constructed. In the center of the garden was a statue of the God of Love,
a most important character. Here it was that Prunella, a sweet, unsophisticated
girl, played by Miss Dorothy Mills, lived with her aunts, Prim, Privacy, and
Prude. Here it was, also, that she first saw the mummers, a band of wandering
players. She was captured by Pierrot, chief of the mummers, a part taken by
Mr. XYilliam Sherrill. In the second act, Prunella, by the thrilling elopement
in which Pierrot was assisted by his faithful servant, Scaramel, Mr. Carl Young,
left her sheltered garden, and was changed from a simple Dutch maiden to
Years afterwards, when Pierrot and Pierette had parted because of Pierrot's
wandering nature, and because, as he said, she did not wait long enough for him,
they met again in the garden then sadly overgrown and deserted. Theirslumber-
ing love was reawakened thru the magic strains which were wafted from the bow
of the God of Love.
This happened at the dress rehearsal. For about thirty minutes before the
time to start, a near-tempest of wind and rain swept down, sending the spectators
scurrying for shelter and the director and players rushing to save the perishable
Mary Arden Carnival
The Mary Arden Carnival came to the Normal Campus in the spring. This
Grand Carnival far exceeded any that had ever been in the city of Denton.
One of the most attractive numbers was the Troupe of Russian Dancers
with Charles Langford as solo dancer.
Another sensational number was "Wild Nell," a thrilling western story.
Those who are fond of bloody combats were especially pleased with this,
but for those who appreciate the higher arts, the selection given by Vesta Watson,
Grand Opera singer, was perhaps the best feature of the entire program.
Five cent throws at the nigger babies, punches for candy and- It came up
a shower of rain about that time and, as I had a crepe paper dress, I had to go
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Thursday, .May 26'
. . . .Concert.
Friday, May 27
. . . .Exhibits by the Different Departments.
....A. E. F. Club Banquet.
. . . .Lawn Pete.
. . . .Class Play.
Saturday, May Q8
. to 9:30 A. M ...... Dramatic Club Breakfast at Club Lake.
. to 12:00 A. M ..... Mary Arden Party at the Home of Miss Clark.
. to 11:00 PA. M ..... Current Literature Club Party
. . ................. Kindergarten Luncheon.
. . ................. Ball Game.
. . . .Alumni Banquet.
. . . .Historical Pageant.
. . . .Junior Prom.
Sunday, May 29
,...Baccalaureate Sermon by Dr. C. C. Selecman
. . . .Vesper Service.
Monday, May 30
9:30 A. M ..... .... C ommencement Address by Hon. C. C. Hat-
chett, Okla. Awarding of Certificates and
Diplomas and Conferring of Degrees.
Home Coming Days.
. EXHIBIT DAY
Friday, May 27, 1921
9:00-12:00 A . Ill.-2:00-5500 P. M.
Biology l ..... .... S cience Bldg.
Drawing ............ ..... L ibrary Bldg.
Manual Training V .... .... M anual Arts Bldg.
Training Schlml l .... ..... P Iducation Bldg.
T700 hundred twelve
The day long looked for by the College-the doubtful day of the
First and Second Years, the expectant day of the Freshman, the hopeful
day of the Sophomores, the cherished day of the juniors, and the tri-
umphant day of the Seniors-came as May 30th.
The occasion was unique in that it marked the twentieth anni-
versary of the College and was hailed by the alumni everywhere as
the great "home-coming" day. Ex-students who had not met since
leaving the College years before greeted each other with a firm clasp
of the hand and a welcome "How's the boy?"
Amidst hearty laughs and exultant voices the various groups
which had assembled gathered, as in days past, in the auditorium,
where, in eloquent terms, Hon. C. C. Hatchett of Durant, Oklahoma,
gave the Commencement address.
Dr. Bruce then awarded those deserving such recognition with
certificates and diplomas. After a beautiful eulogy to the Senior class
Dr. Bruce presented these soon-to-be alumni with the highest mark of
distinction that can be given by the College-the Bachelor's degree.
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Y.. W. C. A., Cfletmekeqluaimted Party
EVER in the history of the Normal College had such a large
crowd gathered on the College Campus as the one which came
to the get-acquainted party on the night of June 11, 1921. Students
from practically every county in the state and from several other
states were present at this gay party. It was truly a meeting of the
east and the West, of the north and the south, and the mixing and
mingling of all in one.
Each student was asked to wear a slip of paper with his name and
county written on it. Two students from "Dripping Springs" at-
tracted much attention. They were "Al. K. Hall" and "Bud Vfeiserf'
Dr. Bruce, who wore on the lapel of his coat a tag which read. "I am
your Boss," was seen talking to old students and greeting new ones.
After all the students had attempted -to read all of the tags on
every one, refreshments in the form of ice cream cones were served by
' the Y. VV. C. A. girls.
It seemed to the guests that the party had scarcely commenced
ere it was time to retire to the boarding houses. Every one left in a
jolly mood and with the outstanding fact in his mind that he had
attended the largest "partym he had ever "heard tell of." g
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Uniganization of County Clhuilbs
NDER the direction of secretary, J. W. Smith, the county clubs were
organized about june 20th. Every student in college for the summer
session automatically became the member of some county club, and from
this time until the close of the term, the clubs were busy going on picnics,
watermelon feasts, marshmallow toasts, "wenie" roasts, etc. The roads to
Club Lake and Taylor's Lake were traveled many times by truck loads of
pleasure seekers, and the demand for picnic trucks was so great on Saturday
nights that some clubs were unable to secure transportation to the picnic grounds.
lYhen the gay parties reached the picnic grounds, they enjoyed themselves
by making cruises on a nearby lake by means of a few rowboats Cminus oarsb,
bathing, playing games and telling jokes and stories.
About an hour before time to return to Denton the club members were
called together to enjoy the "feast." VVhether it was watermelon, ice cream,
"hot dogs" or lunch, you may rest assured that it was greatly enjoyed by all.
Then, as the moon sank behind the wooded hill across the lake, the chaperone
would suggest the return to Denton, and the happy couples would clamber
aboard the truck and sing old familiar songs on the return journey. Boy!
that is what I call LIFE!
SCENE on CLUB LAKE LAST summzfv,
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A., E. lF'., Club Cflonviicts Prof. Anderson
NE of the most sensational charges ever "framed" against a Hsfjuare man
making an honest living" was made against Professor john Anderson
last summer. The Professor had graciously thrown his house open for the en-
tertainment of the A. E. F. Club, and it came like a thunderbolt from a clear
sky when some of the guests brought in "evidence" which proved that officers
had been very negligent in the enforcement of liquor laws in Denton.
While Judge Leroy W. johnson was assembling the court and appointing
lawyers, a committee was detailed to search the premises for a "moonshine"
still. It is needless to say that this search was fruitless Cmuch to the disappoint-
ment of the committeej, and all of the "moonshine" they found came from a
full moon up in the sky.
Several witnesses were examined by both the state and the defense. The
trial was a long, drawn-out affair which would naturally seem to bore the listeners,
but did not in this case, because either the jug which contained the "evidence"
was stolen by the jury and passed around every five minutes or the judge be-
came so "happy" that he just voluntarily passed it around.
Many facts were brought out concerning the mysterious prowlings of Prof.
Anderson with his bottles, and things began to look dark for the defendant
because his wife testified against him. Much of the evidence of the male wit-
nesses was ruled out by the judge because they had "sampled" the "evidence"
too freely, and it seemed that they couldn't remember very well.
The case was brought to a dramatic climax when the judge instructed the
jury to return a verdict of guilty. The jury did this and warned the Professor
that he must increase the capacity of his still and improve the quality of the
"milk." Besides this he was sentenced to propose to the judge's wife. The
judge immediately suspended the last clause in the sentence. Thus Professor
Anderson has a suspended sentence hanging over his head till this day.
VVho said there was a peach shortage this summer? Either he was not
in Denton or he is blind. In either case we are sorry for him.
First of all we have the irresistible pink-cheekecl May peach who is just
out of high school and is always in demand. Wlho wouldn't hang around an
orchard Cor a boarding housel if there was a possibility of swiping one of these?
Then there is the full, round, rosy Elberta of midsummer, sweet and most
sought after of all. Lucky is the guy who can pluck one of these. There are a few.
though not many, speckled, somewhat wrinkled and, as everybody knows. sour.
There are fresh peaches, green peaches, over-ripe peaches and spoiled
peaches, but let us hope, for their sweet sakes, that none of them get "canned"
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The Y. XY. C. A. gave the students of the college many happy hours during
the summer. One night each week games were played on the campus before
curfew. This tended to keep up a fine spirit of fellowship among the students
and to form new friendships. It was a turning aside and forgetting the daily
toil in class-rooms for a few minutes and was of great benefit to the students.
Numerous games were played and enjoyed by all, and sometimes the
Y. XY. C. A. girls or a special group of people would put on a stunt for the benefit
of the students. Let's have more of it this summer. It provides for innocent
amusement and keeps many of us out of mischief.
Silver Stripers Give lfliaeoim Fry'
Another live club which was strongly organized during the summer session
was the Silver Stripers. It was composed of men who had been in the military
service in the late war and who were not assigned to units which went overseas.
This club was royally entertained at the home of Mr. O. L. Davis on the
evening of july 2nd. An abundant supply of bacon was brought forth and the
guests broiled it over the open fire. Cf course there were onions, pickles, mus-
tard and coffee to top off the bacon sandwiches. In fact, old memories of camp
life were revived in the minds of the ex-service men.
As soon as the hunger of the guests had been satisfied, they were bidden
to gather on the large lawn and indulge in games such as "jacob and Ruth,"
"The Flying Dutchman," etc., and it was pleasant to see the guests behave
like grammar-school students instead of dignified college men and women.
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The Baptist llteeeptiiemi
During the early part of the summer session the First Baptist Church of
Denton honored the students of the college with a reception. Several hundred
students crowded into the basement of the church, which was decorated with
green boughs, pot plants and Japanese lanterns.
A large booth occupied the center of the room. From this booth punch
was served throughout the evening to the thirsty throng. Different organiza-
tions of the Church had booths in different parts of the room, and these booths
were visited by the guests.
Then a musical program, as well as several short talks by representatives
of different organizations of the church, was greatly enjoyed by all.
Art llieetiuures by Miss ltlliillllyair
Among the many things which the students had in the way of entertain-
ment during the summer session were two very interesting art lectures by Miss
Hillyar of the College faculty. These lectures were given on the large lawn near
the Manual Arts building, and patient and interested audiences went each time
to view the lantern slides as they were thrown on the screen and clearly ex-
plained by Miss Hillyar.
The purpose of the lectures was to acquaint the students with the master-
pieces of art and architecture beginning with the earliest examples and con-
tinuing through the Middle Ages.
Methodist lbawim Party
Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Peters, acting host and hostess for the First Methodist
Church, entertained the college students with a delightful lawn party during
the early part of the summer session.
After the guests were divided into groups and each group had "pulled a
stunt," the big event of the evening was announced. This was the rendering
of a number of selections by a male quartette. Hugh Porter added some
so-called "specialties" to this. judge Speer welcomed the students and a cordial
invitation was given to attend the Methodist Church while in Denton.
A very original idea was carried out in the method of serving refreshments.
The refreshment booth was skillfully built to represent a vine-covered well,
and by the light of japanese lanterns the guests were served with punch through-
out the evening.
Two lzundred lwenly
lU91r. Sntton Speaks in Chapel
It was the rare privilege of both faculty and students to hear Ur. XY.
Sutton speak at the chapel hour on july 9th. Dr. Sutton is Dean of the School
of Education of the University of Texas.
"Social Problems of the Day," the subject of Dr. Sutton's address, was
discussed from three standpoints: the political condition of the nations, the
moral condition of society, and the present condition of education. Dr. Sutton
handled these topics in a very pleasing manner, and only lack of time prevented
him from taking up other problems of great interest to the college student.
Among the many things that were provided for the entertainment of the
summer students in order that life would not be so monotonous, the city band
was secured for several concerts. A band stand was erected near the Manual
Arts building and electric lights were arranged in such a way that the musicians
could easily see the music.
The large audience would entirely surround the band stand and sit on the
lawn to listen to the music and to converse in low tones with friends. V
All enjoyed these concerts very much and displayed their approval by
applauding loudly at the end of each number.
Connty Baslketballll Games
Much interest was aroused in the student body when the county clubs
organized basketball teams. Some of these were composed of veterans who
had made letters on basketball teams at the Normal and other colleges in
Not so much enthusiasm was shown in the preliminary games, but large
crowds thronged the campus in the semi-finals and finals. Formidable teams
were put in the field by Van Zandt, Parker, Denton and Fannin counties. and
the state students. Each team was eliminated until Van Zandt and Denton
teams alone remained undefeated. A game was arranged between these two
to determine the county basketball champions, and the game proved to be of
college caliber from start to finish. Van Zandt finally went ahead the winner
in the last few seconds of play, and the final score was 32-30.
The men who composed this championship team were: Bailey and Bass.
forwardsg Rhodes and Brown, guards, and Jordan, center. Jordan played a
cool, deliberate game, and it was a sensational field goal thrown by him which
defeated the Denton county team.
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'l'he liltlncational Exchange Dirganizes
An organization which has meant much to the students of the Vollege is
the Educational Exchange, which was established during the summer session.
The purpose of the exchange is to keep the members in touch with each other
so that first class material may be exchanged after members have gone out to
teach. Also prominent educators are secured to make lectures to the exchange,
and in this manner students derive valuable information which may be used
in their own classrooms later.
Dramatic flllnh Plays
During the early part of the summer session the Lillie Bruce Dramatic
Club organized. The club had good material for a very successful season
because many students who had enrolled in the college for the summer session
had been members of the club before and had the advantage of experience in
dramatic club work.
The plays were given on Monday evening before the curfew bell rang
so that the students would be able to attend without using part of the time
that should be given to study.
"The Neighbors" was given by the club during the session. The small
town atmosphere as created by the different characters was very amusing
to the audience.
"Borrowers Day," "Miss Susan's Fortune" and l'The Dear Departed"
were other plays which had the small town as their setting. Large audiences
greeted these plays, also, despite the fact that the auditorium was very sultry.
Other presentations were: "The Maker of Dreams," on August Sth and
"Chrysanthemums," on August 15th. The latter play had a setting quite
different from the others, being a japanese play, and, to say the least, a very
charming one. .
Faculty Wins Valley Ball Championship
Volley ball games were played every evening after supper on the campus
south of the Library. Finally, as the game began to grow in popularity, the
classes and Faculty decided to organize teams and arrange aschedule of games.
This was done, and it was soon seen that the Faculty and the Freshmen had
the strongest teams.
After these two teams eliminated the other class teams, they inet for the
championship. An enthusiastic crowd was out to root for each and brilliant
plays made the observers gasp in wonder. The Freshmen won the iirst game
before the Faculty could get warmed up, but the Faculty drew blood in the
second game by winning easily. The Freshmen then rallied and won the third
game by four points.
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By this time darkness had begun to interfere with the playing and so it
was decided to go to the gymnasium and finish the game. As the delay some-
what demoralized the Freshmen team, the Faculty won the fourth game. The
two teams were then tied with two games each. Excitement ran high as the
Freshmen took the lead in the fifth game, and it looked like a victory for them,
but the Faculty rallied when the score was 13-10 against them and swept for-
ward to a sensational victory and the championship.
President of Baylor University Visits Normal
Among the distinguished persons who visited the College during the summer
session was Dr. S. P. Brooks, President of Baylor University. It was the
privilege of the faculty and students to listen to him deliver a most interesting
lecture on "The Many Sidedness of the Character of the Teacher" on the eve-
ning of july 26th. His audience was very attentive and appreciative.
Dr. Brooks emphasized the great opportunity which the teacher has for
leadership in the community-leadership in educational, religious and social
movements, and every good thing which tends to build up the community and
make good citizens of the boys and girls who are influenced by them.
A note of patriotism as well as of appreciation of the teacher rang through-
out his speech.
Dr. Brooks very fittingly closed his lecture by reading a poem which told
of a high cliff over which many people had fallen and had been seriously injured.
Finally the community decided to station an ambulance at the foot of the cliff
to carry to the hospital the people who were unfortunate enough to fall over.
Dr. Brooks made his point by showing that the remedy should have been made
at the top of the cliff instead of at the bottom, and that this same principle
should be applied to our educational standards. The remedy should be applied
to the cause of the weakness of our educational standards, and not to the result.
llmiteirestiimig llfootlballll Game
Coach St. Clair arranged a football game between two groups of students
who were taking a course in football coaching during the session. ln spite of
the exceedingly hot August weather the boys worked out about ten days before
the game was to be played.
ln a few minutes after the two teams took the field every player was wet
with perspiration. To some extent this prevented a fast game.
Neither team was able to score in the first quarter, but Brannon pulled
down a forward pass and raced for a touchdown in the early part of the second
The score stood 6-O in favor of Brannon's squad until the last play of the
game, when Doak received a forward pass and fell across the goal line, thus
making the score 12-0 in favor of Brannon's squad. Nevertheless, Tipp's squad
played a good brand of football, even if the score stood against them at the
end of the game.
Two h unflred lwenty-four
The Seniors Go A-lffishingg
Yes, the dignified seniors pushed aside their books and hunted up fishing
canes, lines, etc., to go a-fishing. And what is more, they caught about thirty-
five pounds of fish, enjoyed a big feast and stayed all night.
Of course, sleep was impossible: so the more adventuresome members of
the party went frog hunting and brought in some prize catches. The rest of
the party contented themselves with hiding the cover and shoes of those who
were asleep or trying to sleep.
At last Sunday morning dawned upon the sleepy party and two boys were
detailed to cook breakfast for the rest. After much delay the breakfast was
served and preparations were made for the journey back to the college. The
seniors had many a wild fish story to tell the lower classmen for several days after
Summer Commencement Exeireiises
A new feature was introduced into the commencement exercises which
were held on Saturday, August 20th. This was the processional which was
formed in the library building, and with Dr. Bruce and the Faculty leading,
marched into the auditorium. The candidates for degrees, diplomas and cer-
tificates followed in order and took seats which had been reserved for them.
The musical program was rendered by the Choral Club, and Dr. Bruce
made a very impressive address to the class.
At the conclusion of the address the graduates of the Sophomore Class
were presented with permanent certificates and the candidates for degrees
were awarded their degrees and diplomas.
The entire faculty wore caps and gowns at this commencement exercise,
a custom to be followed at similar exercises in the future.
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The Getazhccqiuainted Party
The Normal Campus was a scene of merriment on Friday evening, October
first. Old and new students thronged there to see familiar faces and welcome
new ones with whom they were to associate during the coming year. There might
have been a half-way forlorn feeling to know that all of the old students were
not back again, but the big pleasure of greeting new ones crowded it out.
Not only students, but also a great number of the faculty, gathered there,
and all enjoyed the party equally. Why not? Even Dr. Bruce was star actor
in a play suggested by Miss Pinckney, the new Y. W. C. A. secretary. There
were also several other "stars" in the play, the names of which no one knew until
it was all over, and then-Oh, well, why are we all "Nuts?" For the play simply
was "Gathering Nuts." The poem, "Curfew Shall not Ring Tonight," was acted
out very artistically by a fascinating young lady and two handsome men. while
Miss Garrison concealed herself behind a great oak and read the poem effectively.
The students were divided into groups according to their birth month, and each
group performed a stunt, which was interesting and of course humorous.
Last and best of all were the refreshments, cream cones, served by the
Y. W. C. A. Charming Y. W. lassies with prettily decorated containers stood
beside the lines of the grand march and served each one as all came by in twos
to get their bit.
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Two hundred twenty-eight
A., lE. llffl. Club Party
HE A. E. F. Club, which, since its organization, has been one of the fore-
most social clubs, held its first meeting of the session at the home of Nlr.
and Mrs. E. L. Anderson on Saturday evening, October fifteenth.
The old-time bonfire was kindled and soon its glowing flames attracted those
who had come for a good time. In a short time each person was preparing his
own meat for his sandwiches, which were greatly relished. Coffee also was
served, in army fashion, sufficient in quantity to satisfy a whole regiment.
Many out-of-door games were participated in, and that informality which
the ex-service man can appreciate better than anybody else caused the guests
to feel that it was good to be there.
After all had become tired at these games, the pleasure of the evening was
continued from another source. Miss McReynolds gave a reading, which was
followed by stories told by Miss Harrington, a reading by Miss Cates, and a talk
by Mr. McDonald on "The Contribution of an Old Bachelor to Society."
Those present were Misses Harrington, Edwards, Long, Cash, Cates, Mc-
Reynolds, Thomas, Christian, Pitman and Creswell, and Messrs. Cook, Hughes,
McDonald, Hansard, Bralley, Young, Venable, Davis and Murray.
At a late hour of the night the merry crowd, as "taps" was sounded, answered
its command, expressing appreciation to the host and hostess for a Very en-
Mlary Airdleml Reception
The Mary Arden Club, on Monday afternoon, Dctober the seventeenth, at
the home of Miss Edith Clark, had its first meeting for the session 1921-1922.
During the business session, roll call was made interesting by each members
responding with her reason for wishing to be a Mary Arden. Needless to say.
each and every one of the responses was highly complimentary to the club and to
its "Little Mother." Miss Clark, in return, extended a greeting of welcome to
each member, old or new.
With Miss Ethel Bunch acting as temporary chairman, the officers for the
first term were elected.
An interesting part of the afternoon's program was the "past history' and
the "future plans" of the Mary Arden Club as given by Miss Clark, the "Mother
of the Mary's," who divulged the secret of a cherished plan to builcl at some
future time a Mary Arden Club House.
During a most delightful social hour spent in getting acquainted, Miss
Bessie Shook presided at the punch bowl, while Miss Sallie Pinckney and Miss
Janie Duggan assisted in serving fruit punch and stick candy to the club members.
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CU9u1r' lfllallllow-Qeemi Party
NE OF the most attrac- i
tive events of the season
was the Hallow-een
party, sponsored by the Wom-
en's Faculty Club, and given
by the different organizations
of the college on Monday
evening, October the thirty-
According to custom,
every one came masked.
There were "spooks" of every
description present. The pro-
gram was opened in the Audi- l
torium by the children of the s ms'-
lower grades of the Training
School, who gave the goblin and witch dance. This was cleverly done and was
enjoyed by every spook present.
Immediately after this came the Dramatic Club's presentation of a famous
wizard of the Hindoos. This character was able to produce, in actual scenes, the
past, the present and the future of many members of the Faculty. This was an
exceedingly interesting feature of the party, and the crowd was in constant uproar
while seeing the revelations of the future.
From the Auditorium the gay crowd scattered to various points of interest
on the campus and in the Library, where booths and side shows furnished amuse-
ment for the remainder of the evening.
The Lee Literary Society, in connection with the Mary Arden Club, gave
perhaps the most spooky feature of the evening. The Reading Room. which was
decorated with fantastic colors, contained fortune tellers and such interesting
diversions as jobbing for peanuts with hatpins. The major feature of this depart-
ment, however, was manifest when the curtain was drawn. There stood Satan,
with his corps of imps, presiding over a huge pot, around which the flames played
merrilyg on each side was the graveyard. As the shades slipped up fron' their
tombs at the ghostly hour of midnight, for their annual frolic, they were pounced
upon by Satan and tossed into the ghostly flames.
The nerves of the spectators were not calmed when, fleeing from the grave-
yard scene, they found themselves in a room where Bluebeard was standing guard
over a number of wives, who were strung up by their hair and were screaming
wildly for help. The screams were rewarded by Bluebeard's tickling their chins.
The entertainment of the Reagan Literary Society and the Current Litera-
ture Club introduced a fortune telling witch, a man with a clammy handshake and
other side attractions. The main feature was a negro minstrel. This ebony group
proved very popular with the crowd, as they sang songs and told jokes. Then
the crowd was escorted through the grave diggers' department, provided by the
C. L. C. The Y. XV. C. A. girls had arranged a very attractive booth at the
fountain and were selling apples. cream cones and other refreshments.
Tivo I1 undrcd tIz1'rt-v-um
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Two hunflrwd lhirly-two
A.. E. IF., Club on a 9lBoss1u1m Hunt
Wednesday afternoon, November ninth, at 5:30 all members of the A. li. F.
Club and their lady friends who cared to chase the sleek tailed-pelt, commonly
called the 'possum, were ordered to fall in at the south entrance of the Adminis-
tration Building. A Ford truck and a Buick touring car met the company
there to transport them to a secluded spot on Clear Creek, where they might
cook their regulation supper and hunt 'possums if they so desired.
When the purr of the motors had hardly ceased, the underbrush was lighted
up by the camp fire. As soon as the fire died down to the point at which it could
be safely approached, there was a scramble for weinies and bacon. The appetiz-
ing odor of burning grease and cooking coffee soon drew all wood details back
into camp, and the feast ensued. Were weinies and bacon all they had to eat?
No! There were pickles, coffee, bread and a good supply of pies.
Soon after supper, the company announced its readiness for the hunt. All
eyes were turned toward the mess sergeant whose duty it was to provide the dog.
but his only announcement was: "I forgot him." Not to be outdone by the mere
absence of a dog, Mr. Anderson suggested that the crowd go forth in mass forma-
tion and run down the animals without the aid of a canine leader. Then came
the wild chase. Down the creek bottom went the crowd, thru briar patches and
thick growth of underbrush. It was in this chase that many a fair damsel could
be heard to shriek out in vain as she plunged headlong into an entanglement of
sharp briars. Some of the damages of this chase were healed by the common
use of the needle and thread, but others demanded the slow but sure work of
Time was swiftly passing by and the going through the bottom was hard.
but one by one the crowd drifted back to camp, until they were all present or
accounted for. Upon closer observation, however, it was noticed that to the very
last couple not a 'possum was captured.
On Thursday morning, November tenth, the A. E. F. Club conducted the
chapel exercise. Miss Reeves led a number of war songs, which, I am sure.
brought pictures of unspeakable horror to the minds of some.
The Reverend Mr. McClung directed the devotional exercise. and the
Reverend Mr. Mathieson, pastor of the First Christian Church of Denton
delivered an address. The latter speaker, having served in the capacity of chap-
lain in the British Armies in New Zealand, and also in the same capacity in the
American Armies in the past VVorld VVar, was able to touch the very heart and
soul of every man who served in the American Expeditionary Forces.
After the address, a solo rendered by Miss Ousley of the C. I. A. was re-
ceived with great applause.
Tivo lmndrcd fllliff-X'-I'1II'c'c'
Two I1 7177117171 llzirly-four
Armistice Day Celebrated
At 7:30 o'clock on Friday morning, November eleventh, a large crowd
assembled on the campus to commemorate the third anniversary of Armistice
Day by raising the flag. As the flag was slowly raised and the bugle was sounded.
our minds were drawn from the gaiety of the present celebrations to a sad recollec-
tion of the past which made us hope that we shall never again see such destruc-
tion of mankind.
At 8:30 the ex-service men of the Normal marched down to the corner of
the square and there joined the American Legion detachment. Then, as a unit.
they paraded the square, after which they were marched onto the lawn at the
west side of the court house, where they remained until the rest of the parade
After the parade, the ex-service men assembled in the First Christian
Church, where the Arthur O. McNitzky Legion Post elected officers for the ensu-
ing year. The men then received their tickets to the banquet served at the First
Baptist Church, sponsored by the Women's Federated Clubs of Denton. Prof.
E. L. Anderson was master of ceremonies. A welcome address was made by the
Reverend S. J. Mathieson, and the response was given by Capt. Clark Ousley.
A euology to mothers was then delivered by Capt. Newton Rayzor. The orchestra
from the College of Industrial Arts furnished the music for the songs and played
during the serving of the banquet. The dinner was excellent, and all the ex-
service men joined in an expression of appreciation.
Y.. W., C. A. Banquet
The Y. W. C. A. banquet, which was held in the Girls' Reading Room on the
evening of November nineteenth, was a great success. There had not been such
enthusiasm shown this year as was shown that evening by the two hundred girls
who were present.
The room was beautifully decorated in green and white, and the enter-
tainment was very lively and interesting, because of the ellorts of the toast-
mistress, Miss Clara Cox. Miss Pansy Varnell gave a toast to the Advisory
Board members, which was responded to by a toast to the cabinet members from
Miss Shook. Misses Berta Mae Looney, Elizabeth Adams and Helen Emberson.
and Mrs. Shumaker gave a "four-dimension" toast, the dimensions being addi-
tion, subtraction, multiplication and division, respectively. Miss Stockard made
a short talk on the needs of the Girls' Rest Room. Miss Ruth Carter told about
the work of the hospitality committee. Following Miss Ruth Crawfords an-
nouncement of the vesper services, Miss Helen Emberson discussed the tinances
of the association. Peppy college songs, led by Miss Mamie Smith, were sung
through the evening, and the program was further enlivened by readings by
The menu, which was served in two courses, consisted of olives. celery.
meat loaf, potatoes, cranberries, white sauce, hot chocolate. ice-cream and cake.
Tico lzzmdred tlzirt-x'-firm'
"The Com e65'
Two hundred thirty-.six
Dramatic Clliuilb Party
The evening of November 11, 1921, will be a memorable one for the mem-
bers of the Lillie Bruce Dramatic Club. About eight o'clock couples from all
over town were assembling at the home of Mrs. Compton on West Hickory
Street. They found the beautiful parlor decorated with patriotic colors, lighted
by the soft glow of red and blue lights, and warmed by a cheerful fire, awaiting
After the guests had heard the music of the Edison for a short time, the
social committee led in a number of "peppy" games. The program had been
so arranged as to keep every one happily participating at all times.
After awhile everybody was given a pencil and paper and asked to be seated.
This was the preparation for another pleasant surprise. Five or six clever charades
were given, and the guests guessed what each represented.
The hostess, assisted by the social committee, then served a delicious plate
luncheon, in which the patriotic color scheme was carried out.
Beside the regular members, Mrs. Bruce, some former members, and a few
out-of-town guests were present.
The junior Class of the Normal College had one of its most enjoyable socials
at the home of Mrs. Ilene Compton. The scene was one of perfect enjoyment
for the juniors.
At seven o'clock the guests were met at the door by the hostess, and imme-
diately the fun began. The social chairman with her committee, had planned the
entertainment. Games and diversions of various kinds were in progress during
the entire evening. One of the most enjoyable features of the entertainment was
the dancing of ye good old Virginia Reel. CNo doubt Mr. VVeeks will verify the
statementj The music was furnished by the Edison.
The hostess, assisted by members of the social committee. served a delight-
ful plate luncheon consisting of tea, sandwiches and homemade candies.
Needless to say, when the dreaded hour of ten-forty-live came. there were
thirty reluctant farewells made. In fact, we were afraid for a time that Miss
Clark with all of her forces would have to be called out to teach some people
Cit would not do to call namesj, that ten-forty-five is the end of things for Nor-
This party has served to unify the junior class more closely. Armed with
"pep" and feeling of true comradeship, there is no limit to what we may ac-
complish. If you want to be in the happiest best group in school, manage a re-
classiflcation and be a Junior.
Tivo I1 undrvd t111'rty-sever:
Tico lz za ndrerl lhirly-eight
ACTK , ,,
"Clarence," by Booth Tarkington, was presented by the Lillie
A Bruce Dramatic Club on November twenty-eighth, with a finesse
of artistry rarely found in amateur productions. Throughout
- the play, the sympathetic audience responded with chuckles, a
T.. murmur, a ripple or an uproar of laughter as the rich Tarkington
Emil humor, now subtle, now broad, was put over by the players
with professional poise, or was tense with excitement as a near-
p tragic climax struck like a storm cloud in the second act, to be
dispelled in the third with the sunshine of the mysterious person-
ality of Clarence.
5 ' 'l
Clarence was taken by John Anderson in a manner deserving
S high praise. Carl Young as Mr. Wheeler, overburdened with
Q the cares of a big business and weighed down with the responsi-
E bility of a quarrelsome familyg Winnie D. McReynolds, as Mrs.
-1+-""""l" ""-5 Wheeler, second wife of Mr. Wheeler as well as an inexperienced
step-mother, and Texana Wilkirson, as Violet Pinney, governess
in the Wheeler home, under suspicion by Mrs. Wheeler, each showed interpreta-
tive ability in his respective cast. The by-characters, Hubert Stem, by C. C.
Doakg Dinwiddie, the butler, by Jack Gale, Della, the maid, by Lorena Hum-
phreys, and Mrs. Martyn, confidential secretary to Mr. Wheeler, by Ethel
Bunch, were carefully played. Easily the star of the evening was Helen Ember-
son, as Cora, the high-tempered, self-willed daughter of the house. Her acting
served to portray more vividly the droll humor of the quite Tarkingtonesque
character of "Bobby," the young man of the house, "hovering on the elder side
of sixteen," a part played by joe Hickman.
Some effective song specialties were given between acts.
The characteristic stage settings contributed no small part toward the
artistic quality of the whole play.
The second Lvceum number of the session was a lecture by Mr. Edgar C.
Raine, illustrated by pictures. The subject was "Alaska, The Frontier lYonder-
land of the World," and Mr. Raine knew much about it as he has spent more
than twenty years in Alaska and has visited every town and village in that
country. Nor was the lecturer unmindful of the value of good jokes, as he related
that kind which made the audience laugh with him.
The pictures of the beautiful rivers and snow-covered mountains were very
pleasing to the audience, while other pictures caused surprise and amazement.
Who expected to see those stately mansions, those towns with street cars. that
luxurious growth of various kinds of vegetables, those trucks loaded with people
going to a midnight baseball game?
Tivo hundred fllliff-V-Ilfflc'
V . I HATE
Two hundred forty
Musical Cllulhfs Barbecue
Any kind of picnic is jolly, of course-but a picnic de luxe, with fireworks,
bonfires and barbecue! Ah, shades of old-time merrymakersl
It was the week before Christmas that the Associated Musical Clubs of the
College, with Dr. and Mrs. Bruce as honor guests, assembled under a very pleas-
ing yellow moon, ordered especially for the occasion, and betook themselves to
the Athletic Park, where a huge bonfire awaited them. Time-honored games were
played, while savory odors from the barbecue pit betokened good things to come.
Then the guests marched to the "cafeteria," where they were served a delicious
supper, of which the piece de resistance was barbecued chicken.
After supper someone discovered apples that grew on oak trees, and a wild
scramble ensued to secure specimens of this magic fruit. Then came marshmallow
roasting, interspersed with songs. Finally, the picnic ended fittingly with a dis-
play of Christmas fireworks. n
"Glory to God in the highestg on earth, peace,
good will to men." gg
This was the theme of the old, old story xx aff 6
presented by the College Choral Clubs in the sacred Y N
cantata, "The Holy Child," by Adams, on Sunday M , Q ,
afternoon, December the eleventh, in the college X ii' K X 2
auditorium. A I
The candle light service in the quiet of vesper QQ "
hour created an atmosphere of reverent solemnity,
which the rendition of the cantata further sus- Q I
tained. Miss Berta Mae Looney, sopranog Mr.
Ben Roberts, tenor, and Mr. Robert Tampke, g l
baritone, as soloists, and the men's semi-chorus, p 7 47 fi, Z
all Choral Club members, sympathetically inter- ffl- gf 'A F a la
preted the narrative of the Savior's birth and
introduced the cantata choruses, which were intelligently sung with an
added emphasis of shading and attack. Traditional carols as intermezzi
in the cantata proper were exceptionally well rendered by the Girls' Glee Club.
Miss Mamie Smith directing. The processional "Adeste Fidelea" in the Latin
text was the artistic note of the vested choir of the Training School. which also
led the recessional with the ever lovely traditional choral, "The First Nowellf'
Most responsive instrumental accompaniments of Messrs. John Cobb.
Homer Richey and Floyd Graham, together with the excellent pianistic work of
Miss Vivian Huffaker, added much to the artistic ensemble. while the spirit of
harmony, peace and good will evidenced in the efforts of the Choral Clubs
remained in the hearts of every one afterward to bless the season.
16 Tivo I1 zmdrvd fnriy-um
Two hundred f orly-two
Christmas Reception of Mary Arden Cllullif
The annual Christmas reception of
the Mary Arden Club was held on F R if
Wednesday evening, December seventh, P, B W,
in the Music hall. The hall was taste- MARY EN LL
fully decorated in holiday colors, and X A l SHINE TQNCYI
furnished u beautiful background for the , K l f if -
very delightful function. ff
Each guest was given the name of f
a character from Shakespeare, then
Romeo having found his Juliet, and each
young man his maiden, everyone entered
into the spirit of the evening with an
interesting game of conversation. There
were vague references made to "the
first Christmas tree I could remember,"
"or what I did last Christmas." All of these topics were very interesting, but
when Helen Emberson started telling about how Providence and a nail changed
the whole course of a man's life, everyone stopped breathless with suspense
Cperhaps thinking that he might conceive an idea of changing his futurel. The
reading was artistically interpreted and enjoyed by all the guests. Among
other readings given, those by Bill Cooper and Fred Hughes were heartily appre-
The true spirit of Christmas was observed in the soft singing of "Holy
Night" by everyone present, while only the candles, burning under a large copy
of the Madonna, lighted the hall. Later the candles on the Christmas tree were
lighted, and the "snowballs" distributed Christmas stockings to the boys. In
a contest in identifying silhouettes of men of the Normal College faculty, Ben
Pierce and Grace Frazell won the prize. i
Refreshments of punch, sandwiches, blanched almonds, mints and cakes
were served, closing the program of a most enjoyable evening.
Pleasing lllieeiitall at Normnaill Collllege
The recital of Reed Miller and Navada Van Der Veer at the Normal College
was an auspicious opening number of the season's lyceum course. The program
was well chosen to display the versatility of the two artists, and featured a number
of American composers.
Mme. Van Der Veer's contralto showed remarkable range and power. and
proved to be a voice of rich and colorful sweetness. One of her most pleasing
numbers was the beautiful aria from "Heriodiade."
Mr. Miller, who is known to Denton music lovers, sang in his usual vigorous
style. His voice assumes the poignancy of "Salvation Rosa." the sublimity of
"The Living God" or the sheer Irish sentiment of "Bally Bree" with equal ease.
The duet from "jewels of the Madonna" was sung with commendable style.
as was the closing number, "Who is Sylvia."
Tivo lzundrvd for!-x'-Hires
Two hundred f orly- four
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A.. E., iF. Clltuilh
On the night of January seventh, at 6:30, Lieutenant-Colonel McDonald
called the forces of the club, accompanied by their friends, to the barracks.
The first thing in order was the election of new officers for the following
termg then came games, suggested by Miss Harrington, in which all took part.
Later sandwiches were served with boiled eggs and real army coffee. But the
mess sergeant seemed to think this was not sufhcientg so pie, nuts and other
delicacies were added.
At the proper hour the merry circle adjourned, each expressing what a
"jolly good" time he had had.
Arthur' Middleton Renders liimteiresitiimlg Program
Arthur Middleton, bass baritone of the Metropolitan Opera Company,
presented in concert by the Lyceum Committee of the Normal College at the
First Baptist Church Thursday evening, January twelfth, attracted a capacity
audience, the responsiveness of which further attested to the reputation of this
genial American artist.
Mr. Middleton combines with virile personality a vocal organ of extensive
range, beauty of quality and unlimited capacity for emotional expression. con-
trolled with a dexterity completely satisfying. The program was well chosen to
display the versatility of the singer.
Perhaps he was in his happiest vein in offering the group of Italian numbers.
with especial reference to the 'fPovero Marinar," although the rollicking vivacity
of the "Largo al Factotum" from the "Barber of Seville" brought forth a spontane-
ous and insistent encore.
Mr. Middleton was consistently gracious in responding with encores to each
Tivo 11 Il nd red ,furl-x'-fist'
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Two hundredforty-six L X 'L 5 L1 Q!
Q ' 'I I
The Sophomore Class Party
N THE evening of january thirty-first one passing the Barracks would
have seen, not a crowd of athletes and pep promoters, but the sophomore
class having the best of times. As the members entered, they heard
"peppy" music and at once knew that fun had begun.
Soon the anxious groups were ushered to seats near the center of the building.
and Miss Louise Preston entertained them by an example of Terpsichorean art.
Then Miss Cates appeared with her hands filled with strings. Each of eight
boys was given one end of a string, the other end of which a girl securely held.
At a signal each boy pulled his string and found his partner. For five minutes
these partners talked. Then each boy described the girl to whom he had talked
and each girl wrote the life aims of the boy.
As Mr. Cronkrite informed the merry crowd that the North Pole had sud-
denly been transferred to this Southland for their benefit, two skaters, Misses
Louise Preston and Henrietta Carter, dressed in solid white, appeared before the
surprised company and glided swiftly and smoothly across the ice.
Next came the grand march 'lAcross the River," in which all present partici-
pated. The marchers proceeded until the music suddenly ceased, at which time
several of the couples were asked to "fall out." Why? N0 one knew. The
process continued. At length the one couple remaining was presented with a
can opener tied with a bow of pink ribbon. Until then it was not noticed that a
large ring was drawn on the floor and that all who stopped within its boundaries
were dismissed from the line of march.
The next thing on the program was a quartet by Messrs. Davis, Tampke.
Roberts and Blankenship. Q A
But this was not the end. Soon a large tray of gingerbread was passed
around and cups of hot chocolate with marshmallows followed.
When the hour of departure drew near, the sophomores were sorry. both
because they were having an enjoyable time, and because the snow that a few
hours before was brought from the North Pole was no longer snow but-rain.
A.. E., F.. Cllulb Visits CC. ll.. A.
On Saturday, February the eleventh, at 6:30 P. M., the members of the A.
E. F. Club, with their girl friends, went to the C. I. A. As soon as all had arrived
at the Cafeteria, the new commander, Mr. Cooper. called them to order. and as
names were called, each couple passed into the neatly decorated dining hall.
The invocation was offered by Mr. McDonald. Following this. a delicious
luncheon was served, with Mr. Cooper presiding as toastmaster.
Mr. Neely gave a very intrepid prophecy of the club members as he saw them
in 1950. 'Mr. McDonald made a wonderful scientific talk on "The Technique
of Possum Hunting," for which his observation and experiments had qualiiied
H """"' """'n"' lf, f 1
"' Two lzzrrzdred forty-sat n
Two hundred forty-eight
him to speak as no other man in the club could, except, perhaps, Squire T. Vook.
Then Mr. Murray, in his outbursts of elocution, paid tribute to the ladies. Une
would never have thought that a man of Mr. Murray's youth could have given
such an able psychological discourse on this subject. Next, in a laconic message.
C. A. Davis presented "The Problems which Confront the Modern Student of
Campustryf' Being inexperienced on such a subject and being in the presence
of a master, C. J. Neely, he seemed a little uneasy. Then Miss Harrington, who
is the only lady member of the A. E. F. Club, made a very much appreciated talk.
In conclusion the happy crowd sang a number of songs and then started on
their way back to the Normal.
The Freshman illmosstuimni Hunt
FEET, DONT evening, February
LEAVE ME eighteenth. at 5:30
HERE ' o'clock, seventy-
freshmen w e r e
thrilled when they
started in t o a
great forest known
F a r m." T h e y
by Miss Broadfoot and Miss Duggan, who proved to be very pleasing chaperones.
First, they found themselves before a great fire, and for one time in life got
all they could eat. The "eats" consisted of hot dogs, buns, pickles, hot coffee.
toasted marshmallows, and such like. The leader then told some ghost stories
that made everyone shudder with horror.
Soon they heard the dogs barking in the woods not far away and started to
them. After walking about ten minutes, the crowd found themselves in the middle
of a small graveyard. Several screamed and numbers were heard calling for their
Many queer things were seen and many queer noises were heard in the
cemetery. At first the hunters heard the voice of some one in great distress.
and after going back only a short distance they were confronted by spirits. A
great white cloud began to rise in front of them. All at once it disappeared in
the heavens. The entire crowd was in a spiritual dream, and did not awake until
about nine-thirty. They then started for camp again. not noticing that one
of the leaders CMiss Broadfootl was still in the land of the unknown. Cries were
made that she had sprained her ankle, and it was found necessary to carry her
to a near-by car, when, alas! it was all a joke.
The crowd all left for home, feeling refreshed from the outing and believing
that they could stand the final examinations without a shudder.
Tivo I1 u mired furfy-uim
C01 I v ge Life'
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Two off- A "VND '
'HAVE YOU , BOYS
Two hundred fifty
College Li fe
Dr. ,llollinm Dewey
Dr. john Dewey
of Columbia Uni- fzx
versity, recognized X 5
nationally a n d V 'ln ff
even internation- ' '27
ally as one of the jg?
foremost educa- K
tional leaders of ,f .
our time, visited ' ' . XD'
the Normal on -A l" Lfl Tl VX
Saturday, F e b - 1 1 L K
ruary fourth, under 'XR if Z Ti -
the auspices of the N ll ffl' l H jn-
Educational E X - 1 px , -9
change. -sg 1
In the afternoon B 4
he gave a pugblic
lecture to students
and townspeople. He spoke of education in China, where he has recently made
an extensive investigation. He stressed especially the recent changes in Chinese
education, explaining their social and political significance.
In the evening Dr. Dewey was the guest of honor at a banquet, which served
as the quarterly meeting of the Educational Exchange. More than one hundred
Exchange members and members of the faculty had the opportunity of meeting
the great educational master, whose books they had so diligently studied and
taught. After the delicious four-course dinner, Mr. Odam, who presided as
toastmaster, explained the purpose of the Educational Exchange.
Dr. Dewey made the principal address. He heartily indorsed the work of the
Exchange as an educational clearing house which will be instrumental in making
teaching an experimental science. The major part of his address consisted of a
discussion of the scope of vocational education.
CC.. lL.. CC., Party
The members of the Current Literature Club gathered at the home of Miss
Cora Belle Wilson for one of their socials, and nothing that could make the eve-
ning enjoyable for the girls was spared. The decorations were violets and large
bouquets of roses and carnations. Miss Mattie Smith played some beautiful
selections on the piano, and Victrola numbers were chosen from the records given
in the musical contest. .
Miss Morley led the girls in playing a number of amusing games. Also. as a
pleasant surpsise, she had mastered a trick which she did not forget on this
occasion. When in the midst cf a game, she suddenly disappeared. but soon
returned and called for several of the girls, who followed her into another room.
The mystery as to what she did has not been solved yet, but we do know that
screams of joyous laughter were heard from that room, and each girl who went
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into this mysterious place reports that she knows how to say correctly "Boots
About ten o'clock the girls assembled in the beautifully decorated dining
room, where Miss Wilson, in her gracious way, served delicious refreshments.
However, the hand of time pointed too soon to the hour of eleven, when all
prepared for departure, but not until each had expressed a wish that they might
meet more often.
Faculty Cllruilb Entertains
On the afternoon of February twentieth, students, dressed in their best.
were seen going in different directions to their respective teas, which were given
at the homes of Miss Myrtle Brown, Mrs. Pearl C. McCracken, Mr. and Mrs.
L. W. Newton, Miss Cora Bell Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Keith and Miss Mamie
Smith. The teas were given by the Women's Faculty Club, the purpose being
for the teachers and students to become acquainted.
The homes were beautifully decorated with cut flowers, ferns and flags.
A very gallant little George Washington met the guests at the door, and little
Martha smiled her most gracious welcome. The students were ushered to an
attractively decorated tea-table, which was presided over by a member of the
club dressed in colonial costume.
The guests then entertained themselves for a while by talking with their
class-mates and the members of the faculty before bidding George and Martha
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Press Clllliuilb Members Attend Purple Pig Cabaret
In order to see just what a Bohemian Cabaret looks like and in order to
improve their knowledge of the different styles and manners used in such an
institution, the Press Club payed a visit to the Purple Pig and found themselves
highly entertained. The Pig seemed to have discovered the intention of the
famous Club and was very effectively decorated. Large signs such as "Watch
the pig," "Don't flirt with the waiters," "Not responsible for parents unaccom-
panied by their children," and "No minors allowed," together with some wonder-
ful local talent paintings, held prominent places on the wall. The Manager and
Head Vllaiter of the Pig were arrayed in dress suits and gracefully played the
part of hosts. The waiters were of japenese or Chinese origin, judging from their
costumes, and were of the flirty female variety. Before the regular course was
served, they offered for the entertainment of the visitors a little ditty entitled
"I am at home where I hang my hat." This selection met with great approval
from the members of the Club, especially from Mr. Woodrow Wilson and Mr.
After the rendition of several musical numbers of the 'fcome and get me"
variety, an exciting menu was displayed, exciting because of the fact that wine,
beer and whiskey were in prominence. Everyone gave an extensive order and
Mr. Masters is reported to have told the waiter that his cellar was about empty.
Of the remaining dishes the most prominent was chicken salad, aged in wood,
Corned beef, while you wait, and fruit salad, spiked with grape juice.
Vl'ith the feast at an end, the party decided to invade the Open House that
happened also to be in session that night, and all, including even the flirty
waitresses and the manager, rushed forth and began to parade to the Normal
Several were stopped by the officers, Miss Ruby Smith being among these, be-
cause of slight disfigurements in their costumes. However the Open House was
reached without any serious casualties and the waitresses were duly admired by
the house attendants.
At the early hour of twelve the party adjourned and many expressed their
desire to return in the morning. However, after the effects of the menu had worn
off, the majority were satisfied.
Two hunrlrerl fifty-four
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Gilee Club Turns Things 'lf'opsyf-'iihmrvy
A casual passerby might have been startled at the appearance of a motley
crew of strange creatures with coats and collars buttoned behind and with left
shoes on right feet invading the Music Hall one Wednesday evening. Such un-
usual proceedings were simply the Glee Club's way of having a good time. The
guests were greeted at the door by a social committee, who said "Good-bye,
come again." Then they backed upstairs to a cloakroom. When all the guests
had assembled, "backwards" refreshments were served and were the occasion of
much merriment. Later came games appropriate for the occasion, the chief of
which were a backwards grand march and a backwards spelling match.
The backwards refreshments were provoking, of course, but they did not taste
half as delicious as the real ones that came later. At the latest permissible hour
the guests departed saying, "How do you do! I'm so glad to see you!" '
St., Patriekis Day Soeiiali
Mrs. Blackburn, a member of the senior class, entertained the seniors on
Thursday evening, March sixteenth. As next day was St. Patrick's Day, the
committee decided to have a St. Patrick's Day party.
The entertainment committee had everything well planned, and the time
passed so quickly that we were all astonished when it was time to go.
There were the hunting of shamrocks, memory contests, spelling matches,
and finally the hypnotism of some of the members of the class. Unique prizes
were given in all of the contests. The prize that attracted most attention was the
bunch of onions won by john Roady.
No better punch was ever made than' was served that evening. Every
senior will long remember that very pleasant occasion and be grateful to Mrs.
Blackburn and the entertainment and refreshment committees for it.
Two hundred jifly-six
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'ROUGH AND RE-LADY!
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. WAVHNQ FOR LUNCH
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Silver Stiriipers and Escorts Brave lftaiim and Mud
The night was bitter cold,
but realizing the truth of the old
adage about the faint heart and
the fair lady, the Silver Stripers
packed a sedan with provisions,
arranged a convoy of Fords,
embarked, and sailed in quest of
certain nocturnal marsupials.
Before many knots had
been covered, several cases of
faint heart developed. How-
ever, the ladies were now so far
from port that the case was won
in spite of this handicap.
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IT RAINED ALL DAY THAT NIGHT
After a strenuous voyage the boats came to anchor near the only dry spot in
Denton County, a cow shed. Here refreshments were served, and jokes and songs
went the rounds. With the aid of smoke from the campfire, all were able to shed
tears at the proper time. Also, Miss Dickson favored the group with an appro-
priate reading, which was greatly appreciated.
At about nine-thirty the convoyilifted anchor and began the homeward
voyage in a downpour of rain. The trip proved to be fraught with danger. In
fact, one vessel sank her keel in the mud and remained out until an unholy hour
of the night. Fortunately for the others, but not for Miss Harrington, the
chaperone was on board the distressed vessel.
The College lflaverites
Heretofore it has not been the custom of the Editor-in-Chief to announce
the results of the college favorite election, but this year we are going to do so.
Not much interest was shown the first few days of the election. lt seemed
that the students were holding their votes back until they saw who was leading
in the contest. In a short time certain candidates began to receive a majority
of the votes, and two of the boys and two of the girls were almost certain to be
elected. This left two or three candidates rivals for third place, and it can be
safely said that it was a hot race. Never in the history of the college favorite
elections has the final result for third place of the boys been so close as it was this
year. It is indeed unfortunate that there were only three boys to be chosen in-
stead of four.
For the girls, third place was also in doubt until the final votes were counted,
but the result was not so close as it was for the boys.
Two hundred fifty-eight
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The final result of the college favorite contest was as follows:
R1'rH CRAWFORD. .... . 20,280 First .... HARRY PINKERTON ..... 22,880
CLARA Cox .......... . . 17,170 Second. . DAVID A. EDWARDS ...,. 21,480
Hsu-:N EMBERSON .... . 10,970 Third . . .CHARLES LANGFORD . . . . 11,060
XYELTA ANGEL ......... . 8,590 Fourth.. .Urvs KNIGHT ......,... 11,030
RFBYLEA Cusmsxr ..... . 7,410 Fifzh .... H. A. PERRYMAN. . . . . 6,690
EFFIE AIAE CASH ..... . 4,050 Sixth .... C. C. DOAK ...... . . 5,090
,llnniolr Senior Banquet
Saturday evening, March 25, at seven-thirty, the juniors inaugurated a new
college tradition by giving, in the Manual Arts Building, the first annual banquet
in honor of the Senior Class.
The guests were ushered into a reception room decorated with the college
colors, where they were greeted by Mr. Vileeks and Miss jones, the host and hostess
of the evening. jaunty caps of green crepe paper gave every guest a jovial air.
After an hour of happy conversation the guests marched into the corridor,
where the dinner table was laid. Apple blossoms, green streamers, and green
candles formed the decorations.
A group of Freshman girls, directed by Miss Pinkney, served a delicious
Mr. Doak, the toastmaster, likened the student's college career to a relay
race. Toasts were drunk to the Manager, Dr. Bruce, the jockeys, the deans and
the teachers, the Blue Ribbon VVinners, the Seniorsg the Red Ribbon Winners,
the juniorsg and the Spectators. Miss Clark and Mr. Anderson spoke in their
usual forceful and witty style. Miss Emberson gave two of her delightful
Music was furnished by Cobb's orchestra and by a junior-Senior Quartette.
After singing the College Song, the guests thanked their hosts for a very
happy evening and bade them good night.
T. ll. A. A. Championship Cup Displayed in Chapel
The beautiful loving cup that was given by Cullem 8: Boren to the T. I. A. A.
champions arrived at the Normal on March 21 and was displayed in Chapel that
morning by Mr. Crutsinger of the Athletic Council. This cup is a trophy for the
purpose of keeping in the minds of the generations to come the fact that the
first Eagle Team during their first season in the T. I. A. A. carried off the highest
honors and won the admiration of the whole state. This team not only won
a championship, but, at the same time, made creditable grades in their school
work. They came up to the standards which the institutions set, training in
both mind and body.
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On the Steps
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linnclteon For Eagles
The Normal College basketeers, who took the T. I. A. A. championship,
unchallenged, were honor guests at the Kiwanis Club noon luncheon. The six
receiving this honor were Pinkerton, McAlister, Knight, West, Perryman, and
Mr. St. Clair spoke first and told of the excellent work of the boys and the
effort they had put forth to meet with the success they had achieved. He said it
is not necessary to put out a winning team at the Normal College, as clean
athletics is the first requirement.
Mr. Fouts stressed the importance of physical exercise and said that athletic
exercises at the Normal College are primarly to give physical education in its
truest sense. He declared that students who engaged in healthful exercises are
much easier to discipline. He urged that business men take the time to exercise
as they should, declaring that if they do not, they will pay dearly for it sooner or
Mr. Crutsinger paid a high tribute to the scholarship and the conduct of the
members of the team, reading their grades to show that all passed with a full
schedule in addition to making the success they achieved in athletics. He made
a plea for the citizenship of the city to aid in keeping down any tendency that the
public might have to bet on games, declaring that promiscuous betting would
sooner or later destroy athletics.
Dr. Bruce briefly told of the standard to which athletics must come at the
college, declaring that the sport must be absolutely clean, whether a game is
ever won, and that the winning of the championship is a secondary considera-
William Smart, Cowboy, Warrior, lmoett., and lflnnny Man
The students of the Normal were honored with the appearance of Mr.
VVilliam Smart, an ex-student, in chapel on Saturday, March twenty-fifth.
Mr. Smart made a unique picture in his plainsman array, which included boots
and everything. Someone made the remark that it was doubtful if any other
person with such an unusual dress ever had the privilege of performing on the
Bill gave several very interesting readings that had to do with the American
Girl and her different moods. He seemed very enthusiastic about girls: in fact
they were the dominant feature of his poetry, and doubtless many things were
brought to the front that the ordinary observer would not have recognized.
Une of the local Normal wits made the statement that Mr. Smart should get
married, as he was so completely carried away with the fairer sex, but another of
the same Normal wits protested because he was of the opinion that Mr. Smart
would not be so poetically inspired if he was "running in double harness" with
one of his adorable American belles. No, we advise William not to inspect or
attempt to study them from close range.
Two hundred .sixly-two
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Oh endless stretch of grass and sand,.
Of artless beauty-sun-scorched land,
Mighty prairies, waving grass,
Home of winter's savage blast.
Yet no heart throbs with gentler beat th
How wondrous wide thy kingdom lies,
Thy freedom born from out the skies,
Distant hills of purple sheen
Painted by the sunset gleam.
To know thee is to know a work of God,
Oh! Endless stretch of grass and sand,
On thee 'already cities stand,
E'en upon thy patient breast
Works of human hands do restg
But to the end thy glory will remain,
Two hundred seventy-two y 1 9 2
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The boys told me all about it,
Told me so I Couldn't doubt it,
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How they sat and smoked and talked
Of the passing damsels, so provoked,
Now the boys pass by and sigh
As they think of days gone by
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1. CAMPUS VIEWS
5. COLLEGE LIFE
6. XYORSE AND VVDRSE
7. BEAUTY SECTION
8. CRACKS AT THE CROXYD
The foolish ones who did the things
VVe here retell in black and white,
Finding now the Dagger stings
Declare 'tis falsehood that we write-
For thoughtless speech and careless boast
Have mercy on the Fools we roast!
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As they used to look
llilac ullty Feats
VVednesday was a busy day at the North Texas State WNormal College.
The Butler and the Porter brought in a carload of books. This made the faculty
Blair their eyes. Mr. St. Clair said, "0dam, we Haile this Newton of histories:
Turner over to the students at once." Miss Harriss with her Broadfoot on the
floor exclaimed, 'KA girl who Masters these will be Looney in a week: they will
Downer aspirations." At this Miss Powell Shook Sweet Miss Garrison until
her Harris Brown. Then Mr. Floyd made the announcement that the Miller.
his aunt, And-er-son had stopped their car on the grass of Dr. Bruce's Normal
and were going to Parker there. As this was happening, Mr. Swenson let his
Leggett caught in his wheel, for he did not know that Mr. Beaty had Duggan
awful hole in the ground, and Mr. Peters had to tell Phil-lips are to Garrison
o'ne's words." Mr. McConnell and Mr. Pender volunteered to have the car
moved as they had to go anyway to see llfylie about that Blackburn on the
campus, but the Smith told them that everything was all right, and order was
restored at once.
Tivo I1 Il mired xvi-wily-11 im'
.4 g 1.5
Tian hunrlrefl eighty
Her hobby is music,
She plays with such charm,
And dances the while.
Is that any harm?
She is a phiz-ed from tip to toes,
And tells it to all whereever she goes.
She plays the game, and plays to win,
But for referees she'll have no men.
L. L. FRITZ
Leroy Fritz put a sign on a cow,
I wonder where that sign is now?
Out in the west near Abilene
VVhere Simmons College students are
Une would have to be a stock or stone
Not to admire his positive tone,
His step, his eyes, his words, his glance
As he reproves others' ignorance.
C. J. NEELY
There was a man in our school,
His name was Charles J. Neely.
On every issue that came up
He turned out Bol-She-Vekie.
There is a Balch boy name Glen,
The way he can lie is a sin.
Sometimes he's gleeful but sometimes
Because the women nearly drive him
Homer Weeks is so tall and so terribly
I think he has never hada square meal.
But-he's a fine guy, and tries hard to
At least he's a winner in the "Old
If all the campus were paper-strewn,
And all the floors were sandg
Olrl jim would sweep her up real clean,
lfor he makes things spick and span.
W. I-I. BRUCE
His voice was ever soft, gentle, and low,
An excellent thing in a president.
VVe listen and hear a bird-like call,
Then look and see a bobbed-haired girl,
With poise and charm and queenly
She speaks of Ed-Ex in her classes.
For short we call him "pink,"
A pretty good name I think.
He goes with a girl named Ruth,
And I know I'm telling the truth
When I say the-y're a pair
Who can't be beat-so there!
Good Heavens, his hat,
His new hat, is lost,
VVeary hours searching in the rain
Lemens spent all in vain.
R. H. DAVIS
Here Bobbie H. Davis with his smile
A man of affairs he aims to be
And leave trivial things to you and me,
While he attains that honored degree.
C. C. DOAK
His love is like a red, red rose,
And also are his cheeksg
But when his lady love appears,
They say he never speaks.
Fritz is an awfully good sport,
He always makes good on report,
His card has D's
And plenty of C's
And the girls he does like to Court.
As you go walking clown the street,
A pied-piper you may meet:
His name is Bill, and on this ground
A truer sport will not he found.
U0 llimdrvd eight-x
Vain Caumupis Clpolrlk and lhieammsj Mythical
The following more notorious than famous men have been selected on the
All-American Eleven by Van Camp.
Name. Position. Alma Mater
W. C. BLANKENSHIP ,.... . .Left End ..... .... P aul Quinn.
JACK G.ALE. . ....... . . .Left Tackle .... .... B oston College.
THOMAS B. DAx'1s. .. . . . .Left Guard.. . . .... St. John's Chapel.
L. L. FRITZ ...... . . .Center . ...... .... M ary Allen Seminary.
W. F. BROXVN .... . . .Right Guard. . . .... C. I. A.
H. A. ALLGOOD. . . . . .Right Tackle. . . .... Terrell Institution.
BEN ROBERTS. ..... . . .Right End .... .... B aylor Belton.
THURMAN ADKINS. . . . . . .Quarter . ..... .... S t. James' Academy.
JOE HICKMAN .....,...... Right Half .... .... P rairie View Normal.
CLARENCE JOHNSTON ...... Left Half ..... .... H ochaday's Female College.
LEONARD MAXEY ......... Full Back .... ...... G atesville Reformatory.
The men have been chosen for the places for which they seem most unsuited.
Van Camp, in choosing this team, has coincided with the judgment of the most
important coaches of full-blooded bird dogs. We think it inconsistent to put a
personal notice of the respective abilities of each of the above players and there-
fore shall insert the following:
XV. C. Blankenship has the recommendation of being the only football player
of 1922 who has fumbled more than 38 timesg lost more than 700 yards, and never
advanced the ball over 5 inches at one time.
Jack Gale is the only tackle who went through the season without getting
in a game. His side line ability was a feature in every game, and many is the time
that he was highly cheered by the waterboys.
Thomas B. Davis is the most calm and cool guard that has yet entered the
football world. He never loses his head Cbecause it is tied on his shouldersl,
and rarely ever loses his nerve.
Mr. L. L. Fritz, of the Mary Allen Seminary, undoubtedly is the best center
that appeared on the Mary Allen Field this year. Many is the time that the
cheers have been so roundly given for him that they completely woke him up.
W. F. Brown, who in previous life was the sideline coach of the swimming
team of the College of Housekeeping Industry, is without doubt a good running
mate for Davis.
Tim h imflrefl eighty-Iwo
H. A. Allgood, a former Terrell Institution product who escaped and was
not caught, has the reputation of being the only tackle of the season that has
withstood the violent plunging of the New York fire horses.
Ben Roberts, the Baylor Belton heart breaker, has proved very adept on the
"Grid," handles himself very gracefully, and does not step on the other peoples'
toes. He is without doubt the most self-esteemed of the All-American Eleven.
Thurman Adkins, the unanimous selection for quarter, is a product of the
St. James' Academy. He shows admirable headwork and generalshipg in fact
he was only tackled one time this year, and that was when he was cornered
and could not get out of the way. He lost a total of 500 yards.
Joe Hickman, of Prairie View Normal, is the most influential of the football
players of 1922. In fact only one good look at his face is enough to turn back the
most ambitious runner, and as for carrying the ball himself-well I do not know
what he would do, as he never carries it.
Clarence Johnston was perhaps the most popular pupil of Miss Hochaday's
Female College before he took up football, and, as in everything else, he made a
great success in football. He is tooted as the only man who, during the season.
tore only one stocking. A
For fullback of this mighty eleven the judges, after careful consideration.
have decided upon Mr. Leonard K. Maxey of the Gatesville Reformatory. Mr.
Maxey received his former training as gate keeper at basket ball games. This
work developed an unusual ability as a pusher, and his vocal cords have reached
enormous proportions. Mr. Maxey is probably the most important of this august
selection and naturally recalls his importance.
There are several more "Stars" that are probably due a place upon this
choice team, but they can not meet the requirements, one of which is that the
player chosen must never have had on a football uniform. Some near con-
testants are Bob Blanks, Levi Martin and VVily Burr.
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Saturday Night Open House
66 X each Saturday evening from nine until two in the Club Rooms of
the Library Building, Dr. Bruce and Miss Clark will be at home to
the Faculty and Students of Dr. Bruce's Institution." Thus read the beauti-
fully printed cards issued on our Campus at the beginning of the school year
of 1921-22. I
The following is one of the typical entertainments as reported to the New
"Last evening at the hour of nine the Ford limousines began to roll up with
combustible sounds in front of the magnihcent Library Edifice. Pages, including
Tippie Pollon, L. L. Fritz and Heavy Freeman, wearing dainty suits of black
cheese cloth, were kept busy assisting gorgeously gowned young ladies, accom-
panied by their matronly chaperones, into the stately halls. Before entering the
Club Rooms the guests retired to the handsome Cloak Room by the way of the
electric stairs, which are heavily carpeted with yellow and red matting. Here
they were assisted by dainty French maids, including Ilene Compton, Gladys
Peeler and Thyra Watson. As they came down the stairs, they were met by their
young escorts in vari-colored sweaters, blue, green, and brown trousers, and army
shoes. Among the younger guests who carried canes were Messrs. Fred Hughes,
Robert Davis, Ralph Patrick, and Carl Young. From the foot of the stairs they,
singing the classical selection "The Gang's All Here," trod with prevaricating
step into the spacious Club Rooms. The north wing was used for dancing,
while the wing on the left was Htted out for the playing of such games as African
Golf and Pool. The conservatory was open to those not participating in any of
these modes of entertainment. The Hick's Symphony Orchestra, which furnished
the music for the evening, was stationed among a background of artistically
arranged castor bean stalks intertwined with cactus, in the balcony of the dancing
hall. It consisted of 30 pieces. One of the special musical features of the evening
was the harmoniously rendered masterpiece, "When You Look in the Heart of a
Rose," by Fritz Humphries, harpist, with the obligato played by jack Gale on the
jazz VVhistle. Among those in the orchestra showing rare technique were:
john Anderson, saxophone, Bill Myers, French harp, Glen Balch, oboe, S. D.
Adams, bugle, Guy Davidson, fiddle, Carol Wilson, kettle drum, Buck Goode,
flute, and C. A. Caldwell, steam caliope. The conductor of this orchestra is the
famous Dad Pender, for many years the student of Sousa and Ypoye. In the
many alluring nooks and alcoves of this room marked off by graceful festoons of
sunfiowers, delicious hot buttermilk with mint wafers, was served throughout
the evening. A delightful interpretation of "Spring" was given by Leigh Peck
and Bill Cooper. The special dance of the evening awarded the most favor was
"The Russian Ballet" by Clifton Doak. He was presented with a handsome
Two hundred eighty-.six
In the other rooms tables were set for two hundred players. l-Zach table was
decorated with a kerosene lamp the smoke from which added a charm to the
atmosphere of the evening. Dr. S. B. Neff won high score at Pool and was
awarded a bottle of Swenson's Hair Tonic.
Many beautiful gowned lasses were seen during the evening. Among these
may be mentioned Miss Irene Duncan, wearing an artistic tan middy suit, with
an alluring picture hat of white felt and a corsage of old maids. Miss Louise Stout
wore a brown jersey gown. Her hair was most becomingly arranged in the latest
mode, dog-earsg her evening wrap was an elaborate green sweater. Miss Texanna
VVilkerson was gowned in a blue serge skirt and a white sweater, embroidered in
a red "T," with three red stripes interwoven in the sleeve. Her evening hat was
a tam-o-shanter of red and white broadcloth. The hostess, Miss Clark, wore a
dainty navy blue tricotine coat suit with a white lace mantilla. She carried an
arm bouquet of bachelor buttons and delightfully handled a palm leaf fan.
When two o'clock came the young debutantes with their sedate chaperones
departed to their separate Sorority Houses. Dr. Bruce extended a gracious
invitation to the young men to remain until daybreak to enjoy with him cubebs.
beer, and cheese, and games of pool and billiards.
Among the eminent guests of the evening were: Mr. Homer VVeeks favoring
Miss Valeria Reevesg Mr. Tracy Hays with Miss Myrtle Brown: Mr. C. P.
jones with Miss Emma Phillips: Mr. C. j. Nealy with Miss Coralie Garrisong
Mr. Willis Floyd with Miss Clara Morelyg Mr. Bob Blanks with Miss Mary
Sweet, and Mr. Harry Pinkerton with Miss Myrtle Williams. Chaperones that
were prominent during the social affair were: Hazel Kirkpatrick, Alice Riggs,
Mary jones, Karin Rowan, Lillian Elder, and Martha Roan.
I Love You
You ask me why I love you,
You want to know just whyg
My heart beats fast when you are near,
And oftentimes I sigh.
You wonder when I hold you
And look into your eyes
There are no words at my command
I dream of paradise.
No other reason can I give
I love you just because I do,
You are the whole wide world to me
I live to love just You.
Tico hundred Cljgllf-X'-jc'2'c'P1
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L OLLEGE LIP E
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COLLEGE LI FE
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The Greatest Disaster in the ll-lliistory of the Normal
New Victims Daily
The student body is so strongly in love with the "indoor sport" of chapel
going, and the force of habit had fixed itself so firmly during the first three
months of school, that when the students returned from that two weeks of
holiday hilarity and found the old chapel marked with a large sign saying "Dan-
ger! Closed for repairs," they congregated at the base of the stairs in protest, and
then a gallant young enthusiast in the person of Guy Davidson started a drive.
The students followed, rushing past the placard with the same reckless disregard
of danger that had characterized the Xmas drinking of horrible "home brew"
and the midnight ride in the tin Lizzie on New Year's night.
Soon the "Fish," the 'lPreps," and the "Whatnots" began to file in in the
same old way. There was the same "rattling of paper," Htramping of toes"
and Hrhythmic clapping ofdainty hands," as of old, but all of a sudden the Doctor
himself, at the risk of his life, mounted the platform, which by this time had
begun to sway upon its slender props. What he said in his excitement will not
do to print now that we are all cool and.sober again. But he pleaded in vain
for them to disbandg Bob Blanks, a staunch believer in daily chapel exercises,
introduced a resolution to hold chapel at all hazards. The resolution was adopted.
The Doctor withdrew, and chapel proceeded according to "Hagle," save without
the usual annoy of faculty supervisers.
T100 lz undrerl nimfly
It developed later that a falling brick had wrecked the bell which tells ol
the passing of time. Of course no one noticed the lateness of the hour until
the dinner bells began to ring, and of course a second rush was precipitated.
When the authorities learned that the hall had been vacated, they called
on the A. E. F. to put up a barricade of wire entanglements about the doors.
And since then none but the bravest have been able to gain access to the "Sanctum
Sanctorumf' However, each morning it is necessary to disen tangle some victims
who have given up their lives in an heroic attempt to make the tri-weekly pil-
Prop: If you love your girl, your girl loves you.
Given: You love your girl.
To Prove: She loves you.
1. All the world loves a lover.-Shakespeare.
2. Your girl is all the World to you.-Self-Evident.
3. Hence your girl equals the world.-Things equal to the same thing
are equal to one another.
4. Hence your girls loves a lover.
5. You are a lover.
Therefore, Your girl loves you.
" , If you love your girl, your girl loves you.-Q. E. D.
Freshman: I see in this book that fish are a good brain food.
Senior: Then you had better eat a whale.
Ethel Bunch: Gladys, we can work Sunday and Sunday night.
john Anderson: Why I thought I would get a date with one of you Sunday
Gladys Peeler: I sometimes change my mind.
John Anderson: Can't you take a joke.
Miss Garison Clate at the gamej: VVhat is the score?
Mr. Porter: Nothing and nothing. Q
Miss Garison: Thank goodness I didn't miss anything.
Tit-0 lllllltlifflll Illillcfil'-Ulla'
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Fuels and Follies
MIRACLE OF THE AGE OC-
CURS IN THE DENTON
The students of Dr. Bruce's
College all rushed wildly to the
Normal Cafe. This was the
scene, on last Wednesday even-
ing, of the greatest wonder this
age has ever known. The com-
motion was so great that the
proprietors were compelled to
close the doors of the Cafe to
prevent a stampede. Many
students fainted and all of the
doctors in Denton were kept
busy restoring the swooning
people. Ever since this marvel-
ous occurrence has taken place.
the entire school has been in a
turmoil and all classes have been
The great miracle has trans-
pired!-BOB BLANKS had a
1. Tues. Student drill in
entering and leaving auditorium.
B. E. Looney.
2. Thurs. Boys Y. M. C. A.
aesthetic dancing demonstration.
3. Sat. Assembly Singing-
ragtime. Song leader-Miss
On account of serious injuries
about the head, received in the
season's first basket ball game
Cagainst Southwesterni. the cap-
tain of the team. Mr. Harry
Pinkerton, will be unable to
play any more this season. The
entire school extends its sym-
pathy to him, and trusts that
his recovery will be soon and
OR THE EIGHTH WONDER
OF THE WORLD
It has long been the belief
among great builders that the
"Ne Plus Ultra" of their art had
been reached. Of course such
achievements as the Brooklyn
Bridge, the Woolworth Building,
and the Panama Canal are strictly
modern, but in their construc-
tion there was used no principle
of architecture or engineering
that had not been used for ages.
Modern man has only been able
to put together the old ideas in
greater mass than ever before.
As is true with most revolu-
tionizing discoveries, the sensa-
tion of this age came not from a
renowned inventor, but from an
unexpected source. It happened
that while a ruin at the Normal
was being repaired under the
direction of our president, a
new principle was applied.
In spite of all effort at secrecy
the discovery was noised abroad.
and before the work was com-
pleted, the Normal was having
many visitors, among them Dr.
Butcher, president of the Normal
at Emporia, Kan, At sight of
the work he exclaimed. "This
Hives me new light, I shall
return to Kansas, 'limit-0 upf
and employ this principle."
The latest information from
EUY'0De is that the new principle
is being used extensively on that
continent: many of the ruins of
the late war have already been
"braced up." The leaning Tower
of Pisa also is to be saved from
collapse. However. it is feared
that few American tourists will
be interested in that tower in the
world" is to be
future, for the
wonder of the
seen at Denton. in our own coun-
It is rumored that the State
Legislature is to erect a new
Administration Building here.
and thus preserve the present
one that future generations may
see what a great Texan has
contributed to the world.
Whereas, we have labored
iIl6VitHbl5' and in great turmoil.
under the guidance of the
faculty. Therefore be it
Resolved and hoped that in
this age of wireless telegraphy.
horseless carriages, tireless cook-
ers, kickless bee1'. and danceless
proms, that some benefactor of
mankind will establish a Faculty-
less School. If this can be done.
many athletes may play ball and
students attain certificates.
Be it further resolved. that a
copy of these resolutions be
presented to the 3Ien's Haculty
Club and tl1e XVOIIICILS Caculty
Pat Ned' Roberts
XV. H. Simms.
Why does Ollie Jones have
such pink cheeks and such tiutfy
hair this spring?
Tivo hundred 111'r1t'!y-Ilzrrr
Ftiffs and Follies
CARI PFS CHAT
Results of Conscientious
Chief Petty Oflicer-.lohn
Liam.. .Ir, Grade-XY. L.
Lieut.-Glen O Balch.
Lieut.. Com. - Elizabeth
Com.-C. C. Doak.
Rear A dmiral-Ethel Bunch.
If you Want to know a peculiar
sort of persunige. try an meet up
with sum Colidge Instrukter.
Tl1t-y art- both mail anti femail.
and they look a rite smart like
otht-r people. but looks is deciyin.
lnstrucktt-rs art- sum timt-s called
purft-st-rs. bt-ing mails most
gint-raly speaking. Its tliferunt
with tht- mails and ft-mails for to
iooky at tht- mails you wouldnit
no wht-athtrr' ht- was wt-tit.-tl or
not, A ft-w aint yt-t. YVith tht,-
ft-m.ils you can purt nt-ar gut-ss
ritt- wt-n you'yt- st-t-n tht-m onst.
lf you list-nt-tl to tht-m in class
you woultl take tht-m to bt- rt-ligus
ht-irs anti a ft-w art-, KW- aint got
much ritt- to kritisist- tht-in tho,
bt-kose zillmosf no Volitltlt- t-ootl
run far without nont- of' tht-m.
7-iff' I1 zmflrwl n I-Hffj'-f01lV
Usely they has purty I'I13I1I19l'S
and its seldom that they get ruff
with the gurls and boys. No-
body has much greater nolidge
than a Instruckter. I have herd
sum purfessers talk about favarit
arthurs which Illost of them has.
Sum Colidge instructors have
got cinse and its wonder they are
proud of it.
Students should exkuse their
falts kose probiblie before they
was instruckters they was skolers
POINT SYSTEM CREDITS
GIVEN TO OFFICERS OF
N. T. S. N. STUDENTS
Honors of office and conse-
quent labors should be distrib-
uted among students.
The point system is designed
so that any student may aggre-
gate 20 points a term.
A. BIAJOR OFFICES:
The major offices are those
offices to which students are
elected or appointed for the year.
Group I. Those majoring in
campustry. or loafing. President
of the Ii. O. and Score board
keeper: 15 points per term.
G roup 12. Yell leader: 12
Group 3. St-c't. Bulletin
Board: II points.
Group 4, President of' Con-
t'I't'll' Packt-rs Association and
Prt-sitlt-nt of' Lounge Lizards
Urganization: I0 points.
B. BIINOR OFFICERS
Group I. President of Star
Navy Chewing Club: 8 points.
Group 2. President I-Hate-
Me-Club: 5 points.
Group 'l. President Students'
Barber Shop: -I points.
Group 4. .Ianitor of Mail
Boxes: Letter Inspectors: 1
NATL'RE'S OWN REMEDY
Doctor Cronkrite's latest
scientific achievement: Hair
restorer. Guaranteed to grow
hair on door knobs. Any style
Carried by all Hardware deal-
Dr. C. L. Cardwell,
hair tonic chemist.
XVEEK OF TROUBLES
The year had gloomily begun.
For poor Senior, a poor man s
He was beset with bills and
And he had very little Mon.
"This cash," said he. "wont
pay my dues:
I've nothing but ones and
A bright thought struck him
and he said,
"A rich mans daughter I
But when he paid his court to
She lisped. but firmly said.
"Alas," he said. "then I must
His soul went where they
say souls. Fri.
They found his gloves, his
coat and hat.
And tht- coroner upon them
SUIXIBIONED FOR HAZING
The ears of Mr. Fred Hughes
were bitten anti severely in-
jured by Misses Aubra Jones
and Dickie Dickson on last
Saturday afternoon in the Yucca
ofiice. The case was reported
by the following witnesses: Carl
Young, Gladys Peeler and Ethel
Bunch. Mr. Hughes was taken
at once to the College Infirmary
in "VVylie's" Ambulance. He is
reported in a very serious condi-
tion, but Doctor Bruce, who was
called immediately to diagnose
the injuries, said that his re-
covery would be complete, ex-
cept for a small part of his right
ear, which has entirely dis-
appeared. This was the ear
attacked by Aubra Jones. The
two odendants will be tried for
Hazing before Judge Butler and
Miss Clark called a meetng.
today at Chapel period, of the
oiiicers of the Mary Arden Club
to consult with.Messrs. Black-
burn and Vitz, noted architects
from New York City, in regard
to the erection of the lNIary
Arden Lodge. They will lay
the foundations of this Lodge
sometime within the next five
VVANTED-Rules of eti-
quette, I have just started out
in society. .
WANTED-For next Satur-
day night's Open House. a 42
partner who won't spend all of
her time looking at other boys.
Facts and Follies
Following the elaborate wed-
ding eeremony at 4:30 on the
morning of Saturday, Feb. 31.
which made one of Miss Leigh
Peck and Mr. .lohn Hansard, a
number of the intimate friends
of the bride and groom went to
the Union station to wish them
a happy wedding tour in the
solitude of the Arctic Region.
Mr. and Mrs. Hansard were con-
veyed to the station in the hand-
some limousine of Mr. Fred
Hughes. The remainder of the
wedding party rode in the
Galloping Goose. driven by Dr.
William Bruce's chauffeur, Mr.
Little Boy Venable. The bride
wore an attractive traveling suit
of green jersey with accessories
to harmonize. The young couple
were showered with rice, old
shoes, and confetti, as they
ascended to the train. As the
train slowly pulled out, the
charming bride, with a last kiss
for all it signified, threw her
beautiful bouquet of wild roses
to her friends. It was caught
by her beloved friend, Miss
Lillian Elder, the rumor of whose
engagement to Llr. Vernon
Lemens has begun to circulate.
Mr. and Mrs. Hansard will
remain in the Arctics until the
opening of the 1922 fall session
of the N. T. S. N. C. when they
both expect to take places on
t-he college faculty. Their many
friends extend to them a wish
for a joyful sail on the good ship
Those included in the party
were: Mr. and Mrs. Ted Riggs
Sizemore, Mr. and Mrs. I. B.
Martin Griffith, Mr. and Mrs.
Loren Leverett McCray, Misses
Sou Clay, Edith Martin, Enie
Bess Carlton. Clara Cox and
Lillian Elder: Blessrs. Punch
Fulton, VV. C. Blankenship, XYm.
Boyd, C. L. Caldwell and Guy
of telling the difference between
the Lees and the Regans.
N. 'l'. S. N. f'
To the Studi-nt: If :iftr-r
reading cart-fully the following
rules, you are unwilling to com-
ply with them, do not enroll.
1. Absent-cz If a student
should desire- at any time to
leave the city. pit-asc do not
trouble the dean by asking for a
"Leave of absence." but just
catch the first train out of town.
2. Study Nights: Sunday.
Wednesday. and Saturday nights
are study nights. On these
nights students must be in their
rooms preparing their lessons
between supper and curfew.
3. Cuts: Students must not
report to any one class more
than three times each term. The
remainder of the classes are con-
sidered as cuts.
4. Chapel Attendance: Stu-
dents must not enter the audi-
torium without written permis-
sion. If permission has been
granted, the front sections must
not be occupied. and no student
shall sit in the same seat twice.
5. Entertainment and Com-
pany: tai If a young lady
student wishes to receive atten-
tions frotn the young men stu-
dents of the Normal. she must
obtain from Joe Nealy. head of
the Department of Caxnpustry.
a written permission.
tbl All picnics and swimming
parties must be held on Sunday.
and no teacher is allowed to be
present at any of those affairs.
Joy Riding: Cars may
be rentedat all hours of the day
and night from Dr. Bruce. Mr.
Pender or Miss Morley. for the
purpose of joy-riding. Each
student must arrange a time
within each 24 hours for a joy-
ride. preferably between the
hours of seven-thirty p. in. and
five-thirty a. m.
T. Curfew: Every student is
expected to be away from his
boarding place within tifteen
minutes after curfew has rung.
Tivo I1 undrcd 7I!.7lt'f,X'-Tli't'
TEST YOI' R MEBIORY
Come to the Music Memory
Friday night in Auditorium.
Boys Gle e Club will shine in the
latest song hit-"ln sellin' kind-
lin' wood to get along."
NOTICE TO SERENADERS
Don't sing beneath Viva
Rabins' window-she has a
bucket of water waiting for you.
IVEST AND DAVIDSON
Detsctives at law.
XYe hunt 'em down and try
Announces his candidacy for
heavyweight favorite for the
NEXT LYCEUM NUMBER
Major Bumozken-Arctic ex-
plorer will lecture on the Polar
READ THE LATEST SNAPPY
t'1'm Through with the IYomen
Forever," by Glen O. Balch.
ACTIVITY TICKETS FOR
Gets your earlyAavoid the
rush, Leonard Maxey.
FOR SALE TO THE HIGH-
Four barrels of Rollieking
Spirits. six bottles of High Life,
one yard of unbroken rules. All
practically new. I'm retiring
from business I0 enjoy' private
life with my sister. .Ionsey .Iones.
.lust on market. Yeast guar-
anteed to raise all failing grades
to the required average. Ex-
perts have proved its power since
the fall of 1921.
LESSONS IN CLEANING
STAIRVVAYS NVITH tiI.l'E
Two hundred ninety-six
Forts and Follies
THIS AINI N0
THE VVORBI VVILL TURN
The above picture shows the
sign which was swiped by a repre-
sentative of Simmons College
when their football team was
here. A Simmons College stu-
dent was kind enough to take the
above picture and send it to us.
Thanks. old top. But what we
were going to say was this:
VVhile they won a football game
from us by the measley score cf
7-0 and swiped the sign from us,
we fixed 'em in basket ball. The
score of the first game was 29-13
in favor of the Normal, and tI1e
second game 48-17 ditto. Yes,
boy, our team eliminated them
from the T. I. A. A. champion-
ship race. Ah, sweet revenge
was ours-The worm will turn.
Lee Preston visited Grace
Frazell at the Carson House last
Dickie Dickson confessed to
the Editor that she has been
proposed to three times. Oh,
she is such a child
This year John Hansard has
settled down until he acts as if
he would make a good "slave"
for so re woman. Whats the
I say. Angel, didja ever snuggle
up close tu Knight when you were
sitting in the porch swing and
stroke his curly hair, and tell
him what a wonderful Basket
Ball star he was? I say, didja?
MISS CLARK GIVES IN-
TERESTING TALK ON
"THINGS NO GIRL CAN
AFFORD TO DO"
Briefly summarized the follow-
ing points were made in Miss
Clark's excellent mass meeting
1. To miss any gossip.
2. To be so quiet that no one
turns to look at her.
3. To lose her chewing gum
in some rush.
4. To sit in the light with
5. To wear out- her hat ,by
putting it on to go down town.
6. To make herself con-
spicuous by not using paint
7. To regard in any way the
rights of other people.
Harry Pinkerton plays forty-
two with Louise Preston every
Saturday night at the open
Mr. Ben Roberts went out to
see I. A. and she wasnt at home.
Bliss Blamie Smith sang in
chapel last Tuesday morning.
Mr. W. H. Sims is making his
annual visit to the Normal to
make the Yucca campaign for
They say the Mary Ardens
and C. L. C.'s don't get along
very well. I wonder what a
girl does when she belongs to
Judge Venable says he has
kept company with 35 girls and
has been proposed to twice since
he has been in school here. Yeah,
Weeks, and Fritz too. We have
a chance yet if he told the truth.
Wonder why the A. E. F. Club
doesn't have a party or banquet
or something? They havent
had one this week.
It is reported that Joe Neely
cussed out loud one time and
somebody heard him. We won-
I. B. Griflith was seen talking
to Helen Martin a few days ago.
We are glad they have made up.
Who is that blonde who runs
around with J. A. McDonald?
FORD GIVEN AWAY
To the person guessing the
correct age of Mr. Clarence
Brown. Watch his actions, listen
to his conversation, and observe
the top of his head: then make
your guess. D
Open House Committee.
I I llbllic
HWURSIQ AND VVORSIT'
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T I 1' i
Facts and Follies
HWORSE AND XYORSEH
The Distinguished Clboolkiingb New Stiuidlent
A Ford coupe pulled up at Dyche's corner.
"Stranger, would you like to see our campus?" These words came from
within. In a jiffy there were two
handsome young men where there had KT KN
been but one before, and the flivver WKTQO JSQ '
moved west. DSg J W
"Friend. of course you do not . .Q CSD ' I.. '
know it, but that corner is the rotten- K K f
est hole in Denton. Those buzzards i KFNQ off 'ff X
on the fence are congregated for no f-.4 X D 1 lj ,p
other purpose than to defile their 599 . fj ff i' f
mouths and ruin their eyes-Cpauselu i 4' A N -T 1-,Q I
by smoking those nasty cigarettes. A i X' I jlfi
The sheriff and two deputies are un- . .... .S 'ff L -54... " "
able to keep that corner clear. The J X I pf
buildingontherightisneitheradance T ' " " H K'
X f1fQD7"Q hall or a cabaretg if it were, the corner
4 0h'fi,Cf7-,Ag Zsaxgcg which we have just left would be de-
g v4 fnfsgfq MA TN p serted. The jazz music that you hear is
Y . RTW 3 2 H H- L made by Martin and Hills' electric piano.
:LQET X w WM OA A student has just succeeded in rolling a
e ,X ee A r , I slug down the slot, proving that an edu-
'Ti ' fs LVVK l ll 1 cation gained here is highly practical.
X I -if ' '
N- Lf- f J Lzt
sg 'J if -l--+2 -Q, NW
The manual training department teaches ' E' T' T' 5 ll
how to make the slugs. 1 HE H "Those are not fire escapes that you see , .. Z ,V .Z Q
leading from that building. They are more il I,
in the order of architectural crutches. Dr. 'ii " K
- Bruce is seeking patent protection on
' , the idea. The principal involved is
already being seized the world over.
1' l Z "You mean the big house? That is
N, the home of a most wonderful woman.
"dl She is the only person in these parts
. .. , 4 , ,-
. fi . X-J!3 I V050 -f---
. 1- -lf aff?
W E Q . - I , g t ,QX
who can manage the big squeeze. In recog- Hi-L if! MLSXAN
nition of her success the students have named j" S- ' l I 'J Xl
an important club in her honor. ATT' ly
"The gate we are about to enter was designed 3 -5'
by Hugo john Peter, and erected by student X, 1109325
fvolunteerj labor. It is considered fby somej FUN
to be a work of art. -The tiny boy leaning
Tian lzzmdrerl ninely-eiglit
Faclx and lfzallivx
HWORSE AND WORSIC'
against the post is not a motion picture comedian, but only a well-known college
"The group under the trees is a class in campustry. The atmosphere hereis
idea, for the pursuance of this most important study. On our left you see a
congregation of important men. The tall blond
is an admiral. He is renowned as a college
X "That horrible odor doesn't indicate that this
- is a suburb of north Ft.VVorth3 neitherdoesthe
smoke from the windows indicate that the science
building is on fire. Mr. Masters is only demon-
. strating diffusion with sulphated hydrogen. The
feet hanging from the upper window show that
'35-'u a Freshman has mistaken the odor, and after an
I unsuccessful attempt to kill the scent by rubbing
. with a dead rabbit has hung them out to air.
"Keep your seat, I assure you there is no danger. Those wails are not of a
damsel in distress, but only a victim of the reading department taking vocal
gymnastics. Oh no, they are not crazy-they all do that way.
"We will now turn to our right, circle the campus and visit the gymnasium.
On the corner you see Harmony Hall, where they teach certain select students
the art of vocal torture, which they practice on the rest of us.
"Now look to the right -the building with the tall chimney is used in heating
the air which circulates to the other buildings. VVith the
exception of the boys' literary societies, it holds the record for
generating more hot air per minute than any other organiza- l if
tion about the school.
"On our left you see the only genuine human experiment Bali'
station in the United States. The first wooden building on
the same side is where the girls practice domestic "science," while the building
on the corner is designed and equipped to take care of the physical man in any
lapse of life's journey from the cradle to the grave. The building on the right
co-operates in this great work. Here they do all amateur workin wood, stone and
metal. The cradles, the boxes, and the concrete monuments are furnished here.
"We now turn south. The frame building you see on the hill is the barracks.
or gymnasium. The tall man stooping to
l enter plays forward on the basket ball team.
I U In The San Marcos folks said he was seven feet
EH l U Q five inches tall.
fl-...5El..lil3..f?ff....5'f.f iff. .
"Now friend, I belong to the XY society.
l would be glad if you would become a member of this society."
just then our guest let it be known that he was not a student at all. but just
a common "jelly-bean."
I The Ford made record speed back to the corner, where it dumped half of
Young Homer got down on his knees
And besought a young love for a squeeze.
She gave him a note- ,
And on it she wrote,
"I never do flirt with the hes."
Tico fllllllllfflf uinffv 1 1
Fafts and Follies
Three I1 undrefl
l"ac!.s' ll n fl lfol! Irs
CRACKS AT 'I'HE CROWD"
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F a ds and Follies
"CRACKS AT THE CROWD."
Famous Sayings lhuy Famous People
Every speaker in chapel-"It gives me great pleasure to look into your
bright and happy faces." .
john Roady-"Buy a Yucca."
Gladys Peeler-"Hello, Captain."
Mr. Crutsinger-"Brother Hood, are you ready to testify today?"
Mr. Vitz-"VVhat I want is results."
Mrs. McCracken-"No talking in the Library."
Leonard Maxey-"Where's your ticket?"
Helen Emberson-'fWash my faceg wash my face."
judge Venable-"VVhen I was at State Universityf' or "When I was in
Ben Roberts-"Say, you fellers didn't have any good debaters out at the
Normal last year, did you? I am coming out and defeat San Marcos this year."
Guy Davidson-"Hello, Freshman."
Mr. Looney-"The rear sections pass first."
Charles Langford-"Fifteen for Eaglesg One, Two, Three."
Doc. Bruce-"Now pay close attention to what I am going to say."
Dad Pender-"Do you catch it?"
Ted Sizemore-"What I want to know is, who in the --- told I swiped that
Mr. Downer-"Ref-serve your seats for the Lyceum early. We have a rare
treat in store for you."
Three hundred two
I TH E, NOR.I"IAI.lS- I
IN DEATH LIES Lo
HE WENT Too SLOW,
SQTAEWAY OF A
BACHELOR HE WAS
FORCED To GO,
AND Foumo I-ITM
SELF FATE DOWN
BELOW I ?
5I'IE And W
TH I5 CiTzeN
I-IEEE Ll E
To GET To HEAVEN
BY TI-IE JAZZ-BAND
VIA DALLAS AND
GOT LEFT Gut
R. I .P.
T I 1'
OXY THAT the last page of the Yucca is complete and we have a
minute to pause and look back over what we have accomplished in
the way of editing and managing a college annual, it occurs to us that
there is something left undone.
It would be utterly impossible to publish a college annual the
size of the Yucca in a year's time without the co-operation of scores of
people. XYe have had this co-operation, and it has been the largest
factor in aiding the staff to place this volume of the Yucca in your hand.
XVe have had most satisfactory service from the Southwestern
Engraxing Company of Fort VVorth and the Hugh Stephens Printing
Company of Jefferson City, Missouri. Our interests have been their
interests at all times, and we have been treated most courteously by
the representatives of these companies.
lYe wish to take this means of thanking the students who patiently
solicited subscriptions for the annual. Especially do we recognize the
valuable services of the Captains of the Hornets and Wasps, Aubra
Jones and Ted Sizemore, and of John Roady and Pansy Varnell, who
sold 75 annuals each.
Of course the Editor is grateful to the whole staff for the great
amount of time each has spent in gathering and preparing the material
for this edition, but he wishes especially to thank Leon Taliaferro, who
toiled many hours to carry out the editor's idea in designing and decorat-
ing the class panels, the kodak pages, and the college favorite panels.
XYe wish to thank the Faculty supervisor of the Yucca, Miss Mary
Sweet. for the free "censorship" she has given us this year. The staff
is of the opinion that we have more nearly made this a student publica-
tion than has any staff of previous years.
lYe take pleasure in recommending our advertisers to you. Many
of these firms have suffered financial reverses this year, but they believe
in the Yucca and have contributed toward making it a financial success.
Let us patronize our advertisers and convince them that it pays to
advertise in the Yucca.
To every one who contributed toward making the 1922 Yucca a
success, from the president of the college to the janitor who sweeps out
the publications office-VVE THANK YOU!
XYe wish you "Bon Voyage" on the sea of life.
CARL R. YUUNG,
Ilzrfe hundred four
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"I'll Remember You"
My Boy Friends
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'N i N 'J -X, We thank you for the many favors this
' '- y -f r an here are our best wishes for you wher-
' X J . X e' F5011 go.
l ii ? x' '
' I W- l i p ' X U-The pictures in this Annual were made by
N is W s and you can get extra prints, at any time, by
Q Qfvgitiig us. We will be only too glad to take
F NS Y Q V
1 rf - age f your order byimail. I
3 ii We would also like to do your kodak finish-
9 A V H s' xand can take care of it in a prompt Way-
vg 5 Iii X, gtaghvsn delivery by mail.
vi tl N W 1 ni" W
'J 'XX i W W Q l
' ,X Xi x li 53 A N. A. WATKINS E619 WIFE
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5 QW 'X' 'WS Q J Denton, Texas.
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2 W 5 Y-W 52525050
E, is Q Q xfjflgee ndr Q four een im 1 9 2 2 p
X v .
lt X X4
the Diavnona' House of Texas since 1878
Correo! Qyfts for Ffoeigf Oeeasion
of the House of
Hertzherg has stood JEWELRY Co
the test of time
for close on haff a HAHIM
centary there has n .
been no higher as- Sign Qf
sarance of ahsoiate fflf' Cf0fh',
highest quality than
the Hertzherg nafne
HOUSTON ST., CORNER ST. MARYS ST
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
..1-.,..:...,.1..r.......,.....-...........,..A,....,,....1.....Q , ..- -,. .f .
A STUDY IN
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t 7'?"5f-- .' N ,.,.
? , -5 1a?ssv..J- ."'+' m1
I Wooos HOUSE
Three lzunrlrcrl sixleen
RUSSELL - GRAY - JONES CO.
E V E R YTH IN G
IN STUDENT,S DISTINCTIVE APPAREL
"Serw'ee With ez Smile"
RUSSELL - GRAY - JONES CO.
The Home of HART SCHAFFNER U MARX
PRI CESS THE TR12
'E claim the Picture Theatre whteh ,veleety
its entertaihmenty eezrefully and is an z'11-
fluenee for better cz'tz'zen.vhz'p. All our time amz' e11-
ergy are used to get the best and eleavzest pictures to
We Thanh You.
f. M. VIVION
Ofezzer and .Uazzager
4425 Team o Serojeen
o tht Faculty and lXIultitudes of Students of the North Texas
State Normal College:
Dzzrfng fflllj period of a quarter of a cenzfary 11
flax been our eonsfant endeavor to offer our large
patronage 77Z6'l'C1Zd7ZCZ7l'5E of known value and style
Uve w1'!!appree1'ate your mail orders for any
ifenz, large or ,fnzall-it may be 5hoe5, a certain
drew pattern, rnillinery or ready-to-wear. In
either ea5e yo11r wants will have our 1'n11necZ1'aZe
W B. Jlfeflarkan 59 Company
c'Denfon'5 Largest Dejoarivnenz' Store"
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
CAPITAL and SURPLUS
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Wants Your Business
ll I I I fglzleen
When You Need Anything Dry Cleaned or
Dyed, Phone 31
For many years now-ever since We have been in business-
we have been dubbed the official Normal College Students' Dry
Cleaner and Dyer.
THERE'S A REASON, TOO
Prompt, efficient service, coupled With unfailing courtesy and
the highest grade of Work, has made our establishment popular
with both students and faculty. We admit that We cater to your
trade and will do everything in our power to merit a continuance
We make a specialty of one-day service without extra charge.
We pay return parcel post charges on out of town Work. Try us.
EAST SIDE TAILOR SHOP
You cannot eytimate the value' of courteouf treatmeizf zuzfil
Jomeomf with lex: appreciation than we treat: you olherwife
COURTESY IS ONE OF THE ASSETS OF THIS BANK
May We Have Your Account
FIRST GUARANTYSTATE BANK
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
lXT. L. AIARTIN, Prefident XY. D. BUTTLER
XV. C. ORR, Visa-Preyidefzz P. E. KTCDON.-XLD
W. E. SMooT, Cafhier O. M. CURTIS
JNO. VV. CRAIN, Auf. Caflzier CSH.-XS. H. Sxioor
R. NV. B.-xss, Auf. Carlzier -I. XY. STLART
J. XI. Exixxs
Tlyf Tir' II
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Three hundred twenty
annie: cz .1 - f..-.vv -I-env-A-fv,v 7.:.s- r-111311:-.iasg--4s:1
Colle e Annuals
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'i'HE largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the west, specializing in the designing and production of
"Kraft Built College Annualsf' llOur 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. ILHelpful 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. 11Write for estimates and samples to The Hugh
Stephens Company, College Printing Department, Jeiiferson City, Missouri.
2,14 Y .
BIC SURIC TO CALL AND SICIC
. . H E PA R D
FURNITURE and UNDERTAKING
I V M ff 'ff l
Motor Hearfe and 'ff T 4' mmm Pieturef and Picture
Arnbulance ll' i Frarning
WM 'llll alwwf A g a i
bT' 57 15? "
L1C6"7'Z.Y6'd7 EWZbd!mE7' s:j,ii.p,Lgt'-'i Cfobe-W ernzelee Book f,a,ifU
, 'img-,..2 Tiff -f ' . is.
PHONOGRAPH S AND
Day Phone, 148 RECORDS Night Phone, 48
THE STRAND THEATRE
is run as carefully and thoughtfully as any business
can be run. We keep the house Warm in Winter and
cool in summer. It is safe, clean, reputable, and al-
ways offers the highest type of pictures to be obtained.
In the Picture Bzuiness
just like any other business, you
will always find one best, one lead-
er-one responsible in every way,
one Who offers the most and the
best. and in DENTON it is -
We try to Zeezoe undone no tfzonghzffor flze ,vqfefy of our pofrozzf, for ilu'
young people and for the cornfori and he1,opz'1ze,v,v o1'ez'e1'yo11e -who ezzm-,v.
1 Three lIIHIliI'f'd tiuczzfi
Faealzjf, Stadeaff, Frjeaelfs
GREETINGS: With appreciation We
acknowledge many favors, courtesies and
gracious patronage throughout IQZI-22
ls it true? It seems true. Without
dissimulation as flowers, our association
has been in sincerity.
S. if Kaaady
SADDLERY - SEEDS - FLOWERS
W e are in Harmony with Yaaag
Mea--- Their Ideas and Ideals
Here they find bosses and salesmen Who are keen for pleas-
ing them. Here they find their fondest style
fancies expressed in
HATS, SHIRTS, NECKWEAR, Hos1ERY
liverything necessary for the proper attire of a
Well-dressed, Well-bred college chap
y SANQEE BRos. WO
Three liundrerl lwenly-I
"Such Unexpected Flavor Com hinationsn
is the verdict of everyone who eats
HSweeZe5t in 48 Stcztesv
IS Complete Assortments IOI Distinct Varieties
Rich, Flowing Centers of Real Fruits and Nuts, Dipped in
Highest Grade of Chocolate Coating
Arzlvtocmcy ana' Creme de la Creme
Assortments contain the choicest goodies of
A most complete line of gc and IOC packages Dur guarantee with every box
DENTON VDEN-.ronll Produces the VVHITEST
MILLING CO. imlllNaQ0'1P"Nl LIGHTEST and
Manzz-faeture1'5 of E 5 FLAKIEST BREAD
FlOLlI' p' oexroix TEXAS
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Three hundred lwentyfour
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ES'l'ABLISHl.jD ,ggi ,wYl'1XR'S Ol" S,Xl"l'l'l"f .NND Sl'QRX'ICl',
D ENTON, TEXAS
Depository North Texas State Normal College
Special attention to the business of Students, who are
always Welcome at this bank
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
J. R. CI-IRISTAL, President C. COIT, Cashier
ED. F. BATES, Vice-President E. D. CURTIS, Assistant Cashier
J. H. PAINE A. C. OVVSLEY
5.E.A.l.Y! Eff! IRQ
Here you will find comfort and perfect
We present the Greatest Stars and the
flnest DICIUFCS obtalnable.
We furnish high-class music.
We cater to those who appreciate high-
class photo plays.
YOUR PATRONAGE APPRECIATED
in doubt abouf your enterfamnzezzr, let 115 fzzrnifli you
Ask anyone who haf been lzzrf.
PARAMOUNT - Ist NATIONAL - FOX - YITAGRAPH
Th rev I1 u ndred f'IL'c'lIfj'17'Ii'z'
ALLIANCE ICE COMPANY
l Nlanufacturers Ofl-
CR YS T AL ICE
DOUBLY FILTERED, DISTILLED ARTESIAN WATER
SOOOMH Year TGHHHGGDQHHSS CIh1e1mpiOm1s9 11922
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Top row-PALSER, NASH, BROADFOOT CCoachJ, TAYLOR, BORDERS
Front row-HANCOCK, MCGLOTHLIN CCaptam9, WILSON
Three hundred lwenly-six
YNZIS take this means of thanking you for your patrona L
while you were attending the lNOR'I'II 'l'1-Lxfxs NURNLXI.
COLLEGE, and want you to know if we could at any time send you
shoes or hose, of which you will always find we have the latest
in stylesg it would be more than a pleasure for us to do so.
DOSSEY 81 HOLLOWAY
just to Remind You of
CALL ON US WHEN IN FORT WORTH
Write for anything Wanted when you eanat come
W? Serve Through the Mail
We Strive to Please
O. R. DYCHE
H RRI -KOE IG
N. E. CORNER SQUARE R
PHONE II9 DENTON, TEXAS
T11 rev Izzmdrcd ficnz
MART DR G COMPA Y
UQ' have a full line of Toilet Goods,
Ivory, Drug Sundries and everything
a GOOD Drug Store should handle
XXV: serve Shaw Brothers Ice Cream exclusively. Once tried-always used.
Our Fountain SERVICE is unsurpased as to quality-Drinks, Service.
Ear! Sz'deSq11are "Better Service"
AMONG DENTON INSTITUTIONS
This store is one of them-,one of the pioneers in the mercantile make-up of the
town. Students of the North Texas Normal who pioneered will recall this store.
We were here then and intend to be here through the years to come, and we
hope it may be our pleasure to meet and to know you and that our business
relations may be as pleasant as they have been in the past.
Defirable and Dependable Merchandise at Fair Prieef
THE WILLIA S STORE
Lllemher fI,UYlC 1'e1 fed and U Hired 191-ful
DAILY AND SEMI-WlEEKLY
u T ' . Wifi
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Tlmfff hzmdrerl lwenly-eiglzl
PRINTING A STUDY
study by day and our clreanz by nightfor-forty
years. We take a delight in producing all lcinels
of printing and lry to rnalae each sueeeeding job
a little better than the preeealing one. life have
zfisiled, inspeeted and studied printing from every
angle in twenty-fizre of the largest cities in our
I country and Canada and dozens and dozens of
Printing is our hobby. If has been our work and
shops in the smaller towns in tlzis and other
staffs. hlfr' have operalecl six nmelwly oft1,'f,v rf-
ling maelzines and a dozfrt hz'nd,f of prfptm. and
we are still learning and lmpf lo rozztznzce lo learn
orders for printing from the sn1allf'st fare! to large 'J
and dzfeult jobs and ran furnish rlznire of dox-
ens of grades of bond and other paper al prim,
below competitors. Quality and rounl guaran-
leea' in every instanee.
forforty years. lVe are preflarfzl Io handle
LUSICS PRINTING OFFICE
ZIQ Wlest Oak St. Telephone 669 Denton, Texas
" Compliments of
The house whose reputation was built on
QUALITY AND SERVICE
The Real Drug Store Where You Can Get Anything You IVant
MCCGM S 31 SIMPSO
"Headquarters for Everything Goad to Eat"
West Side Square
Phone 150 Your Wants
If you Want the Best Place to Trade while in Denton go to
DR Y GOODS CO.
EAST SIDE OF THE SQUARE
They are real live, Wide-awake merchants and carry all lines usually' or
unusually carried in Dry Goods Stores.
T href' hundred ftcerzi-v-:lim
Qualify G1'oce1'1'e5 and School Supplies
Prompt and Efficient Service
PHoNE 142 1235 w. oAK sT.
The Paper in This Annual was Supplied by
The Southwestern Paper Co.
Dallas, Texas Houston, Texas
"THE WOMAN'S STORE"
lflzere I1za'izf1'clzzality Preoailf and Affortmentf are Complete in Ready-to-Wear
lllillifzery, Show and Accfyforief
The store beautiful-where we are always trying to improve-where our
constant endeavor is to surpass our best efforts ofthe past.
We show the "New Thingsl' earliest-Aancl often exclusively. Always the
best of everything in Womenis Wear.
HOUSTON, FIFTH a .mai FORT WORTH
AND MAIN ':Q:1l1SlI
STREETS ' ' TEXAS
PHONE 24 IIO FRY STREET
College Tailoring Co.
C. A. sK1L15s, Proprietor
Dry Cleaning Repairing New Suits
Thrfe l1Zl7Zfl7'6fl llzirly
Thru' 1111110176117 Hziriy-om'
The Friends of EDUCATION
The Dallas .Morning News
The Dallas QEoenz'ngD fournal
The Dallas Senzi-Weekly Farrn News
The Galveston Daily News
The Galveston Sernt'-17V eelely Farm News
POPULAR TEXIT BOOKS
By North Texas State Normal College Authors
Elements of plane and solid geometry
By W. H. BRUCE
Victory Historical Map and Outline Books
By L. VV. NEWTON
Problems in Elementary Woodworking
By HUGO J. P. VITZ
Wrz'te us for detail information concerning
these and other modern text hooks
THE SOUTHERN PUBLISHING CO. DALLAS, TEXAS
311-I5 PRESTON STREET
From A F rienel
ll l dreel thirty-tw
Use Evers lleirclwczre
lfver since the Normal College was founded we have enjoyed the re1:ular patrunayf' f I
both the students and the College. Call us for anything that ought to hr- in .u ltr-1
class hardware store. llliclclle of Soul!! Slcle
ER HARDWARE CO.
The place io buy School Supplies and Confeclz'onerle5
All we ask is a fair trial. Keep us in mind. livery
time you spend money with us, you save money.
T. A. MATTHEWS 216 Ave. B
.Jcro.U' .flreei from lllanun' Arif Builcling
Try Us Because VVe carry a fresh supply of meats. VVC give prompt service in a
cheerful manner. We have a new, modern, sanitary and up-to-date market.
NORMAL MEAT MARKET
PHONE 133 IOO FRY STREET
KOIUUKI KIHIAKI KIHIAKI
Send 'em lo
Save time by doing so and get the best of finishing. Try us. Box 668
Telephone 27 for Service Cars
The Square Filling and Service Station
Dealer in Used Cars, Tires and Auto Accessories.
THE AMERICAN CAFE
'To YOUR FRTENDS AND YTMTORS
We especially invite College Students and their friends. Luncheons and dinner parties given special atteiirion.
PHONE 245 MID-BLOCK X. SIDE SQIIXRE
HOUSE FURNISHING OF ALL KIND REPAIR WORK A SPECIALTY
EDWARDS 86 IVICGRAY
NEW AND sEcoND-HAND FURNITURE
J. L. W R IG H T
FORD CARS, FORD TRUCKS, FORDSON TRACTORS
Three' 11 Izndrcd Il1ir1',v-fierce
DAVIS MEAT MARKET
Fresh and Cured lVIeats. Home-killed Corn Fed Beef
Fish on Friday
PHONE 299 208 WEST OAK ST.
ROSS PRINTING COMPANY
GOOD IVORK PROMPT DELIVERY
NYAL AGENCY I EASTMAN KODAKS
CAMP'S DRUG STORE
F. A. CAINIP, Marrager'
PHONE S9 DENTON, TEXAS
GRUBE BROS. BAKERY
Opposite? Port Ofce 7
Cakes of all kinds made to order and in stock. Pies.
KIOTHERS BREAD PHONE 257
CQNFECTIQNERIES ' SCHOOL SUPPLIES
MARTIN Sc HILL
THE COOLEST PLACE IN DENTON SPORTING GOODS TOILET ARTICLES
COLLEGE BARBER SHOP
W'hffrf you get your zoorle dong like' you wont it
G. B. FLANAGIN, Proprietor
PHONE 573 PHONE 573
BOYD, THE FLORIST
Cul Flozofrs, Flowering Plants and Flowfr Davigns
Flowers Wired all over the World in a few hours time
SOO N. LOCUST ST. DENTON, TEXAS
Three llunrlrerl lhirfy-four
DR. RICHARD MANDELL
OFFICE, MAY BLDG. PHONE 936
DR. C. L. OLIVER
Oral Surgery, Extraction of Teeth
SOUTH SIDE SQUARE CRADDOCK BUILDING
Phones: Residence 812-J OHice 208
DR. W. N. ROWELL
Suite 203 McClurkan Building
DR. M. L. MARTIN, A. B., M. D.
Diseases of Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Glasses correctly fitted
OFFICE SUITE, Io0 RALEY BUILDING
LosT-On or about Dec. 25, 1921,
one MAN. Valued as a matrimonial
operant by CMissD Inez Jones.
--- S Q F2
XVANTED-OHS Klan to replace one
strayed or stolen on Dec. 25, 1921.
lXfIust be matrimonially inclined. TNEZ
L. R. WYOODSON
who printed the
U CAMPUS CHAT"
BIzUNswIcK 'l'IIu-gs ANI! 'lll'Hl'.s
U. S. L. Battery Service Station
GALLAGH ER 8a MARRIOTT
School Supplies and Notions
Shoe Repairivzg cz Specially
Always Glad to Sec You
DENTON DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.
Milk and Cream. All kinds of Ice Cream
WOODSON A. HARRIS
STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES
THE CITY HOTEL
Cool, Clean Rooms. Good Home Cooking.
B. F. BLACK, Proprietor
Two Blocks from Depot-One block from Square
SCOTT TAILORING CORIPAXX
WVe do first-class dry-cleaning. pressing and
repairing at popular prices.
W'e cater to studentflpatronage and give
you special service.
Let Ur Illalef' I'o1c1',Yr.vf Suit
TVEST SIDE SQUARE
The place of pleasure. Come take a smut
512 Bots D'ARc STREET
Wrlzere Your Heart IJ' Your Photograph
It binds closer the ties of love and friend
ship. Memory fades. but photographs remain
IIQT Q ll est Court Square DENTON. TExAs
THE SHAW STUDIO
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