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

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 376


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 376 of the 1924 volume:

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" ' 1.1 YQ V' wx-1 , ,v Y fi' 1 1 1 1 1 xfi' ug H1191 I z1."QW' ,1 .H "' ',' . 1 I , K 1 ' 1. 0 'l 'is?J"1' NL-' "mg '- UH' -12' '1,:- ' ., t I '2I,L,1I1Nl,114bN,!,, 1 11 14 .., , 1 1 -.1 ,---'ff' ' , "-ff, Qm,Vf1f.":5N21:21f,Qff4-:ESE5711- 1",'l.",.f .1121 11 1. xd 'Y I1' ,-Iv' ' W 'v"'. 1139" ' 'V "" ,,1,'11ls,," ' I 1,1.1'Q , . -1 1 ,clwgs-,v ' . 4, .1 U , WU . . 1,14 ,1 1 , 1,'lTfX1u'1 15' v l fgut, ul 'Ll gi xl 'ul l"' " l x I Mxutln 31119 ' 4 1 fi 1 ,1 1 ' 1 . 14 - 1 I 1 1 1 , 1 , 1:1 The Gates Qiar Ben nf Eelzterinus whats when jliilemurp Innes tu Ewell The mansion uf Gut :Marquis where "the Battle uf tba Quake" is Jfuugbt 1 N when the ilaume Jfires gre ikept Burning Qlibe Zmating laeart nf the fllampus 1 where Ez learn tu Teach hp Giearbing I if l. L. D In vii-i i AQK 1 1 iq ' X r 'Y Y, - ,.. , iigilllifitm 1 g g i g Sl A jf Q N I .V .U. 5,1 bk' x'Mf"t ?x9 ' E " - -N , ,gg tis xiwiggf g:Q.x,L.,i V , Y, i g ", i T '- ,1 ' 3, ti .- ' 5' gs -Q ' Pg , 'Y ff A QQ3' :FII ,. 'gi f 4 ti' ,. V , -f, 4 A mg gg , ki 5 I vin, V P Q wifi' ' My I 1 y ,:Q.f.:,gr:-, v p g I, X V. ' - lr Mx w- . 15 "th, A., ff A tis Q 4 4'-' rf , T' w"""" 3 " f" K '44 .- ' K 'V .1 A.-1 .4 - YN .ft , A H' A a - T5 at - je- fi i s A iii' i fx 'iw W' We AK 3 i 'G 3" ' ' S' T' if givin l t Li.: .L . ,Q 6' , T. ., an twld- f-, 'V ' X' 78' Ji 1,2371 f 7 -, vwiwiln ' A ,mmm , is wana bfi 1' I H 1 .illbe Bealigatinu uf QB111' Ereams OME'was not built in a dayg it would not have been much ' of a city if it had been. It is only ephemeral moving-picture cities that are built in a dayg and in the night they disappear like Arab camps. Founded on the material growth of twenty years of College'-history, and conceived as a public edifice to serve the State of Texas for many generations, the Administration-Audk torium building of the Teachers College is not the kind of HIOIIU- ment that could be built in a day. An entire year was allowed for the process of erection-the year 1923-1924, and it was the privilege of the student body of this year to watch its progress, step by step. The old building, ivy-clad walls, cracks and all, was razed, the materials systematically stored away, and on its site excavations were made far below the old foundation stratum, and the huge concrete footings were poured. Upon this foundation is being erected, as we write, the skeleton framework, gaunt and bare at first, and giving only a suggestion of the magnitude and magnificence of the building that is to be. The building was made possible by an appropriation of the Thirty-eighth Legislature of Texas in the sum of 5ll3300,000.00. The building, when completed, is to be three stories in height and is to be made of face brick and trimmed in terra cotta. It is to con- tain, of course, the administrative offices, occupying the entire 'lflfbi 't .". T 'c , A Seienteen 2 , Q 0. n . .19 o . V Q u 1' 4" Q ' 4: ::.- -.. -......,. . .v- - . ' 1 " -' , ii ll , it I 4 Ll P , , '- " ' ' -T-'U " F JZ? -'L - ' Qi: '-, g'.:4g-.'.l front tier on the main floor, and giving quarters for the president, the dean of the college, the dean of women, the secretary and business manager, the registrar and the accountant. Elsewhere in the building, on the second Hoor, perhaps, will be ofhces for various departments of the College, and, besides administrative and departmental oflices and auditorium, the building will contain some twenty class-rooms. The auditorium will be on the ground floor, with many, many entrances and exits. It is to be equipped with opera chairs to seat three thousand persons. It will contain a stage of generous dimensions, and a big feature-the realization of long-cherished plans-will be a built-in pipe organ. A contract with a firm of national repute guarantees acoustical treatment of the walls and ceilings to render the acoustics of the auditorium absolutely correct. so 1. ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ., f ,Lg uf- L, , cY,-,g,,,, so I ffm-' g5,g'ji,-ggi-g Mjia All-1 I N-4. ...vv . E1 glzleeu -J -Q.:-:f::e9.:.' ' W' --- .g " ' ' ' 't "A" 'i " . '-1 '-Y 4, ' f ' -4 ' ' W , o, .Ms W ,ani . , a , ' - 015132 QBID iguilhing I. Shorn of the ivy, somber, there stood Gloomily looking north, cold, abject, bare, Plain, uninviting, cheerless, drab, nor could One find within you warmth or comfort rare: For you were fashioned only to make room, No matter if your vitals had no light, Or if they smelled like some long-used tomb, Cr seemed to speak of everlasting night. To weary ones you offered no repose, No academic head lay on your breast, You sent to work, you gave command to those Who frequently were more in need of rest. But you are gone, your title you give o'er To newer brick. Thank God, you are no more. II. But there were faces that were bright within, And these stand out upon the glowing page Of memory. Fair women? yes, and men, Sweet-spirited, true-hearted, noble, sage: Kendall and Bruce your president's office graced, And Deans benign shed radiance everywhere, Instructors and instructees wisely placed Where each could act on each ge-I see them there And ever shall, if I but hear your name: The friendships formed within your shade will live When you are dust, these helped increase the flame Of youthful hope, and now fond memories give: They live, while you,-I'm glad to let you be With other wrecks, "by Time's unresting sea." Niazcteen - Zin Memoriam Rl"l'H C'1,1ax1EN1' XYII.I.I.XM GIPSON BL.xCKM.xN JESSE M. CLARK Burn jznmnary 10, 1896 Born October 2-1, 1875 Born March 3, 1902 llic-rl Dr-vcmbcr 13, 1923 Uicd November 19, 1923 Died Fberuary 29, 1924 Ih'B1aRT H. CLOER XYILLIAM PANNILL HODGE Born February 5, 1902 Born March 29, 1905 Died july 18, 1923 Uied June 1, 1923 Twenty ' hminiziraiiun '24-wry 1 PF f. lfflvfl 41 7. 1 mlm SL wr JI hi? NE KHSN S If 4 UMD. I f 'aww we ' 1 MJ. 1,011 Nrnhx CUVHUY RIMM fmMEHrL il mf xx NJRE DEYAH S MB Twwlly-Iwo RUBIQRT I,1Nc'o1.N NIAxRQl'1w PI'f'SZ.dl'lIf Qf flu' Collegzf Wfjiiriiiflii - Glu the Stuhents of the urtb Zlliexas State Qlieanbers Qllnllege OMMON sense is the measure of knowledge shared by a majority of the people who are living similar lives and have like experi- ences. Likewise, uncommon sense is that smaller fund of knowledge more recondite at its discovery and shared by relatively few. The progress of the race is unfolded before us when we recount the stages of growth and expansion of our fund of useful knowledge. The whole store of common knowledge has continued to grow ever larger and larger by the contributions made to it from the upper reaches. Today one exercises common sense about the care and repair of his car as easily as a ploughboy adjusted a clevis yesterday. A cowman with common sense will regularly use serum to combat the ravages of the Bacillus anthracis, and he rids his valuable animals of the tick because he knows that the seeds of death are carried under her skin. Yesterday these valuable facts were known to but a few and their discoveries were often ridiculed and derided. Today they are common property and their use is a mark of common sense. Higher education sustains exactly the same relation to lower educa- tion that uncommon sense sustains to common sense. VVhat is higher education today is, in turn, lower education tomorrow. The education which is available to the masses is constantly being broadened and enriched by accumulations from the discoveries of the more erudite workers. This spread of educational advantages is really astounding in its rapidity. Some declare that a high school graduate of today has a broader and better education than our college graduates of twenty- iive years ago. You are teachers! It is your function to get hold of the uncommon, rare, valuable and beautiful things and bring them into the lives of hosts until they are the common property and joy of all. You are teachers! It is your province to make the achievements of higher education contribute to the welfare and happiness of all the people. It is your duty as a student to keep informed in your held of work, and it is your peculiar privilege as a teacher to bring your discoveries and findings to those you teach. There is no greater business than teaching, because there is no greater field of service. No profession is more honoriiic because no other profession contributes a greater good. Teaching will command and make use of the very best preparation you can possibly make for itg and you will, as a teacher, need every talent you possess. I am glad you have been called to teach. I pray that you may indeed make your election sure. Sincerely, R. L. lVl.xRQi1Is. ' IJ TZJIJ Twenly th ne Tuwzlyifuzzr l,I,I.XNI lllcksvlllel. Blu 41 l,l't'.Y1'lI'l'lIf l':NICI'I'fllX 'Ju iunrirtiii - Er. Erase R. W. H. BRUCE has for so long been president of the college that a Yucca without his usual picture near the front would not look right. Therefore, we are glad to keep "his page" just as it has always been, save for the addition of the word "Emeritus" to his title, and to add this brief biography by way of appreciation of his great accomplishments both in this college and in the educa- tional affairs of Texas generally. Dr. Bruce, in his early life, prepared himself well for his great profession, having received the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Alabama Polytechnic Institute in 1883 and the degree of Doctor of Philosophy from Mercer University, Macon, Georgia, in 1891. His first position in this state was that of principal of the Blanco High School, in 1884. Since that time he has been suc- cessively President of john Tarleton College, Professor of Mathe- matics in the North Texas State Normal College, and President of the Normal College. In recognition of his scholarship and his great influence in educational circles, Dr. Bruce received the honorary degree of Master of Arts from Baylor University in 1886 and that of Doctor of Laws from Trinity University in 1917. He was also honored by the election to the presidency of the Texas State Teachers Association. These and other important positions Dr. Bruce has filled very efficiently, both because of his ability and because of his deep and sincere interest in educational progress. Moreover, he has made a further contribution to his profession by the publishing of Sutton and Bruce's Arithmetics, Bruce and Cody's Geometry, and Bruce's Principles and Processes of Education. Q2 ' Twentg fire Baath uf Regents M. O. FLOWERS, President .... R. J. ECKHARDT, Vice-President J. J. BENNETT .... MISS MARGIE NE,AL . H. T. MUSSLEMAN ..... FRED MARTIN ..,... H. A. TURNER, Secretary to the Board . 119 Twenty-six . Lockhart Taylor Stephenville Carthage . Dallas Ft. Worth . Austin ,- fy f-5 4 .- qfr v Q 9+ X2 Qw- 5 D A . H", . I if ,P f 'I7,v,5l.u ,F W. -I. NICCMNNIQI, Iinrrn I.. UM l7r'41n Qf H10 f'nll1'gf' IMHI uf UWM , . 1 pa' Xlilx faculty 1 X NIMH X xi I4.X.h.xuR1wx, li. 1... ik gfiii - 5 . , f-5 Q . ll . ' ff? ZW I I S. NIANH5 P. Dl'Gu.xN, .X. M. lif1'1m1!11n1 l3'!"'f1f1'HI lirlzcrulimz ' A 1 I. Ii. Iinwxm, H. 5. 1PlllUIFI.XNNVlJfN.l,.X.AI. J. XX. Bxauv. .-X. lif1'mf111m1 If1l14n1ln.r1 liflm'11I1m1 4 A! ,. K., V I . ' ' H 2535 ' V W , . ,f.3I1'-14,7 L .5 ' .QM Cukx M.xk'IIN, .X. M. 1x'ZL'6'7lfj'-Fl.gfIf Iiflmulimz XY. IE. KIIEYZIENTIIIN Ifllllfllflbllll X. M. IVIARG.-xRET W'Hl'rlz, Edumliwz M . f' -Wiz , Q 33 f , A. M. janultp Izmm L. l LARK. A. 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M- 9 - - - 9' ,i Iii, q ,L 'I ' M 19'-'iff 4 I ti ' i . .a Tlrz, If I 4 WWW BLANCHI-3 Xlxtlu-1.x ADAMS Denton LELA QUAY Auxms Dwzton Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of .-1 rls Y. VV. C. A.g Denton County Club: Edu- Y. VV. C. A.g Denton County Clubg Edu- cational Exchange. cational Exchange. CHARLCIIQ N.xox1i AMOS .luhrvy Bachelor Qf Science Y. VV. C. A.: Current Literature Club, President 'ZOQ Cottage Cousins Clubg Ellen H. Richards Club, Vice-President '23g Schol- arship Club. Rum' MAE AD.-ms Demon RUBY Ei.Iz.xnEru :XVERITT r Stringer Bachelor of 5L"i6'llL'c' Bachelor of A risk 1 ' Y. XV. C. A.: Mary Arden Clubg Denton Y. VV. C. A.g Denton Countyi Cllub: Edu- County Clubg Educational Exchange: Cottage eational Exchange. I f Cousins Club, President '2-lg Ellen H. Rich- l j f ards Club. Forty . jx ARTHUR LI-:le NTLEY Ezrerrqfzn -s1XiEIQ .yQ1.,xRb:Ncl?B CKNEL. Bailey Bachelor of .A urls 1" ' "" ...ff Bafhe70r Qf Science Lee Lite ry S?ci'e'r'y3 . E. F. Chi!! If mia BFUQ6"'Df8HlQd6TliHl3Q L e Literary f Sgmciety, Yin?-PresifiQn,t..l2Qg Pianm County Ls ,X X!" Clxirbg-Y'ViCe-Prel,siCI6f1t '24-aXOratori l Asso- L N -i.L-..,..,, ' Wi Qiani0Q,Ag,111.ggiQ Ed'iwn,1mfmX 'z4. . F " V ".. "ul s xx fffff X X ' L J! Lf' M "-?....T 'L I XN..,QA'JX K 1 U . V 3 X W X , I .. 4 P- I 4 1 f"""'5 - .1 In I f sliglapsa .Muay iQ9J,SlER Hifi, 'Bagzfyllx ,E fl Fx 3-L M --7 6lf?7U1?Q??fi5f25IQQiQ1 1 PX gk . ,YM f KL .,4.' 5ry.,fM .Ilg Q! . NN I YK. VK. C. A., Kindcrgar en-P n1.1ry C lub A i , 4 ,ur fl! rv x , u ,i W. , . Y ' ,ggi "' A K X' L ----.. fl' 4...-fi xv, L' . Q X 'I Xia!! XX NVILLIQM IPS N BLACK. N Fl Won!" s KHAROLD REN'HOL'I'Z urnfrsville J achelor ., ts L N w BlZ55ql01'QfSCil'7I 1 f W, D. utler Oratorica K in-ry: Silycr St Qrexle Club. L . . - V YN v X ' XJ' J AK' j ' . 4" "" 't 'Y '5 Y " ' 7 -- - T1f5,ru.r q ,nil L ,,.,E,L ., Q 4.1 Q42 f ff .. 4' 'L J Fairy-nrzc Cfuixuuis l.v'rmfR CAl.DWEl,L Princeton CmR.x Louisa L'.xN1rREu. Sanlo Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Literary Society: Silver Stripers Club. Cottage Cousins Club: Ellen H. Richards Club, Secretary-Treasurer. NIARY EMILY CARLYLE McKinney Bachelor of A rfs l Educational Exchangeg Y. W. C.' A., Chairman Poster Committeeg Mary Arden Club, Secretary '23g Collin County Clubg Facts and Follies Editor, Yucca '24. RUTH Loulsla GARDEN Glasgow, K y. jixmras CARI. CARM.xcK Crosbyton Bachelor of Arts Bachelor of Arts Y. VV. C. A.g Lillie Bruce Dramatic Club, Lillie Bruce Dramatic Clubg Lee Literary Vice-President '22, Secretary '233 Out of Society, President '18, Press Club, Assistant State Club, Reporter '23g Educational Ex- Business Manager '18, ' change. 1"orly-tivo lliw' ai ll" -11? A l F . 1 l - -f ---- A . ' X- '-' D" . 1" :ui , . HENIQYETTA Cfyafxiw Efigewotid -C ,j.QsewH- N3 Hr-:auxin LH: -A-N Prosper Bachelor Qf Stgcfilft' H 1 R, .--fx B0Fllf!07 C1.FDsFX I 'l E . X , Y. W. C. A.: l,i'l'l23"Bxrucc?X.prz11natiq,1Club, I, lQoot'lwf1ll '23g.-"Vice-l'QgjQcnt Senior Class Secretary-ireasilfllnzei' SS YQ2, '23g,.fPress .-'Z-1-5 ll ' X Clubg Scribes: Physif Ecllcatidnx Clulgc' , I 'K " ' "-, ' lx A -. Q, .I gl 'ts f f -A-,X Q Q. X I l ' r f ..:, .,., P' ,Q " V , X f., ld , . -A l l A' y in '--K l " ' ' I .-' ,fl f, ' ,.- l l X , . I X - Xlil-xx Moxkqri L'o1yNb:u1?l 'Zan ,l Defmn? ,ff R A K X X EX .er Bfzflzelor Qf Arls W 1 l. . .' l ' X' -' ' I lb -1-fi.. fl, .. Q' ' N l ' 4 uf, - X M..-C. A54Q,533fefar,f, 1,60 l.g1erl4ry', g jg, .Q sq L X ll X Spgi6ty,"'Sec5.qfBix:1g5v'iVl21.,'g,QPi3Esi'dlEx1t 'Q2'iQfS-ilxlgr lx lx' l' l l, l i Ms 1 4-X !xStri1lers L'l3ilJ,'l4fsQecret2i'15yiffl? ljEd tllliveii Q ,i A1 il 3' A 5 'lialnilr County Club, Presiflciit QQ: Orffanllga-6, 'x gt K I l ! tlons Iiflj't'imVl'1lccr1'f"247 ' .fl fl 1+ V' ' K, if I 'xii i " O- , V ,",V 1 if ,X I n Q' I 'A l I " . - frat' V Ks' if J lk 'R lb I XX -an ',-,O 1 'Q K + 1 I l A ., 1.--V, 9 I .l g xxx- fr fl, ku x Qi. I I ' ' '--- -, , ,UW - ,Jang xx "Nd . 1 t N ' . 1, 5 uf' " '1 l RUT Cl. ME T " V- I "Tyt371KQ7I "N, Wlbuqmcx Bus? CoNNm.l, I lpvnton uclzelor Qf Ev I' , xx ,C Xxx Bfaclzvlor Qf Srzlvzflz' I Y. . C. W gCurrcnt6' ragurg' Cllllb: Cot-I al I l.illic llluuvb lxgilllliilll' Clulv. rage Couf sCluh. 1 N I Nt l l A Q ,- l .-,fl . . V . ,. ' r, ITL' l' 'Rf' ' N' X -. X l N ll , ." -'L -Q11 4 ly xl' ly li ',1 rg., 41- J-Efligv 1 For! tv-fl: ree 4 1 ' 1 1 1 115 I'-'31 1 lie l.. lil 'la !1. ll I':1 'ffl 211 lgvl N 'il sll .. .. . ll1l5l l"ff ll M1 - . , 1 W D.1x1sx' Iliaw QQLJNNINUI-IAM Denton CoRINNla CURRY -N Waco . l Baflzelor of Sfierm' . Burhclor qfScier1ceQl lillcn H. Richards Clubg Mary Arden Club. Y. XY. C. A.: Current Literderure Clubg 5 Mary Arden Clubg Limestone County Club, l Secretary '213 Hikers Club: Educational Exchangeg Girl Scouts, Corporalg XV. D. But- ler Oratorical Association. jnuas l'l.XRRIS,DAVI5 Drrznm Bachelor of Arts ' V Baseball '21 and '22. fi Il l i Cuesniuly.-Xnr UR IJAVIS Tlzalia i ANNA Mum Fuirrs .A Ft.QWortlz lg achelor Qflflirfg A Bachelor of Scienrfe i 3 I A1 Reagan 'literary Sooilztyf Preiisicleiit '21gl" Y. VV. iC.'A., Undergradua e Rep lesenta- A. li. F. VVQst Tl-:xeis Club, Iiresident tive: Mary Arden Club: Ellen' ichards ll, 1 '21: Cleo Club. " .A .H ,V 1' Club. L l Jo' A 1 l, 'I . -4" ' A I l -l" 1' 1 1 V I il A V 1 I .. , . , Forty-four VALA DOYLE F ULLINGIM Denton ETHEL Blaine Garret! ' Bachelor of Arts Bachelor af A rlr Y. W. C. A.g Chairman of Social Commit- Scholarship Society: Choral Clubg Ellen tee: Mary Arden Club, Vice-President '23. H. Richards Club. SELDON BAIN Graham Bachelor of Science Lee Literary Societyg A. E. F. Clubg Hen- derson County Club, President '22. MAUDE ESSIE GILES Anna BALFA GREER Canlon 1 Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Y. C. A.: Current Literature Club: Y. W. C. A.g Mary Arden Clubg Van Zandt BandglChoral Club. Club, Secretary '23g Educational Exchange, ' Girl Scoutsg Basketball '23, For ty-jive ,, --- , ' LA- N A f ' E- "f Q E L -' llijf1l2!1If"Kf'?L!l 'L E JOE Au x Hxuiv Denton QAMIUEL RX HALL Honey Grove achelor of Scz nee h Bacje or of Science fx K ,-,, Y W f LX Clfrreuxt Lrtieraturefmub ' Red River-Lamar Cofrffy Clu Presldent ff Sf .- bergeant aft ar s llen Rlehird lub Cottage CouIg1nyClub.X X -f' X f 'dl C5 OUNI ARRIS U7:'h?P'o1f-oj7Svf , 4 ce U if ruce D :L ma ic ., 9 ' Jud Ma 5 , en T Pmto ount Club' rt and Cr ft O ll GRAC H RD Dento ERA. ELL HART thlami achelor of c nee N chelor of Art Mary en Club C g COUS1 s Club' Y. W Ellen H Rlchards Club J V M v 1 fn-CM I f 'FH - X X ff if Xl K L If CH . D , l as ml -L Y X7 ll C Wall kj :L f m , Forty-six 6 EMILY Hays Texarkana D. B. l'lOKE'l"l' Denton Bachelor of Science Bachelor of Science Y. W. C. A., Cabinet: Bruce Scholarship Lee Literary Societyg Silver Stripers Clubg Societyg Ellen H. Richards Club. Secretary-Treasurer '22g Educational Ex- change. LOLA JACKSON Gladewaler Bachelor of Arts Y. W. C. A., Cabinet: Scribesg Glee Club: Choral Clubg Publications Council. VIVIAN HUFFAKER Demon Bachelor of Science Y. NV. C. A., Cabinetg Lillie Bruce Dramatic Clubg Mary Arden Club, Vice-President 'Z4g Scholarship Societyg Physical Education Club: Denton County Club: Educational Exchange: Cottage Cousins Cluhg Girl Scouts, President '23g Press Clubg Choral Clubg Glee Club: Publications Councilg Home Eco- nomics Club. HERBERT RANDOLPH ,IARNAGAN Bachelor of Scielzce Dcnlon Lee Literary Society: A. E. F. Cluhg Edu- cational Exchange. For fy-.sewn lr i I yi l V i 3- f .lvl i 5 li lt l ll 1 Ili K li fu, l l l rf lil C "ll l ,.l. flea! f ill l lluill rl F ' if l ffl l lit g r , i, .. l' N Nl FRANK 'lOl-INSTGN Denton A1zTHUR.slbHN IANCDRETH Xu Carbon l ffl ,' Bachelor of .S'fz'enfe e ' ' BflCl1t'10f0fSL"iQ.l1t'l' NE Reagan' literary Society, Presiilent '23g l.itet'ary Soeiety:-Av. F. Club. A. E. lil Club, President '233 Press Club, .' A N U., Reporter '23. 4 - C 'N 4 C , l std? 'u , , V . 'rfb ,1 1 . 1 S 1 l , 4 ii or C if 2 ii is l 4 , . JUNHA E5iH15RfMcAL1s'rERK, 1--'11 'Q ', H 4 l I l , -1- 'a j X "Bachelor-of,SQi2i1cc' ,ln lx lg il l 5 i xl lx ll --lk fwM,ary J-Xfdens Clubg.+,Fliysi:alJ,"Ed'icatibiilIX ,lk 'lx S l ' ' K 'M' ' 'xClub: CirlsI'i'Forum, Preeidleimt ,GQ-1. K im 'I' A Q l ' X fi --f 5 .1 . -"' , , ' ' f 1 M- A - ' X ,ff We a , ' l l WRX X ,req we 1 .2 N nk, ,NJ , 'xthii -:- x,-' , I EDIT A ouisp LUECKE f WMiffQFEllse,zf'-,fEIT6ENE G14 'o N lVlCCLO'D Qryson IK X Bachelor ofSi6ige ,ff XXX Y' 7 XBacl1elor of Scion I Elle ll Rlchards Cl bpd,-'Cott,Lge Cousins fl Y. lvl C. Reagan Lit ra'y ciety, I Club, XX XV! gf , l fglssistang lfieeyeta yy Jack-and-Yiln Coun- I 'J L! N I V., ,X gy-C'l.u'b, Pgewsiged '23g Bandg Scribe . L fe, W, 'l M xi Lxl ,:. -A' MMV' ii ' V F or! y-ei gh! 5 P Exmcx l,ILI,l.XN NLXIN Thaliu Bachelor of .-l rls THELMA BERTHA h'lCKlNNEY Denton Bachelor Qf A rts Y. XY. C. A.g Current Literature Club, Yice- Mary Arden Club. President '23, President Summer '23, Chat Reporter '243 Denton County Clubg Edu- cational Exchangeg Headlights Club, Secre- tary '24. Rowrzxlx lfR.xNcEs NEYN'NI.XN .Yacona Bachelor af Science Mary Arden Club, Chat Representative '23, President '23g Montague County Club, Secretary '22, '23g Educational Exchange: Press Clubg Choral Clubg Clee Club. Presi- rlent '22 and '23. AUDY JEFFERSON Nlmnrenuooxs Royse City Bachelor af Science Lee Literary Society, Chat Reporter '19, Chat Reporter '23, President '23: Roclcwall County Club, President Summer '23g Choral Clubg Glee Clubg Scribes: Inter-Society Debater3 Associate Editor Cauzpus Chai, Summer '23. LELA Nowux Ilillsboro Bachelor Qf .lrts Y. XY. C. A-X., Hospitality Chairman: Cur- rent Literature Clubg Secretary Hill County Club '23. lfnrr-x'-zz ine -V -- . -.,. .,,, l I f l - e gal effigy , Q , 'lt -. n - -,.., ,, ,, V Y ' Ll.. r Q-x::x1-:A ,ff 'H W' -Qmzjx ,X 'fi - 1 - Q ll ff" CLELAN VVn!41AM DVE1fC1XSH5x Denton VIRGINIA ANuEprNrs OVERCASH Denton f Byzcihelof of'-Sc1'er1'mLx ' r ' 7 'Bf1clzel,or'b',fQf4'Cts fl ff ,f V . 'A , "V fl' A Y. MVC. Q., 'lfreiisurerx'-QQ3, President 1243 'NX' K Facultyj Stnderif , Cduncil, 'Q.Presi'denf l'23: , X dx-.uv N Reagan,I.iterary Sogiety, Preside'nt'Snmmey' A' 'I NX, xl i '21, Vige-Pgesidentvlllfall Tfbflid '22g A. E. F. H K L' 2' X " X, ,X li Club., .f " .' - l , 1 j F h 1, ', x "nm 1 ef l Q ll I l' X' l . 5 I l X J ll I V 1 -1-. ' 4 4 'L "J, N rl l ll 'li' it A 5 y l ll, ll 'lk V l' ll. I 'Ont ljlTTM.'XlXI ' Debxztom l, X ll l l 3' a l ' "K 1 -' MB'dc7jelor'ojlSciei?te 'fl 3 l, 'W .-'Plz' lf' , , - ,I ,' .5 , 'j, ,V 'lv ,fab -l gs il il f., If ,1 " J ..Qlllg1l'I'Cl1t literature "G1yQ, Vivge-Priesrrlenat xg 'lk , I 'g R ,i.23QlEflllCElflQI12ll ExchangeTflifl'ScoL:ts.R ,lk R l 'K-. W. 'l ' 'xy X 1 ' A ."'-W1 w' l X lf l I 1 I4 -xx .lx 3 - Y ,',4',-Lit, If Lrii Adil -kv' l l ll. ' 'Xl Q ll' -, fr , l 1 l N l, l l l ,l FROAS BEN RQERNEJTLQK1 R, -K -' Como "fy Rlll3Y LEOT lowxlik , A rchw Cnty Bachelor Qfvzl rlsfs' 'W---, IJ e-'Agua zelm' of Sci' no I,-dk xwf far-.xv 'xx Hopkine County Club, j?fe9irlentf'22. 'x !Y?"V CQRX: Cottage Cons' s lub Vice- lx j 65 K uf lftlgresiflex '24p Ellen H. Richa I 'If X lj ' ' e I X. Q' Lil ln 111 . . t xv! lb 5 1 il l I F if! 3' ' Lv A. . lx. A lgjllllli if ml i LOUISE PREST L Dalai "'-IFEEKNOR VILBUR R. . is ' Orleans, La. achelor of S f nec Z Ba e or Qf A rls Y Lillie Br ce Clll - Maryfg den f !9l"eacllights Gun. Clubg Gif Scol Q G ee C' lb: ' ysicqfl Fflll- l X I cation Cl b: as tball '22. 'I X fx 1 'ei 7 N + 'rg' 4 ' ' 1-' 1 '1 X I I i X 1' ' ' il l ' ' Q . l 0 ALLlyb N RICHARD u ki A Irwin? s ' l C ,ite f vv 'E' Flciiigiifg 1 t Rep ala ' 3. I .lOH1i lVI'KIi F Ymzlmz E. R Q, Denim: Bachelor 0 A rls ' .5 IL 0 QfSc 11 f Y. . . W 3 Lillie Bru fan 'tic Cld' 3 ?l'l'e- H, ichnrrls Club. Fine rts Cl 3 Lee Li ra S iet 3 Edu 1 cation l YC angeg P es f'll 3 hysiml N Educatl lub. n Q0 -f V Ll Flfly-one Liaox ST. Crain Ft. Worth I,om-:Na ST. Ciuxiic Decatur Bachelor of Arts Lillie Bruce Dramatic Clubg Mary Arden Club. Bachelor of A rts HERMAN iiR.S.DY SHIVERS Beclawille Bachelor of Science Lillie Bruce Dramatic Club: Pine Burr County Club, President '20g Educational Exchange: Scribes. linnn EDEN 51-LIGLER .lnna Bachelor of .el rls Y, W. C. A., Chairman Social Conunittee '23, President 'Z-lg Lillie Bruce Dramatic Clubg , lVlary'Arclen Clubg Educational Ex- change. 1"1iffy-12011 QLENEVA Sims Shive Bachelor of Science Y. VV. C. A.g Ellen H. Richards Club: Cottage Cousins Clubg Scribes. ll 11:1 ltlgrfillu I ,Q l L MABE1, LEFFEL!S'IMMO DFILLQ1 x'1jIiDTEx'51w Denton achelor of . ts j Bache' or Qf Arts Fine Art Clu tiofal Exchafgeg ,f ywi C. A.f4air1n usic 'Ommittee Kindergart -Prjgnary Clu , Presirlen '23, A22: Currentfdteratgufe Club. f ii-jf W ff 'HN X f' XX 1 4 'X 2.1 X X l x l 1 f N Lk- , ED 4 XVILI, .1 TA PKE, -fo dy NU' Bach? r 0 .lrts we I ' erar 'Sme g W 5153: reside 'Z 3 Blarfilv rch : 4 l'o'l,,ll . I - Ser' 5 R NIATTQE 5 UT 2 X Vernon A1.M.x NIA X lx X Drfntou achelor Qf Alrls P - 716 'lor nf Safer . L Y. .C. A.: urrent Lit z?l'Ge ul, Sec- . W. C. . 3 Current Lit rature "lub: retary- rea re '22, Pr-si nt 33 West l ottage C usinr, Club, Secret ryffre surer Texas ub, cretary .. l 18 ' 33 'horal 33 Ellen . lic urls Club. Club: Girs Glee Club. - , li V X - xf 1. . K ,P is I -Y i rw - ' l 2 2 ' e flyrllzrwc , . ' 1 V1 if M W HW NPI , ,--11.1,-.Q-....1 ,V .. -.. A. F. .f-W . . ' ' " ..,"fjQ",. f Y - 4 F 1 ,K f- l i- 111 1 ,A,Q f :, L w4.--cQ.-f- - ,-,..-:.:z:z:.x z . L . L1 4,a l l N f E. u 1 1' ,f- I 'ij - f L f. X 1, A, ,FTB 'ff' . fl V-. "5 1x'f11,. f J, .Xt X, U 'lf ..--.NR 5 M , ANNIE LUTIE 'W9,0D' " N "Qurgton HlLLDEQ5R6f ZEIQKE5,---xi 'xx Denton ' f l,f'Ba6l1elor 0jlScie3nge I," ' ' .r,B21Z7zelor 72'f'vQrt.s4,x 5, Y. . C.f:A.g,Eflgn H. Riggaidsitfdgi'-JSFVVTAi'lLjSZ,im:'C.?YX.ylCabiR6't5 Edsucatigfnal Ex- Qi I 'Q , ' NU ' changgfilikjng Club. x 'X 4 Q' Q5 "I X I L ' xy ijF"F111Zf:' .., 4' ' xv N E I X S. mx-4 xxx Hx' . Jr. z K M. +41 ,ff ,..f..,, X - I x ' 4 , - X . -331 VA Q D L ,V NQ2J 'm 1' A V W J 1 I IW ,+ CYJWD D to , ' V if Sc' nce Ii' i'1',g.1ten-Pr fa, Club: Curr Q 't- " era Secret y '23g E a'on,L ' . wx il. Fifty-four l"11f'!'v-,fi 1 I. If --' --- f --......-- .. .- --.--.-.-L .F 1 I , . -I-.ff 'I:fff:s.':L -if I D -'f I I, ,. ,.,-,,-, ,L,,,,,- , .1 an ik I In 5 5 ' I E t I I I , S 2 gf , . .um Q , he S -R fr fix me ' ARCIE BARNES Burleson MRS. NANNIE PEARSON BLACKMON Ft. Worth T. B. BERNARD Millsap WILLIAM P. BOYD Denlon MEDDIE BICE New Boston BRYAN BRALEY Denton ODA CAMPBELL McKinney C. H. CONNELL Denton TAYLOR CASH Denton MRS. FLORENCE CORKERN Denton FREDERICK C. COFEEY .nlubrey DONN.X DAVIS Rule I j.Pt,.,.- L , 4,4 .,.,. Fifty-six -1 . 'IQ'-jK1fII"If'iIIJ J. D. DAVIS Denton REVA DAYISON Gatewood Mus. K. E. DAVIS Denton NVILLIS W. FLOYD Whitesboro VV. E. DAVIS Denton VASI-ITI HALE .-1 nnonrz INA NIAE HALLABOUGH Denton C. J. JACKsON Dorchester THOMAS E. HARDY Denton EUNICE HOWELL JOHNSTON Denton PAUL W. HUEY Cleburne HENRI GAY JONES Rockwall ! 4 J , ' J UI X Q I.-J Fifty-Slwf P' F Lol' Ylikx wx N Snxdez IADITH Ix1IxcL1sxmH Demon Nfluw joxl N Yfmplf T In Bazlex fJl,.XN Km I fnmn H01 1 Is N1 mms Roxton RAY McIxrNfn XI.xmiL Pxkrloxs W. B. Pxrrmsox Q 5 1 ,W-...W If iffy-eight L-:I I E 1frif' ai1 I 1 1 r H -IESSIE TALKINGTON Prosper RENA MAE W.-,uuoxmle Denton i FANNIE BELLE THAuca,x1m Queen City A. M. WILSON Wills Pain! LUCILE VICTORY Denton E:-bwwannar. EE - : I ll! Fiffj'-71 im' Warren Qlllass nf '25 E have just now closed the third and next-to-last chapter of our college career at N. T. S. T. C. Let us turn back to the iirst chapter of our book and reiiect a moment. In the year 1922 we entered the college as "poor fish," just out of high school. We shall never forget those timid, envious glances we stole at our "elders" as We labored up the steps of Dr. Bru,ce's "sick-building." Turning the pages wistfully, we smile proudly as we see that, in Chapter II, as sophomores, we began to burn a great quantity of midnight oil. At the close of Chapter II we be- came the possessors of hard-earned diplomas. In our third chapter we have worked hard, as thoughtful students, ever reminded of the fourth and final chapter to be written in the history of our college career at N. T. S. T. C. With out united class spirit and with the distinction of being the first class to graduate in our new administration building, we feel sure that our final chapter will be a brilliant and illustrious one. - ..... flatten, Sixty 9 'aft U Sl . 'Q UQ' ik NI.XMlIi.Xl.I,1QUUll . CII.1.RI.IE I-Xxx' IXLLISIIS OLIVE .XNIYERSONW , J. A. .-XNDIERSON, , . JOIIN M. IXSIIBVRN ..., LEQII. B,xc:wEI.I, ,..,. , BURQII BARKER. ,, . MINNIE BARTI-IOLOMEW, ,.-fa wr V F -4. vw .' 1- I If " 5 ,gg f , Q U . K4 X l,t'l1fllPI G. L. BEI.cIIER. . , ..,.., C'IIr1lmgI- MRS. M.-IRIQIERIIE HEN'I'I.If:x' ,.,llImI BRYAN BERRY ...,.,.,..... . IhIi1Ign'jiI'lII BONNIE BI..xcI4wEI.I, . . .lknlon , NETTKIE BONNER .,.. , , . , . II'fII11zerjnrII MRS. ETIIEI, BOIINIIS. . . .Rhmnr WELIJON BREWSTER. . ,l'wVlllIl61I.PI XVER.-X BRIGGS.. . , . Ilallwillf- CT.O,I1ROcR. . . SAIIII-3 KATE BASS. , . NIA!-I RlilDI.EM.KN FRANCES BRUXON.. , BILLIE BIIRTIS. . LOUISE BUTLER, .. MARIQARIQI' CANNON ., flPAL LENA CARO.. VERA CARVER.. EFEIE NIAE CASI-I. f3LIYIA COOPER., .. . . ELIZAIIETH FOULTER. , NIARY COYNIER ,.,, . . ..IlI'rlcrI JO.nfvl1l'rIf' . , ,Frurzkslon , , .Unk Gruw, Ky. , . 1Jt'PIf07I . , ..'Ill.7Z,i:I4N . . , Vllllfy VIPTI' . . . II'IIz11m'fOrI1 Fl. lI'orll1 . , 15llHf7I,Lfl'l' , .AIIIVYIIIIH NIARIE BROCK, CLYDE CfRAIf'I' , . . , DELPHINE CRIIJER. ,. URSIII..-x CIINNINIQIIAM MRS. ETHEI. DAVIS. , IDA DAVIS. , ,. THOMAS DAVIS. , . , J. F. DIQLANEI' ,.,..... MATTIE LAND DIIREl.I.. , ELIZABE1 II EASLEY , . , IMA EI.I.IOT'I ....,. , Julzrzswllf Everma 71 M el issa Ca nlon Corsira na I'VPlZlhFff0l'll De nton Chisholm Ba iley Turnerswillf' Kemp nw' Bonha m Denlon Denlon Denlon Denton Paleslinv IVIIIS Pninz F I . IfVorlh A10VH PI .S1'.vI-v-lim I . 4 WS. ,-.f-2. I I I I I I . U.. 44.115 csv'-Q 2 95.14-f Rr A X ,I . .ex f , - W J as R X 'lb , Sirff, " R Qs ' ' I , . I , f. -Q . gf I . Es, L 'V x ' N.IXfPI.XN ERWIN. WINNIE Pls.-xRI. If,xRxII4.R Rum-:RIux FI5RR.fxR. VIQRA FI.m'I1 .... B. M. FIJSIIQR. .. JOE .-X. FowI,IfR, RIIIII FOXVI.IiR,. . . XVILLIE BERNICE FRI41 NV. H. lfRI1:IeMAN,. I,II.I.I.xx Lovra G.xII,Iv l',l..'xNIJ. . I.I5I.ANIm S. HARIIIQMRIQII C. ESTES HARIQR.-xmas LOUISE H.'XRRl9. ., , BILI. HARTY . , Lso C. H.wNI2s JOHN HOOPIQR.. LIz'r.x HIIRN ,.... . MRS. M. D. HI'IvII'HRIHi H. O. 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I.III'I.I-: '1 is -I '4-at ' ,lfllfllx llrrzlrm RHI UNL' G1llFxf'l'I'fI CrI1II'Ilmw1I1w R140 VIVKIII , lIII1rIl1m' . ..l11ur11II . .Yll?14Lft'I' .Puri .1rtlI1u' I'w!U-Wfllnfll .GV1l71rf1'f1'II' ,. Ilavlcell .Uinmlfl Ilrnlml Ddllux . KH!!-fbihllil , lienlmz . ,1':7I!ll,V THIUIIIIIIII' . ku., 1- ff' 4 I 4 ,,..s ...,. .NvI'.Yf-V-f Avis LYNN. ...... . , ROBERT MCADAMS .,.,,,., . . BERTHA GRAN' MKfff.XIN. . , . , LEE MCCOLLUM .,,,. ,,,A , . . MARY MCHUGH ...,., ... ROBERT H. MCKAY ,,.. ... MAURINE MCKINNEY .,.Y ... RUBY MCKINNEY. ..,, .., GRACE MCKINNON.. . , ... AILEEN ML'MIXl1f.3N. MRS. IQUTH IQIQNVSOIN1 XVAYNE NEWSOM. . . GI.AIJX'S NORMAN. , . IVAN P. OLIVER ..,,. ESTHER O'SHIELIms., , CORA CTTT .... .... BLANCIIE PARK .... JEVVELL PERKINS .,,, lfRANI-:IE PETER .A.... . . . C. C. PERRYMAN, JR. ,. .. Denton .Gordcnztille N fztada ll! el issfz Vernon Dallas Denton Denton Pooltfille Bonha rn Nafona Vernon Woodbine Sa n Saba Denton Thurber Detroit .Wabanlc Roswell, N. M. Foresthurg PERNA MCQUAIIE. . .. VERA MANIRFQ.. . .. RHODA MARTIN ....., MoNRoE MAYHEW .... MRS. BELYA LOVELADY ARTHUR G. MITCHELL. HEULAH MlTCHEI.I... . . CARRIE MIXON ....... JIMMIE MORGAN ..... GUQSIE INIYRACLFZ .... INA PIERCE . . .. MINNIE PIPER ..... MURIEL POTTS ..... . . MRS. VEST.A POTTS. . . LILLIAN PRICE ...... LoTA PRICE ...... DORIS RICHEY. . , ALICE RIGG ..... Lois ROGERS .,.., MARIE ROLLINS. ,. MEYERQ . f Leonard Denton Dermot! Jonexborough Shretfeporl, La Canton Detroit Clifton Bonham Santo Denton .ldamsztille Pla no Denton Red Oak Montalba Kirbyzfillt' Tioga Denton Ft. 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V 5 f Ay. .4 va. -.If S1'A'fj'jfiZ'8 gfffj'-Xl..X' lass nf '26 HAT little amphibian, the frog, made a long leap when he left the water and came to live upon dry land. VVhen he saw what a change he had made, he must have wondered mightily at himself in showing so nluch wisdom. That is ex- actly how the Class of '26 felt when it emerged from the giddy realm of Fishes and walked in the sober light of knowledge. The sophomores met on October 13 and elected Jimmie Anderson president. "Andy," who is also college yell leader, has proved himself to be a very able and responsible leader of the class. On several occasions the sophomores have shown a class spirit worthy of imitation. The first of these occasions was the party given at Kendall Hall, which will long be remem- bered by all those who attended. But what is, perhaps, even more creditable than this form of class spirit is the part that has been taken by mem- bers of the class in all the general college activities. The Cap- tain of the girls' basketball team was a sophomore, and she led her team through a successful season in spite of many difficulties. A large per cent of the boys' basketball team were of this class, and one of the sophomore men was selected for the captain of next year's team. The class was also well represented in football, furnishing the captain for the squad, in the debating teams, and in the literary societies and clubs. In looking back over the year, though we congratulate our- selves on the laurels we have won, we see many mistakes we have made and many things we have left undone. But, on the whole, it will be with pleasant thoughts that the members of this class will remember their sophomore year in N. T. S. T. C. X .XX km f J 1 BONNIE AKINS. . . BLAKE ARNOLD ....,.., STEVE ARNOLD ........ MARX' VIRGINIA :XTKINS LUCILE BALTHROP ..... S. A. BANE ,........ CALVIN BARRLEY. . . . . . GI.ADX'S BASS. .,.,,.. . MARX' BERNICE BAXTER. ., . . .. PEARL BAXTER .,,..... RINGTON BONVLES.. . . CLIFTON BOWEN. .. MORRIS BRADLEY .... BIRDIE BRENI-IDLTZ, . , NORMAN BRENVER.. . . FAY BRIGGS. ...,, . HLIBERT BRDCK.. .. LUQILE BURNS ....,. H.ALl.lE BUTLER ...... IVILLIE MAE BUTLER. Lfozzard Hanlon Hanlon Nufona Dvnlon IWI. Iinlerprisv Lomela Ilallszrille I.mIfisIIiIIe llfndfrson Forney Gunler Van Alslyrzf Turnerszfillc' Celina Rorkivall Ba iley Sa nger ,I da mszfille jlinrral IVell.w F. W. BELKEN. . . JESSE BELL ...... ETNA BELL ........ . NORA BELL BIGGS ........ LIZZIE BLACKXVELL. ...... . MARY MARIQARET BLEXVETT. .. . . . . GEORGIA BELLE BLOLINT... IREAN BLOUNT ,.......... GENEX'IEX'E BLUDXVORTH. . . HEI,EN BowER ......... NEXVELL D. BUTTS .... EUNICE CALDNVELL.. . . RUTH CANTRELL. ..., . CJRAN W. CAROTIIERS. . . PAULINE CASH ....... VERA CAYCE ....... ESTHER CHILDS. ..... , JOE CHIPMAN .... ...... INA MAE CHRISTIAN ..., LIJCILE CHRISTIAN .,.. Dvnfon Gunlrr Paragould, A rk. .San Saba Chireno Denlon J ermyn Riff Denton M 1. Calm Tom Bean I'Vhilney F risfo Lomela Ilfealherford Galesville Timpson Celina Plano Leonard Sixty-eiglzt "ff 'II I' 'I' I I I I -Tl It I I I . 'II II, III II II l I I I ' r I I . I I .LL .L.-I I I I I I I I ly I I.. II ,II III il I I III I- :Ig 'III I ILU IIYIE, IV I IIII Alt I I Ill -:LII L i L, ,L - La N I I """'II -L ' " ' " 7' - - --V' ' " ILI'Ff'I'LII'If' -wi I' I - I CLYDF CI ALR INEZ CI Il FORD MARX Moss Coom: OLIN C ox CLEO QRANDALL MILDRBD CREERMORE TI-IELMA CRITTENDOX. ESTELLE CROSS 7ENOBIA CROSS W C CUMMINGS EVA MAE DozILR GRACE ETHEREDQE RUTH VIOLA FARMER HELEN FELTY R D FLESI-IER ULYSSES FROMM EDITH FRY BEATRICE GAYLOR RALPH GIDDEN BESSID GILBREIIII Cflzna Grand .Salzm Carlhage Celzna Bailey Wolfe Crly Fclor Dodd CIIV Grand Salzrze Ivanlzm Forum' I nnzs Smmour I znlon Inna Clzzldress Leonard Marzelia OL! 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Uris Mfliklm-3. .. . Run' lkivtlxurv. ,. W. D. INIcCAk'rx'., -. IDURIS IN1rQ'Rr:.uu' .,, fHiRAl.lPINl-2 1N1fC1'1,1,m'11. .'XRl'll'I Rlcflfxrg .,... , El.lZ.XliIil'll Nimmo .... G1,.x1n's Nlrsmo, , ,, l,liSLIli Uuui ..... I',xL'I.lN1f flwxsmz , . , Guu'1'lr: L1-3143 Uxmmn. .. NIABICI. Ilxuxrck ,,... XVAl.I..-KVE Pxrklvl-:, . . IJ01.1.x' l'1eruu'MAN U1.1v1.xI'15Rm'MAx , D ,XI.l1'IiIIiRNUNN.,. ldzn .llxl llzirmm yur ll'i1'l1iI11 lffzlll .YU PIM Nu ngw' Harry I 'urx1'1'mzu Rrlyw' f'I'Ij' Bunlm m 1y'11lI,H'l' llf'PU'ft'1flI Ilrrzrivltfz lhcllllli' C 'rlimz llim I,mm1rf1 llrrzlun Ftlfniwlflllf Drnlmz fillllffff' H Rlzxll, Mm EY!-,R , NI.xnx'1N Mc M11.1..xx .XLFRICII M.x1,uNla Lorlsr-3 NI.x1.uNn.. lklrzxmz INl.u.uNr:, . Dum' NI.xwl'1-LN.. . S. T, NIAI'lIiPQH'x D1-:Lux M ICAINJR l.11,1,I.xN Iwinkklx IMA Nl-Lwmw. M.xx'n-3 PIIILLIPN Nilqxkl, Plc KENN l,uR,xlNrs IN:-gkxuw Ummm Pmrl ..., , Hm,1iN Puurlck , .. I,n.l.u-3 M.-ul: Ihmwgk .Xmz1.I.x I'u1'Ts. ,, , Elwn. Mn: PI'RNl'll.l Extx Rnzxlx, ,., JINIMIIC lf.xx'lc Rl-.ln R41 rzgrr H1 I1 Ifmrllclzu lb nnnz Tmulv Truufv lim 1611 xllu ml Ilfhmn I.ezviw1'illr Um m1r'ir:.' jffffx ul 1i1lgma'r1ml ,Uidlnlhiu n .llym Ju xlfrl ,Uyru P141 nu 1.e'2u1's'1'1'lIw Pim' H1 ll-ff, ir! Nliflf 11 .N'f'1'w1!'x'-1 ' I I I A - f.v.,.:. i , , .- E I rf Y' 4. 'I X Aus TX O Q5 Z 'iii , 'Z' OPAL RICHESON .,.,. AILEEN RIDDLE ,,.... CLIFFORD ROBERTSON. . . MARGARET RODIJEN. .. MELRA SHARP .,.... LORENA SHEETS .... CLARICE SIMMONS. . . HCDPE SISSON ..... . VENA SLO.-KN. , . J. R. SLOAN. .. ESSIE NEIIM.A SUTHERLAND, . . . , IDA MAE SNVITZER ,...,... LUCILE TAVLOR .,,. FAYE TERRY ..,., . ODESSA TERRY ..... . FANNIE THOMPSON... HERMAN THOMPSON. ,. TENNIE THOMPSON. . ALBERT TILLER. . , JIMMIE LEE TOOII, . , 0:7 .aa T' I r 31 Seventy-two Kirkland Celina Collinsville Longview Denton Riee Kerens Bonham Jfrmyn Jermyn Melissa Comanche Snyder U'ills Point Ufills Point Hamilton Stamford Huntington Elysian Fields Killeen BERTHA BELL SLUDER. ., .. BERNICE SMITH. ...,... . . RUTH SMITH. . .. LOUISE SOUTH., . . RUTH SPEARMAN... ROSA STAGNER .... RENA STAMBOUGH. . . W. F. STILES ...... RUTH STOKES .... EDNA STRAIN. . . THELMA WALKER .,.. CHARLES WALLACE. , GLADYS WALLIS ..... HOBERT WARD .... IRENE WATTERS ....., .. RUBY WE.A1'HliRFORIJ., , . . DORA XVEBB. ..... .. MARX' YVHATLEY ..... ANNIE LOU WHEAT. .. .. LOTTYE VVHEELER. . . Sanger Argyle Denton Rice lllidlothia n Itasca Celina Denton Deeatur C hifo Iowa Park Melissa Grand Sal ine Tolar Poolville Denton A nna Lewisville M aba nk Sa nger I. I , P... - - ..,.,..,4.-. . I A III' I. .., . .. . ,. - ids- 5' ..3.,f1...,..... S , ,-. - , if ' TT'-1- DONALD VVIGLEY .... . .... Iowa Park EDNA Wn.soN ..., . . .... Barllet HELEN WI1,K1Ns .... .... K rum JEWELL VVINKLE ..... .,.,. W innsboro HOMER VVILLIS .... . .... Sulphur Sprirzgx RHEA NVOODALL.. ...... .... C elzfna ERMA VVILMER .,A. .... N ormangee Guxovs Youxoiatoon. A... ...,. G randvview EVELYN Zrzlsmzl .,....,.. Denmn Q :Freshman Girl! tarp Sept. 24, 1923: I've arrived at college! My first impression was by a Hying brick from a building that they are tearing down. Then I and ran along in a long line the remainder of the day. judging from the speed of the lines, they don't want us in college any more than we want caused melted rate of in. Sept. 25, 1923: I finally got to the beginning of the line, only to be sent to another one, with my purse feeling like I do now, for I missed my supper. I guess I'll have to be more punctual if I stay here. Sept. 28, 1923: Classes have started. I have a term's work already as- signed. They must expect us to study all of the time. Everyone scolfs at Fresh- men and calls us green, slimy fish, but I'm mighty glad I'm one, for to be in style in this college you had better be a freshman. Nov. 2, 1923: Fish party tonight! VVe dressed the barracks in its Sunday best of purple and white and went there for our first party. The class was well represented, and we are not only in the largest, but also the peppiest class in college. Nov. 20, 1923: The president of our class told us that there was one studio left down town that the Juniors, Sophs, and Seniors had not visited, and that the man was willing to risk his camera on us. So we are all going down town and pose for our pictures to be made for the Yzzccai. VVe are not all going at the same time, however, for even cameras sometimes get too great a shock. Seven ty-th ree Q jfresbman Girls Zbiarp-Qlluntinuzh llec. 18, 1923: Finals are hereee-fnow! I've crammed until l'm dizzy. I hereby solemnly swear to keep my work up to date next term! I busted twice today and expect to bust three times tomorrow. Dec. 19, 1923: Finished busting and left for home. I'll not have "a brain cell working" any more this year. Cihristmas holidays! Ian. 1, 1924: I'm back and going through the same old lines in the same old way. My New Year's resolutions are: tll I am not going to have the measles. t2l I am going to keep up with my work and maybe study a little harder, too. tiil I will not go car driving. jan. 18, 1924: VVe Fish dressed up to meet classes today, and everyone thought it a joke and called us "hoboes." just because our boys were dressed up, it was no sign they couldn't light, as the Sophs soon discovered. I guess they realize our importance now and will hereafter recognize our superiority. jan. 25, 1924: The Seniors are copy-cats! Not a one of them would have thought of running around in their "square tops" and robes if they had not seen us on "hobo" day. Three adjectives can now be used in describing us. The Freshman class is the "largest, peppiest, stiyle-startingestn one in college. March 7, 1924: I intended to keep up in my work this term, but I didn't3 so I have parked in the library for the last three days. My friends are asking me if I've changed my boarding place, and if I'm digesting Literary Digests for food. March 11, 1924: Finals! Finals! I'll die yet. March 12, 1924: Finals again today! They are not even funny any more. March 12, 1924: Rianbow party tonight. Pink was the dominant Color, which, of course, was the dresses of the Freshman girls. It really would "make your head spin" to watch them. A iril 3, 1924: The athletics committee has decided to cultivate the clin in 1'- I vine type of girl in this college, by taking away all inter-collegiate athletics for girls. Tacky! No more college life for me! Here's hoping this will be a tem- porary decision. Feelings are high! The girls are rising! june 1, 1924: The last finals are here. 1Ve are Fish no longer. VVC can now look down upon our successors as we have been looked down upon. Wie hope they will maintain the dignity of the Freshman class. Seam' 11 fyf fo ll r ,I J K I K 3 3 I . 'yn , ffm ., ffffxx x 0 X N . V f Y x E VI i J. E. BAIN ...... ESSIE BAKER. .... . JEWEL BATSON ..... ROY BOYD .......,. AVA LULA BRABI-IAM. , , . ,. J. L. BROXVNING .... LOIS BRYAN. ....., . ONA RAY BUTTS .... LAURA CANNON. , . LOTTYE CASWELI.. , . OPAL GOLAZ ..,.... HONIAS GROOAN. . . PRUDY GUNN .,.., DELIA GUYN ....., LOVEDA HARRELI... . MABEI. HILL ...,.. Lois HLTGHES ..... LUCILE JENNINGS. . . LUCILE JONES ..... M. S. JORDAN. .. A. Como Bagwell Norma ngee Idalon Bryan's Alill K eller A 'very Tom Bean Denton Sunset Paradise Fullright Atlanta Denton La mpasas Beckville Vera Graford Trusfott Iowa Park SYDDA CHISM .,.. ARRILLA COBB. .. ANNIE Cox ............ HAROLD CURRY ..,..,.. LAURENS M. DAUGHERTY. . ,. , . . BONNIE FAY DAVIS ..... E. M. DECKERD ........ OUIDA FERGUSON .... EUNA GATLIN ..... MARY GENTRY. .. BONNIE KENSIIALO, . . LILLY BELLE LANE. . . FANNIE LAWHON .... ALINE MCCARTY .... ROBERT MCCARTY .... DORA MCCLTLLOCH. . . IVIABEL MCNEIL ...... CLARA MCWILLIAMS, . . . NELI.IE MAPHIS ,,.... DELPHINE MILLER .... Krum Regan Belchervillc' M art Van Horn Graford Franklin James Wirzdom Wichita Falls Pra irieview Proctor Gunter Corsicdna Barry Athens Lewisville Poolzfille Gunter Denton Seventy-six l FAY MORRIS ...... FRED B. NANCE. . . FRANCES NEWTON. . . LORETTA NEWTON. . . S. H. OLIVER. .... . B. M. PARNELL.. .. GLADYS PIPER. .....,. . SOPHIE POSEY ..... , ...... . . . WILLIE MAE RAGSDALE. . . . . . GEORGIA ROBERTSON. .... . . . MITTIE TAYLOR .,.,. LORAINE TIDWELL ..... VERA BELLE TILLER. .. HUBERT TUNNELL .... LUCILE VALIGHAN .... PEARL VINSON ........ W. L. WALLER .......... . . . WILLIAM PAUL WALLER. . . . . . LELA VVESTER ......,.... . . . FANNIE WILLROY. .,.. . A il - 1 ' TIfQjII1I1I'nf'IR2. Q. . L L J Lewisffille Duma: Dmlon Derzlon Czznlorz Denlon mfille A da rns'IIiI'le Rifsel Barry Paradise Vera Iredell Iflvsia , 71 Va 71 Gu nm' Hughes Como Demon Denlon H u ulin F ields SPV I,71g I glon XVILLIE BETH ROBERTSON.. .. ,.. CASSIEPRUDO. .........,... . . . IRENE SAUNDER5 ......... , .. LINDA SEARS ...... LOANNA SILVEY. . . MOSELLE SILVEY. . . TXVILA SIMPSON, . . GLENN SPINKS. . . IVA SPOHN ..... MARX' SQUIRES... R. C. WINKLEMAN ,... ALBERTA VVOOD ...... MARX' ZIMMERMAN .... Iiagwcll Grcfe mvood Dublin Proflor f77't'7'l07l Ozrerlon CPI i na Vera Troy Raven na Sanger Demon Hiya n'5 AIIII R I 'FVPJ A . ,J My '- Y fOO I -- I Seve ll ty-sezfe I1 lass uf '29 REP days, prep days, dear old Second Year pep days! We know you are the days of real sport even if you are the ox-cart days. You are the days of youth, jollity, love, romance, dreams, ambitions, successes, and failures. You surround us by one big ring of happiness and future hopefulness, and that ring is class spirit. VVe love you, Second Year Days, because you have given us pleas- ure, but we will love you more because we realize that you are the stairway by which we are slowly but surely climbing into college. VVe came to you unprepared, and you took us in, and we ap- preciate it, because we realize that you are preparing us to be "wise and intelligent Freshmen." VVe may seem hopeless now. We do admit that we look blank, act blank, and are blank, but some day you will see the result of the work you have done for us. It is true that many of us lack seriousness and purpose, but the high school echo is still within us, and it is difficult to break away from those go-lucky, irresponsible, thoughtless ways that characterize the high school student. There is a gradual change going on within us that is hardly noticeable from the outside. VVe are taking on different views: we are getting new ideas: we are breaking away from the desires and longings of youth and forming new and broader ideals. We are steering our ship away from the safe home harbor out into the fog, which is the future. But whether in that fog are derelicts or icebergs, we cannot tell. VVe can only hope to reach a new port safely by consistent effort. Perhaps some day we shall stand on the aft-deck and look back over the days we spent in N. T. S. T. C. It is then we shall fully realize the value of our "Prep Days." Sf te ntx righl ll THEO. BRIGGS.. . . JEWELL BRQGERS, lYPIIEI.IA BREWER. . , .X1fuL'sTA CAPPS , , DALE CRAFT ,.,. DOROTHY f2AGE, LORINE KQRAY ,..,, I.ARyNA HAMMOCR. . . R. V. H.X51Mf'JCK. , , Fa, xvvx l A.J .XX 1 wx1,I" SAMX S" ,XX V 'Qs-gg. A .,,f'-X I., A 1 4 R 'X , - .4 swf V'-rf..-.:.. Rx- .. -- . ' "af ,. , ' j' 'V TVVY! vn,QV1,, ' 'IPAQ . Z6 , ,i ,A,"f ,rig-mi' I, Lf, " UQ, '- FV , :5,, f'iAf.S- X , , ,rpg Ni! ei., wx SA Q Z f f X 12:55 Q its L Y , A ' Q f 'sf 1 4 .N , K My f 'V-1:,'E-5.-:V V . V 1 A f ' ' A 535533 1. ' I7ff4.xVg, -A1 ,- 1 2 ' 9: Y A ,n .W , , '9'1smEfes"izw ' L LAwQ,,,.u., .. . , , Ck-Iina JOE KEENE .....,, . , PFVVI-71 CARLTON LOVELESS, . . ,Lillian ESTELLE h1CCAR'l'Y . A , ,Crlina f.SR.-XDY1N'IORRIS..... ELBERT PARKER. .. GAX'LE RAINEY.. . PANSEY STONE. , , . , .I,l1Wlf7L1Sll.N , , .fllalfzlcall . . , IViIlx Illlllilf , Alflanla f3PAL TmMoNs . , . .lflurzlu LQUISE TRIETSCH. ., 3 fix. 5 Eff L , A X' X . Ag ' A jg. 5gL,f, X f. 'f'1L.qrJYiA .fy '-xt? 1 4, gfnliiifwiug n TAX? ' . ' ,V ' ,- YV 5- . JVM-,. ,Q " " J 'f 35- . 51 , ,.4 16,5 , A A . ' ff 1 .. 1. A 'P . V V- V f .5-' , f 5 FQ Haf,mZ.4f3!'?, - A f-1 f-L 1 hm. 5 V f,5.'f "' Aggl, ,.... .ksyydfmn L ai . C.: Hi. ' 2 'Q " .1"' fxig' ,gf '- . dvi .. . PQ Nu' E3 EE .RM N 5 1 JA Y- if X f QE WE KH v'-2 -HH N!! xr -...Lf-was F X' is AA.. ,, A-. ,.- 'V Y., . - , V -A .i"'?5LZGE??""Lw--'55 - 'W-ax' V" - J Im nhoe Iionlza m CvLl?l107l J f'-f'?'t'1'SO n 17'l17111Of' Krum S11 nger Celina Sanger 1 .,E.1'.,- A --.. 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Hl'lilI IEIIAN Iiigllly-four SIXTH QLRAIDI-I IIIaI.IaN IJmI'ImIcI,I, NIMH' I.IsuuIi'I'T Ixmcalzrwz I.If:I1Ia1s'I"I' WII,IsI'Ie M.xH.xN 'I'HIaLx1.x NI.X'IxTHIiWS IJIaI,L.x I,oI'IsI: BIcI'R.xIu PIALIQCI' McDoN,xI.II f'.X'I'IIIiRINE SLHWIQHII FIFTH ISR.-Xllli IIIQIQIIIQMI H.xIuus ANNI4:'I"I'L: HENIJIQININ AIIIMIQS IVI.xxwIaI,I, JOHN NICCRAIW, ju. WII.LIs NIILLER IQIIRISTINE SHII-'FI.If1'I l"IJl'R'I'H ILRAIJIQ ILI+3IcIxI,IIINIa IfIeI'I'z I'r:uIzv IIILL Ton l,IicsuET'I' NIILTUN LEE M.xIc'I'Ix INA IVI,xIa RL:NIfIm Dams RuIIER'Is IQIILXNIT SCHWIiliH NIAIIIIIIIIIL SIII'II.xKIaI: SI's.xN jIxNI-3 Suxmoxs ANIIIIIQW SWIHQNSON WILLIIN: T.xvI.oR Ninn' l'NImI4:IzwooIJ Blclun' BELLE WIIIIQHI jI-:NIeI.I.I-1 XYYNNIZ NIIIJIUN SMITH IiI'I,.xI.I.IIa SMUIYI' Rvm' LIQIQ STIIIJKAIQII PIILIRI. XYILKINS I,INIm.x WIIIIIHI' ,IIIIIN YITI l'II.xRI.Ias SIIINI-LR SHUI job: ST.xNI.LY Sl'z.xNNIi SVK'liNSON XYILI. 'I',xYI.uI4 SAM IVNDERVVUOIJ WI-:I.ImoN I'NDIaI:vvImIm NIAIII' jo XYHITE FRIQII Buuxu WIIIILHI' IAKIHIR TIIIRIJ KLRAIDIQ RIVHARID HARRIS- L'HAR1,les IIIQNIJRRSUN ROISIERT llurxlrcs Ifl,uYlm IluwARn KXREIQ A151 1- A1.A'1N Boxm' EMERSON I3r,1aw1f:1 I jAA11as CORHIN FRANCIS l'RA1muc'R YIRQQINIA CRAIG IJUROTHY JIM CIR xx' I'AlfI,1N1z f1R.KY IRXYIERN lxl,1-31-PRR 'l'Hm1As MA'r'I'HlcwN fLRAnYs MQVRARY SIEVUNIJ CQRAIJI-Q KlENNli'I'll ARANI Rum. UAVII,I,A Hr. C 1,AIR C'HAR1,r:s Ilwls FosTlaR f1ARR1suN l'l,AY'mN MMLINNIN FRED BARN1ss JACK BRowN GEURQQLQ Bl'RmmN .XNNA I,l.oY1m fQ.KRlHYlil.l, XIANIIQ Lux' IiLl'Il'l'l'lR f'H.XRI,liS NIuN'nam11cm Fl RST KZRAIDIE NIARY lux:-1 Axim ll11:1,laN lIAY1cs MARY ANN ANIQRRNUN POLLY Him, Hom!-:R NIANN BARN1cs 5xR'1'Rl'II.l, JOHNSON IIMMIE f'l..XRlCE IiAR'1'nN KXIUXRIQNCIC I,AI1RuN1a l10RAI,Iili B1,Ac'KRl'RN ALVIN XY. fox -Il'.XNl'I'.X l,uuNl5v jul-L l,l.oYn I.wsvmlR WM. BYRON C'l'R'rlN 'I'Rlassuf: NIKE NI.XRRIUT'lx NORMAN MII LIQR l.1cRnY NIILLICAN clrimumz MuRR1+1l, NORMANIDA lJ1'N1,AN MARY Lois HARRIRHN KI N l DIC Ri l.XR'l'IifN MARY ANN BARNN M 1aRR1'rT l5AR'ruN DONALD HOOKER NI,XI'RlC'I'I lDYc'Hlf1 .lu:1N BLAIR f1.XRRIi'I"I I,1aRm' HICNIDRICKN MARJQRIR LYNN l'Ul,l,lliR ,Ima l,. -luuNs'mN SHIRLEY MAV fHMI"l'0N l":I'l9liNl'1 Kmu I.U'm3 ETHIQI. CRAUUUQK RVTH NI.KR'l'IN .XLICIQ MARUARIQT Dnxnnu IQIQUIUQIQ NIIi'l'7IiN'lNlllX XIARY Rvm SIARNMQIN Lum' I-l1.l.1aN PIQRRX' JIMMIIQ l'I"lNAM liH.XRl.Ii5 SAITNDICRN l,lilflflCl, Slxmfms HLA NIKE S'l'Ht'K.XRlJ .ANNA RVTH YITZ NIARN' ju XY11,RlNs XX'HI'rNl-:Y C'Rmv XYRIMIII NIARY jm' UUAA1 fiI,YlDliNI'1f,LIVIiR FRED RAzrmR Hll.l,lcY Rvsslcv -IANIC Yl'l'! Hl'l5IiK'l' NuRAlAN BRl'l'li U'lD1Ql,I, -lOlIN.XI,INlE Rum Pun. SHICRIIXXN II. I.. S'l'.XNl.liY, JR. llmqwrux' XY1l,K1Ns BliRNll'I-Q XYu,suN f1XYl'1NlIUl,YN Wunxlfulw M ARA' Mx'R'll,1i WR1caH'l fqll,XRI.liH H1,1x'r3R XY.Xl,l,.Xl'li R,X'l'l,Il"F filifll, Rmmlcs Nl.XRtL.XRli'I' Slxlvsmm MAR.mRus IIIERN S'I'.XNIfHRl1 IJAHN xYHI'l'liSIIJli blmlx .lmuc Wl1.snN l'f1'g!.'l-v-Q fixu- Xh'7Il,I,I.XIN1 SL1'1"1'oN "Bill" is il strong leader in athletics well ns in ull of his stuclies. He has the goocl hnhit of Continued work. He is one of many lroys who is successful in every undertaking he attempts. Bill is the possessor of a sunny disposition unfl he has L1 pleasant smile for everyone, If 1'gI1ty-s1'.x' I A li Aticia ADELE XYILKERSON ,Xliee .Xclele has been with us since 1920. 'through these four years she has proved to be il very diligent and earnest worker. Her interest zincl enthusiasm in every school activity, together with n bright smile for everybody, have won for her the love and support of the entire student hotly. 1 rw, - - 'Z , 1 ' 4 x x 'If' C.v III fy I -- 7, 5 1 1 ,mg--, --.1 II --- .JIJ I 4 II.kI'IiII 1If'+5I I - JJ' .wal I I ,I III Llwff f' I' .WJ . .,I I-I I I , f.,,I I , 1 .I F 3. 'I I Iw.I.Q wgPwniJ-HW?'W'I4T1fd5iWfI' wwf I I' ". ' VA 'XJ' 7. J? H 'fb' I LII LI' II' . I. I .If-I -. w:n I- w.IvMwfI h3NWf I -I I' II1. 0 -P If I ' f'LI.31:: 'I- ' r I :IE-I I 5 , D h A I 4, I,I' III ,AIIIIIQII ,II . , II -I ,I I I II II Y I , I I.-I - '1- II' 3'LII' 'IIIII I 'J' 'EG I fu. 'FII li Il L I 9' 45 - 1' 8155 I I f I acyl .- FYI ff J lr f'- II . I,I II I,I 'I I -I I" ,f?9H'1i.21 fg.. - '4-Il '.1 I I5 I- I.-I f I " 'j 3"U--A I' I ' 'A' QT' I I I -I. .. ,-fn? -an I, fl AAF it I ,.. .II- '- I I., I I QI I 7,1 Y' 'Y , - I- A 'I,I I I - " ' - -" I r-YI - ' II .n ,,. I. - " I if- ' , ,I 1 , 1 .. 1. 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' A'-' - A I F "' A' Wi' ' I U If: I Hi! ' 'YH gli!! ' :wir I IIREIA I' DIIIWFN ' 0 I 'I .I A I , ,I , ' . IIIII I ' II. 'II If pri ,II I I ' II .gsm . I A i - -. A ', .-I I A .. I in I E! I I II., I V ,II Q 'I I -. I 'II I. Q II. I Q ,, I III II A I I - r.III. II I I-. I I I , 1 - , I. ,I,I,. .If 4I .2 "I , I ' -I QI- I Q Y ' - .- ' 'MQ I nfl. ' I' cf' r,' 'Fi I. J I. ,I'I II.. I ,U I. HI,' V I A. L -EI ,II Ig. I' I Q Q QQ IIIIIIIIII 531: III II I I . I, I, I. A .I II I G IIIII I- -III I I II I II II Li IT I I- ' QV ,,l Q II Q Q I I - I A I IIIIQ 4' III Y-In 'KLI I IIII IIIIIIY II ,I , I TI I I "' -' - IL ' ,I I- I ' I I Il . IO' XIII 'I A . I - A I1 I I E' I'I I I H ... ""-jf 'I' I' L I ' . .. V' If I, "P 'T ' 'I I -If K IV. "-hw ful ' I .I I I I-I, .I -ij, 1'W"Ij,u: I,I .III . III. I-.III I .I .I I.- ., I A - I- . .7 III Ig I, ,I II III. fl' II .II I I'II .I .q.-f-If.-. I -I J I I.. .I Iv .I nII.'II Q-I I I.. 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II 'II II I I I' 91 II 5 L t' 1 I I ' .I 1 V II I I DJ O ' I I J J I Y Ii I 1 I I :I I -L il ISI I I I "Ii 'I I " If 'I' .- 1"'.I'Igf II ' I 4 II... ' r .: 1 I,I-4 I -I QW- F' F I I I I III I I ,I 1 I II'IlI -I. II :-I I III: I I-IEA III II H H V - I I I - . .- "'.,' - I, .- II: I- I I, . ,L v IAIT IIE! II 5 I- II'-: :I I I -I . f ' L 4 I . fo- ff' L 'I -.IL 1-QI.--.ff I A I , - , .4 'I ,I--I . - I . 1, .,f'- - 'gd EMI I I I . IIJ .. -I -, .. ., - + '. - DI II- I 'f - '- N 1 1I""'V I- may --JH' If-I I ,I, If'. - I I I I .III P543 I' I 3,,II +L II gf I. I 'HIr.-I,.'1,- H L' .I h .. 4 ' ' , - I 9 - I f ' 'I I.I ' I " I"Ir - Il 'II' jfgia "' - I-Ng. I 1 I I " ' - I ' II ' - I ,fr Vi' . +...I' I I-III - III-I I If -IV I 1. 5 'ri' . t' "' - "- - I , . I , ' I I,I. il . L -.' "I"',?'I""'? M3 'JI-If III'-'J IIII L., " ku' -'. . in 'Eg' 92" ' " !',,'I'f , II :ff ' lj II ' . ' Q, I , ,I'-if " f.-' ,IT-'I f?IIII. -' :IL I, gf. 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I' 'III II2v'Is.:,I:ILI 'I"'fIwjI - I 'J 1' II MI - I, ' I V I L - . ,i - I I I I I- . I I IQI-IL -I-IQZIII Q I Y IQ i Aa., I .II I:IE-I-:I Ia! IIJZ? III , II, :II-I II fI,I III I IIIIIII, III-I. III II , 1 ' -its I - t 1. . 4. . I-if - 'HI - :II ieII.I.I'z1I'I.'-T3 I.-hrs. If 'W' I. I Tk' 'F " A ' . rw iiti IMI' :TIN :FI --5. ' f"1"I -I'II,I in Q , I 4 I -Ld I IIIII-III-Z I -fp?-II ' -I I I' - - I - III --I .J E I-I H-I I -I I- '. ..-J IIILIII, - -I.,-I L 5 .I 5 II .L In IIIII I I I , I "flu ' ','3I"1 +7 ' ' 'I -1-f :'?f'II"I1I I I'.:'I -J PII.-EI' I-"1 "III-:MI-' "" .M QT ,!1Ii I ' 'Q -"F.'t "T?D'f ' ' I II - II LI- IIIIQI I,r1I . -1 IH- t I. III, I In :I Vqaa 'LIIII .I-1 I ' 4 -.II 1 I I-,I ,, -II 4- If , tIiI51I..' L- J".I.-I' .' I 4? I 'Ffa YLIQET.. ILE .Al 'IRI f'c'P'IiUlPfI"":Ii':'iiIIA:l 'I rl' It 4. ' I 'V+ " -T! -"H" I". ' I "LY ' I 'C' - I I3..Iwf I4 Q-I I MIII 1vIf.f.If..,mwImI P 53 -w J' 272' I ali" If 1 .I IH , MII... -I-'phi''I-QIIIII'-'9L:I1'lI', QI il IIIIHI ' I I I- ' WI -- ' ' J .. .."--f- '.. ' ' - 'I 'ir 'I ' 5' :'.?e YJ I- 1:5-2 -Wh,-rll'f! 'Hi A 'l'?I1-Ffa? .n-L AI -.b Iui h.f4' Van I..mrL..:ir::ggrhI q i ulffhw' N Sr lim' lull 'Q , 'ff' Q Rl"l'slNc.1il: l'l1f11'r11m11 1qf.ltl1lz'l1'r 111111 . ,. x ' " N HllSk'l'fl3tlN I" frff llnzll Zltbletir uarbnzs -r --ww. M155 llxmuw Xllsx l,.Xl'1-lzl'lI-. ll1'l'l.w' H11xkwlln1!l l'l1'x',v1'1f1l l'fr1'11m!1'm1 lf! llfx 1 liiglzty-eiglll Tligiiii 28155 HOMER A PERRYMAN: Many coaches of the south have passed their complimentary remarks on the leader of the Eagle squadg he is given up to be one of the strongest guards in the south. On the defensive, he is one of the deadly factors in his opponents' defeat. On the offensive, his effective dribbling and passing have smashed many a five-man defense. Perryman gets 'em high or low and at all points of the court. His characteristic overhead toss has pulled his team through many a squeeze. TI-IAD MURLEY: If from the side-lines some ambitious fan should rise to his feet and ask, "Did you see that stern, hard-fighting, Heet, invincible, determined guard, at all times playing a brilliant game at his stationary position, and at times rushing them for a long goal from mid-court?" you would know that he was speaking about the low, heavy-set blond that carries the name of Thad among his many friends. In few games did Thad fail to be one of the outstanding players. CARL MILLER: Humpty gained his name by the crouching of his tall, lanky figure on the wing position of that old Eagle line. Humpty had an uncanny ability to foresee the opponents' plays, and many were the losses for which this bulldog tackler threw his an- tagonists on the gridiron. Miller was chosen for all T. I. A. A. end and also for end on the second Southwestern team. He was one of the Eagles' most aggressive line men and will be back hghting them again at his old position next year. FRED SLACK: Not only is Fred a favorite of all students while on the gridiron, but, because of his clever ways and his striking per- sonality, he has a host of friends among the faculty and students. Slack was the toe artist of the team. His effective punting stood out especially in the contest with the Baylor Bears, when he outkicked one of the Southwestern star hooters. Also in this game it was Slack who scored the first counter for the Eagles against a Southwestern eleven. MAUD LARRIMORE: As a utility player, Maud stood out as the most aggressive player on the girls' squad. Her ability to hold down any forward at the guarding position and her crack shots from all parts of her court while playing forward made her stand out as the star of many games. Maud was the leader of the Eagle squad in all the games this year. As captain she filled her position well, and next year she will be back again fighting for the Green and XVhite. . 1 , , , . 1 f 'A' x, lffghf-x ll in bl. A. tAmIyJ Awntetzsox E. tl tfhiekenl I'1cuRm1,xN Behiem nf tba juuthall Seaman The third year of the Eagle training camp opened in September on the col- lege athletic held. Un the first clay of this pre-season training more men than ever before re- ported for workout. Before the end of the season the pigskin chasers counted up in number to fifty-five. Out of this number there were only three veterans. Under the tutorship of one of the strongest football men in the South, this squad of "would-be stars" were soon worked into a strong eleven. Coach Fouts repeated his work of the year before an d opened the season with two Southwestern teams. His scoring on his home team, the Baylor Bears, gave him a strong hope of winning another T. l. A. A. championship. In the opening games the Eagles fell back on their old tune of the year before but came back strong at the end of the season. The hard fighting team that the Eagles had been worked up to before the close of the season reached its zenith in football tactics for the year when they walked off with a yictory from their old-time riyals, the Bobcats, on their home ground. Most of these men will be back next year, and Coach Fouts is looking for- ward to building on this year's work a championship team for 1925. Nirzefy uuthull I 'A " 2 1" I Ar i 1, Q., 'N Air, fx Ma-w izzely-lien FRED SLACK, Captain The Eagle squad could not have chosen a lmetter man to lead them through the season of 1923 than Captain Fred Slack. Slack came to the 'llC2iCl1L'l'S College in 1922. ln that vear he won a place on the font- lmall squad and among the many spurt fans of the college that made him stand out as a star in clean, fast- sportsmanlike tactics while on the gridiron This year he has proved his worth as a leader of the Eagle team lux' more than once racing his side to a decided victory. . - 'Z-"Ii f, 1 l l l tl N l l 5 l i ii i i V l i -it . . , .. ,..-,-..4.' 4.- 5. Nl. l. tl--ll As an eye-opener for the Grid Season of .1023-24, QQ t'oach Fouts assailed the Bully Mustangs of the South- 33 Vllestern Conference on their home ground, to he turned , hack in defeat after a hard-fought hattle. The liagle A ttf squad, although overpowered hy the heavier and more Ml experienced men, showed their opponents of the year he- "" fore that the wound of the past had more than healed and r a that they were soaring again, on their new-growing wings, i- ' T' i to a victory in the oncoming years. ,Q 'l,i X ' The mainstay of the liagle team was its invincihle 5 line. Time and time again the hard-ploughing Mustangs went down in trying to rip off gains through the lineg also they found themselves caught with handsome losses as - their reward for heing unahle to stop the fighting ends, ff? Q., Miller and Chapman. l ' The spirit and grit of the liagle team was put to test in this initial game, to the good of each man: the strong oppo- ' ' 'A ' A' sition made them realize the preparation necessary for them DMN, Tufklf to compete for the T. l. A. A. championship. C'f1Pf1'0'1-f'ff'ff- The lack of a sufficient supply of Eagle suhstitutes in comparison with those of the M. U. squad was the cause of the latter's ohtaining the heavy end of the score. The Eagles held the Mustangs to one counter in each of the first two quarters, and at one time shaded S. M. llfs goal with a place-kick from the fifteen-yard line that failed. Again in the third quarter, by a long pass completed hy Chapman and sex'- eral successive plunges, they did place the hall in S. M. U.'s danger zone, only to lose on an unsuccessful try for hrst down hy line plunges. The game ended with the Eagle squad hadly crippled hut fighting hard with the aggressive spirit 4. fin. 4 . ,s.- that colors every contest of the Green and VVhite. 'nrt Rh! " - ' I 'Q' I ' l " .. :-,. 1 15 . ' f .L - ""'-2" " "' 1 . -. .Y1'r1e'l.x'-lllnt X. I ,N il' i i N i . to BAv1,oR U. 7-33 AM The hard grilling contest given , J the Eagles in the past game showed ft' jg its effect in the following contest. F staged with another Southwestern 5 i ,gy Conference team. I The Bears of old found them- selves bucking an entirely different ' line from that which they had ripped 3 'M through during the past year. Filled if with pride over their past victory and contemplating a greater one, time and time again they rushed the Eagles, to be held in their tracks. lfuomi. Turklv Coach Bridges saw fit to let his D.xv1DsoN, Qzmrtw' men uncover many of his trick foot- ball tactics in order to pile up the score. However, the two first markers in the initial quarter were made by straight football. The Eagles, coming back with a rally, through an effective pass of Davidson to Slack, made their hrst marker against a Southwestern Conference team, and that a team that had carried off the championship for the past year. The third quarter was marked by two costly fumbles, each netting a counter for the Bears. Once, in this quarter, the Eagles threatened the Bears' goal, from the ten-yard line, only to lose on a fumble. The final quarter brought out the real fight of both teams, all of the Bears' first string men being put in, and the Eagles fighting harder than ever. It was a kicker's duel, neither side scoring. Ground gaining went to the Teachers be- cause of their outdistancing the Bears on punts. Q K QP ' an , A 1 'F ,R+ I Www f ' ii 1 , ri' 4 x 1 4 i5?I' is Q 5. iw . Q in l .,., s.- ,.... , . . UN,1.-kg,-,-,I W.- ,M , ,-"f, . "Y ,.. -V ,,,, Y ,,,,,,- -MQ, W.. av.. I 'fffzsrsfffsg 11 -dy .-,,,,,,, ,. . , M-, , ,N Y-, .lv my Lui l - -- f - - - YE, - ..L-..- .vflikf-l'jfilllll' 11 1,1 1t" 111 ' 1 jg 2 A fe NORTH TEXAS A. X M. l2e3U After two weeks' rest, which -5 -QA- L 1 N seemed to be more harmful than help- , I i ful, the Eagles encountered, on their C l, local ground, the fast eleven from " Grubbs. Grubbs, being an old time Q rival, and having a heartfelt desire for ' A revenge for last year's defeat, entered 'iff into the game with blood in their eyes 1 and tired fatally at our line with heavy plunges from the start. fi E The Eagles failed to make the , 16 l hrst flown on a received kick, and . V,,,r 3 Slack was forced to punt. Grubbs, A A receiving the ball, charged the Green , lXYl'xl' -' ' fll f' - . KVHAWMANY End ant Q utc .HIL for a tout it on n 111 thc MHMZR' Md next few minutes of the game. But the Eagles were not to be bathed. After receiving the ball, Fromm made a twenty-yard gain on an oh-tackle play, and the ball was carried within striking distance of Grubbs' goal, to be lost on a costly fumble. The second quarter was a kicker's duel, Slack receiving the long end of the gains. It was not until the third cuarter that the Ea 'les were able to make a ' V I g Q V marker. Miller blocked Lea s attem Jted punt, and on Qha uman s recovery , , 1 g 1 1 lD2lV1Cl5Ol'l carrled the ball across for our hrst touchdown. In the last quarter the Aggie fullback, Lea, showed his work as a fleet- tooted runner by breaking through the line, avoiding three Eagle backs, and running forty yards for a touchdown. if U .YI-lll'f'X'jffi't' l l ll 1' lu, Ii rl i' .l tg 4 ll lil i li .b .N l' gf i 1 we l l P fl .i fl, Hi fl' f- ., -..,. ,..-,,., , A. 4 lt was in this quarter that the Eagles opened up their effective aerial attack. After Davidson completed a pass to fhapman for fourteen yards. Simmons, one of the Eagles' star backs, plunged the line for another counter. "Steer" Johnson at center and Knowles at guard were the out- standing players of the game. More than once did johnson judge well Grubbs' shifty play and break up many overhead attacks. TRINITY ll. Heli Un a held of mud and water the Eagles lost their first T. l. A. A. game Snmoxs, Fulllrark with a score of 6-O to the Trinity Tigers. The game revealed strong sportsmanship from the start until the last gong sounded. their own players on account of the coating of mud, each side was continuallx blocking its own interference. But the spirit of the game was not hampered for each play that was completed by either side was well supported by the che tr ing fans and even more by the good-will of the players. Fumbles were manyg the ball was once exchanged between sides six tunes without being moved ten yards. lt was in the second period that Trinity's receiver, Van l dllfllll fham was able to squirm through the Green and VVhites' secondary defense on the slippe rx held. and made the only touchdown of the game. 2. ..s,, , - A ,, - - ...-- - -J 4 . 1 W- - -Y tt- ! ffl 1 9 . - ... to TTT' i"T"i W ll fi.,1qi.,nauLFss's 'C 1 M l A Y .. 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But Belkin, sub-quarter in this period, came to the front by his ex- cellent held judging and handling of the team. The Eagles carried the pigskin down held on straight foot- ball to the ten-yard line, where Slack raced over for a touchdown on a crossbuck. ln the third quarter Simmons' and VVillis' successive line plunging carried the ball to the live-yard line, from which Simmons charged for another counter. In this quarter the WHIsENHl'N'r, Turkff Bearcats' line seemed to weaken, letting Riley and Hundley and Brewer, com bined with other strong llnesmen, continually hold and throw their backs for losses. In the last quarter Simmons, a high school product, made the star pla5 of the game by intercepting a pass and racing forty yards for a touchdown. johnson was at his best in backing up the line, blocking many attempted runs and taking part in every tackle. MBI' 4 . , ...l-. .Yincl 5'-e'1'gl1r its . lly-,!flil'i? 'V' tL ,' -E ji g i 9,3.g.1l -1 CANYQN 14-6 "Bent but not broken" was the spirit the Eagles rallied with in their next encounter, putting over the second victory of the season. That old Denton team was the tune to which many a proud heart beat after this game of thrills and excitement. The local fans greatly admired the strong Eagle eleven that had been trained in such a masterly way and brought to the front by Coach Fonts' undying efforts. The game opened with a long kick over the Eagles' goal line, by Jenkins, MCCRARY, End the toe artist of the Buffaloes. But DODSONV Fullback with a few line plunges, Fromm, the bully Eagle tackle, circled the end for a spectacular run and a touchdown. The second period was a much more gruelling task. Neither side was able to break loose until the latter part of the period, when Fromm, the outstanding player of the game, rushed the Buffaloes for another 20-yard run. But the Eagle efforts to buck the pigskin across, against the invincible Buffaloes, was in vain. The second half of the game held more thrills than the first. It was in this half that Dodson, a product of the Eaglet squad of last year, demonstrated his real worth as a gridiron contender, making most of the gains of the quarter and scoring another counter. In this period Knowles also came into the limelight through his effective work on the defensive. 'A ,sa.h,.i'i'.. -L in-'J' as qw ' in E X ijrff' 1 e .VI-III'f-XL II int n The Buffaloes opened an etfeetiye Vfjt aerial attack in the hrst few moments of 6:-,, the last quarter that netted them their j A ,am My marker for the day. The game was one 1 V thrill after another to the end, hut neither side was alile to put aeross an- other marker. Al'S'l'lN t'tJl.le,lit1E tl- ZS The next trip of the season took the liagles to the stronghold of the Austin follege Kangaroos. Many sealps of the l923 footlmall year were hanging at the lvelts of the proud Kangaroos before their encounter with the Teachers, hut , Q- it was a spirited gang of Eagles that r. KNOWLESI GMM! assailed them on their loeal ground and HUNDLMY Umm! went down in a heayy defeat. lt was a well-earned victory for the Kangaroos. Notwithstanding the faet that the liagles were suffering from a crippled lraektield, their offensive work earried them three times within striking' distanee of the Austin Follege goal, hut they were lmafded eaeh time with some misplaeed play or error. 5 , LNB wuelzs I2Y? 'f t X WHERE 'ZYT' ', 'O 'bfi' ff 51- 1' 7 ff' " QD ' - 0 '4:-- 1 5Z Ap ff g -' gf 2 ty "jf " A 9 1' X E! ' G i Kfiwx' 'ff-1 fluff k?eYfN o ' - Q I. Y i get X, C ll -X ,3 , N f Q ef- it ' e o fa i e- i- ' ' H i ? I if ' A - ,. ex XJ X j , Yi 'K - r Z. . -TT. 19193321 NX gt 225- 4 ' W f X LN yy " -f r i 4 - 1.11. 1' 1 .1 . -N-'lu-. . .:1'f.--'55 l..-. A ... 'A f 'V Um' 1I7HIlll'l'llI BIQLKIN, Quurler mit' 'I' 121 . Soon after the whistle blew on the opening of the second quarter, line bucks by Belkin and Simmons, with a pass to Slack, placed the ball in nine yards of the Kangaroos' goal, but the Eagles were held for downs. Again, near the end of the third quarter, the ball was advanced by the Teachers to the Austin follege fifteen- yard line, but an attempted place kick failed. After a recovery of Slack's punt by Fromm on the Kangaroos' forty-yard line, the Eagles started a march down the field that the Austin College aggre- gation could not stop, but time was called just as the Eagles placed the horse- hide on the ten-yard line, and victory again slipped from their grasp. ULIVIQR, Quurlrr The Kangaroos' speedy work in the early part of the game was their fatal blow against the Eagles. But, fighting, scratching, and pushing, that old Eagle line administered to the Austin College Stars some of their own gridiron tactics which they could not withstand. This comeback gave the Teachers hope for revenge in the future. i ..a!...- ,, at 1 Y i LL- Yi A 3 J L.f'l Um' lIIlIIIfl'l'!f on 1, nikriraii - i WILLIAMS, Guard SAN MARCUS 12-7 On Thanksgiving Day, the anticipations of the many squawking Eagles were fully realized. The Eagles, flying high on their gridiron wings, swept down into the Evans Field of San Marcos and staged a climax for their football career in the year 1923, carrying away a victory of 12 to 7 over their oldest rivals, the Bobcats. The game, always close, and with each side ever working for a lead, was a thriller. Both sides showed an abundance of fight. The true sportsmanship of the teams and the pep of the sidelines made this the feature game of the season. The first quarter was exciting for both sides. Early in the game the Bobcats advanced the ball to the Teachers' 6-inch line, but there the mighty claws of the Eagles set and held firm. Later in this quarter the Bobcats' star player, Kallina, faked a touchdown on the Eagles. The Eagles came back strong in the second quarter, carrying the ball over in the first few minutes of play for a touchdown. The remainder of the period was filled with hard playing for both sides. In the third quarter the Eagles forced themselves down Held on a series of line bucks, and Simmons carried the ball over for the last marker of the day. The Bobcats were not to One hundred two '15 IDIIE' If' Sill ' SAN MARCUS 12-7-CONTI NUED be downed. Again they came back and plugned the ball to Denton's half yard line, but again the Eagles held them for downs. In the last few minutes of play the Bobcats opened an overhead attack that carried the ball to Denton's four-yard line. There was only one minute and forty seconds left to play. But the Eagles' invincible line proved stable once more, and turned the clawing cats back, thus winning a victory. CQREEN, Trainer One hundred three Une lzzzmlrwl fvlll' hi DAVIS, FONTS CCoac OLLAN, P LEY, DODSON, R1 ROADY, REED, N HNEON, MILLER, CHAPMA jo agen, 2111 ASTY 4 M row-G R 0? ' T .XVIDSON MCCRARY, D N LONIJO IZENHUNT, H W MM, Fuo Mmoxs, ARUTHERS, WILLIAMS, SI BELKIN, C 6' 70701 dl id M -I A v f H W ..- if L 3 m G ..- P 4 C E 4 CC T, i 1-rl P ... C, I1 ... .J ..u ,- 5 :Z 1 L an I W 'W C 4-I C. S , J Ld U 'I I - nf' LL? E z :J I F I- an z f-7 F-5- 'll us .4 if I F, r z LC 3 L.. A - x N '-I 'Q K. -.. Q I Twlllltfffill - I Cnixs. SPoRTsM.xN Eagle! Ctlpfllffl t EAGLETS O-DECATUR 42 l The Eaglet training in football for the past few years'proved'to be one of the important factors in athletics in the college. Although this fighting pet squad of the Eagles shows up badly on the score card, its effective work in drill- ing and bringing the first string around into shape makes it deserve credit not shown by its outside work. The Eaglet team made its first trip to the Decatur Baptist College, where it met one of the strongest junior college teams of this sec-V tion. It was a green team, untrained in signals, that carried the Green and XYhite colors onto the gridiron that day to come off with the small end of a large score. It gained much experience in this game, more than had ever been dreamed of by some of the men who had never before been in a contest. EAGLETS 6-POLYTECHNIC 6 The young fowls next staged a Hght on their local grounds, with a fast high school eleven that was under the tutorship of a former Teacher star, john Han- sard. Hansard's light men seemed to give away before the Eagle line. but only once did the Teachers manage to carry the pigskin over for a counter. This marker was made by the hard-plunging and fast work of Captain Sportsman, The Eaglets got within striking distance of the Polytechnic goals several times but would always lose on a fumble. l ff Om' lllllllfffll jim' ' 'W 5 Bkooks, Wooo, XYILBGLY, STlsw.xR'r, McCo1.LUM, NELSON, lf0S'I'liR, DELANY, Hom P,xT'rERsoN, Hoops, I,EsL1h:, Binxxks, W1NsTE,xD, C'H.xPA1.xN, ToMPKINs, D. DAN'lS Reeves, XX m,noN, Ri-zrzvies, Iz1,isERT, NOWLIN, 5PORTSNI.XN tL't1pm1'r1l, Cxkklco, KQDIJNCE, fiLOVER EAGLETS 27-SANGER 0 Superstition says the third time is a charm. The case of the Eaglets seemed to prove the truth of this statement, for, in their third contest, they brought the blood from their opponents. Nowlin's good work on the wing position of the Eaglet squad marked him as a dangerous man in the years to come. EAGLISTS TWDECATU R 122 "Choc" led his men into this game on the local court to seek revenge against the Preachers for the drubbing received early in the season. The hrst half was close, ending 7 to 7. In the next period a Decatur man managed to fake one over the goal line. The Eaglets got in striking distance of the Preachers' goal several times, but a costly fumble lost the play on most occasions. The Eaglets showed real form for the first time in this game. "Choc" was the outstanding player of the day. Twice did he race the hall over for a counter, and in every play did his part. Glover and Foster also did brilliant playing: both managed for a touchdown and stood out on the defensive. EAGLETS ZZSAGRAPEVINI-I ti In the game with Grapevine, the whole Eaglet squad was working in a per- fect tread. The light high school squad were too small to stop the successive charges of the ettective team work which the Iiaglets had worked out. Une hundred six azkvih 1 3 43' ,. .. 5 up fans . YM ?2ff"f ',js?I'sL , " X ,?n.5..f -rf, ' s , t e I ,gg 2 ' A wi 'lluuni' gf i' Q ff Q. ff iv QUERY - " , 'rw . J f . ' , ,-P1 r .sl . Q .71 9 .- asf- '- A ,"'Q . q s H f 1 it .- TH ? - ' 1' !111mln'1l Vligfll H. A. lJlcizRx'xiA.x, flllfDf'll.lI Perryman, one of the two veterans of the N22-23 fl' pl L iampionsnp team, was the iron man for the Eagle squad throughout the 1923-24 season The former eagers made a wise ehoiee indeed in the seleetion of a leader for their sueeessors in basket lwall in this college. "Snag," the name awarded him lay his team- mates, hts htm as a key tits its loek. for there were lew halls, high or low, that Perryman, the in- vineilmle guard, failed to capture. "Snag" was the terror of every lmaskethall eoaeh in the T. l. A. A.: all whose teams he has played against admired his superior ability to hold down his position and to lead his men to many vietories. He was where he was not, and he was not long where he was, on the court. His elean. steady, determined work made him stand out prominently in the raee for the ehampionship ol this year. Perryman will return to play his last vear ol lmaskethall next year, among many of his admiring fans, and will he heard of again. iimttf 1:7 nf . - if vt ' i, wg' ! HARDEGREE, fT07"ZL'llI'lI' Ca ptaffn-Elec! SAN MARCUS, 27-23 The campaign for the 1924 Cagers of the North Texas 5tateTeachers' College opened on a foreign court with their strongest rivals. The green-clad basketeers from Denton showed brilliant work in their opening game of the season. and things appeared to show up very much in favor of another T. I. A. A. cham- pionship team. Boggus, the demon of the Bobcat gang, made the first marker by placing one through the iron rim from mid-field. Perryman, captain of the Denton quintet, started the scoring for the Teachers with a free pitch. Accurate shots by the Eagles from all parts of the court soon put them in the lead. In this half the visitors outplayed the Bobcats in every way and ran up a seven-point lead by the time the whistle blew. The Bobcats came back strong in the second half and made 12 points while the Eagles were scoring 9. It was in this initial game that Captain Perryman more than proved his work as a leader for the 192-L Eagle quintet. He was the decided star of the game. SAN MARCUS, 21-26 In the second tilt with the Bobcats, the Eagles were overwhelmed with a rally from the preceding night's work. The Bobcats came back strong, with Boggus, their star forward in the line-up, shooting goals from all points of the court. It was mostly from long Field goals that the Bobcats managed to win this game. Murley's and Perryman's effective work at guard, combined with the strong live-man defense of the Eagles, forced the Bobcats to take long un- certain shots, that seemed to be guided accurately. In the second half of the game the Eagles made a tie in the score more than once but were never able to obtain a lead. Murley, although filling the position of guard, was highpoint man of the game. -- A H - Om' fIIHllfH'lf JIIIII sg "'i" U Met' REARY, Forwa ru' SOUTHVVESTERN U., 10-14 The Eagles ended their initial road trip in a twin bill with the Southwestern Pirates. The Georgetown Cagers opened the first game in a whirlwind finish and for the first half played the Eagles off their feet, but their goal shooting fell short of their effective work in passing and handling the ball. The new men of the Eagle squad were greatly fatigued by the two hard games played with San Marcos. But, notwithstanding the early lead of the Pirates in the first half, the Teachers rallied in the second period of the game and forced the score on their opponents. Many inaccurate shots fell on the Eagles' backboard in this half and proved fatal in the final score. This game gave many of the Southwestern fans an opportunity to see one of the fastest contests that has ever been staged on their court. SUllTHVK'ES'I'ERN U., 14-4 The Pirates held up in the second tilt, but the long shots of Hardegree and "C hug" seemed to be inaccurate throughout the game. The Pirates assumed the same spirit of fast work in passing and carrying the ball down court, but each was turned back by the stalwart guards, Perryman and Murley. Hutcheson was put in, in the early part of the game, and through his effective work stood out as the star man of the contest. The fight closed with the greater end of the score in the hands of the Pirates, but the Eagles looked forward eagerly to revenge when they should again face their opponents on the Teachers' local court. UJH' lIIHZffI'I'lf Iwi ilgilff-1157 af E 1 W f s-gl ...A -'tx 'T' lVlURI.EY. Guard AUSTIN COLLEGE, 27-15 The long telescopic view of many ardent basketball fans was brought to a thrilling focus on February 4, when the mysterious Eagle squad appeared for the first time on their local court, and walked away with a Kangaroo scalp, winning a hard-fought game by a score of 27-15. Many thrills were furnished in this homecoming of the Denton Teachers. The Kangaroos took the lead in the first few moments of play by some spectacular field goals from center, over the heads of the Eagles' strong five-man defense. It was not long, however, until Murley, assisted by "9nag's" effective down-field dribbling, managed to break through the Kangaroos' defense and loop one that paved the way for an immediate tie. The remainder of the first half was slow. The Kangaroos managed to untie the score with fi ee pitches, and the half ended 7 to 9 in their favor. It was a different team altogther, in spirit, that ran circles around the Kanga- roos and placed the score on the 27-mark in the second half. The Eagles managed to pile up twenty markers in this period to the Austin College players 6, which were the results of free pitches. Hardegree and Perryman were the outstanding players of the game. Hardegree's long pitches seemed to have magic effect on the ball: he seldom missed a shot, shooting from all points on his part of the court from difficult positions. . , l! r. A V - - 1912 Um' I1 u ndrcd l'f6"i'l'H .456 W 'I' , A t- 4 w. IMRR, l"n1'fcw1r1l AVSTIN t'Ul.l.liGli. 22-QI The second game with Austin College opened in the same manner as the one of the night hefore, hoth sides playing slow hall and neither making many counts. The score of the night was started hy a free pitch hy Hardegree. The Kangaroos, in turn, looped one of their long held goals. and the next. few minutes of play ended in a tie, ti to ti. The remainder of the first half went in favor of the Hagles, for, when the gong sounded, the score stood, A. C. 7. Eagles ltl. The many fou's of the Kangaroos and had passes of the lfagles marked the playing of the first half, hut hoth sides came hack strong in the second period, and many thrills went through every fan hecause of the close race of the teams. Both sides showed their ahility to shoot long field goals. The Kangaroos managed to get an edge on the play and emerged in the last live minutes of the last half in an IH to IH tie score. An added five minutes was necessary to determine the winner. ln the early part of this period a donhle foul was called. The Kangaroos shot a perfect goal that raised the sidelines in a gasp, eager to know the ringer of the liagles. But the tension turned to screams of joy when "Trusty Snag," captain of the Green and XYhite, toed the line and, with a true pitch, proved his worth in paying the way to victory. ln the next few minutes of play Hardegl ee got away with a grandstand play that proved to he the fatal marker. The Kangaroos managed to loop another field goal hefore the game ended, hut the liagles, having a free pitch to the good, walked off with a 22 to 21 victory. Um' 111111111111 lwelitf' Wi 5:7551 S Q, a if 1 -o H V ' I A f:-, N, 'vim l v . ., if 1 H.xRRIsoN, Forwum' AUSTIN COLLEGE, 15-22 After winning a two-game series from the Kangaroos, the Eagles made a trip to Austin College, thoroughly confident of leaving with two more scalps hanging to their belts. But the luck of the day seemed to have gone against the Green and White during their hrst night away from home, and they went down in defeat, in a slow game played on a high school court. In the opening of the game the Eagles managed to make a spurt but were not able to hold their 6 to 2 lead. It was a mad scramble that was going on at the end of the first half, however the Kangaroos had managed to gain a one- point lead in a 9 to 10 score. The second half was slower than the first on the Eagles' part, but the Kanga- roos rallied and came back with stronger team-work, that enabled them to walk off with the victory of the night. AUSTIN COLLEGE, 36-16 The second game of the series at Sherman proved that luck must have had a hand in the first game, for the fast Eagle quintet rallied in their final tilt and rushed the Kangaroo basketeers off their feet. The line-up for the game was changed somewhat from the former. "Snag" was placed back at his old position, with Murley at guard: the two played excel- lent ball for the Green and White. Riley, at center, seemed to be the finishing cog in the machine that gave "Chig" and Hardegree the opportunity to play a good game at forward. Long shots marked the playing of both forwards. The first half ended with Denton leading the Sherman team with a 20 to 7 score. In the next half the Eagle quintet managed to ring up 16 more points, while the Kangaroos caught the Teachers off guard for nine. Splendid team work was the feature of the game for the Eagles. - llfl Gflf ' 8 One hundred lhirleen 2 E i illEf1LiLiE'1E'k1 "' 'IT RILEY, Center CANYON 20-25 "History repeats itself" is an old saying that we will have to acknowledge once more when we call to mind the game played between the fast Canyon Buffalo team and the fighting Eagles. Again the Green and White Eagles appeared on their local court with one of the fastest and sportiest bunch of cagers in the T. I. A. A. tournament. The initial game with Canyon proved to be a replica of the one staged last year at this time-fast, clean, and full of thrills. The Denton cagers marched on the court, backed by a "100'Z" sideline rooting squad and played one of the best games of the season, to lose by a small margin. The first half opened with both teams in full swing. The first few minutes of play were marked with fast work by both sides, but neither was able to loop one. A fast man of the Buffaloes soon got a strong down-field dribble and managed to ring one. This marker for the Red and White started them to a 7-point lead before we scored. But soon, Harrison, one of the outstanding Players of the game, managed to ring a perfect field goal that broke the ice for our 6 points made in the first period of the game. Wild shots on the Eagles' part during the latter part of the first period brought them out holding the smaller end of the score when the whistle blew. The score was 6 to 12. In the first part of the last half the Eagles ran away with the Buffaloes and managed to make six points to their one free goal. Hardegree and Perryman . lf E I One hundred fourteen 'lal11fL1I'IE'S1- - - I 'ir jf' 'Y' ,,,fwQ.. - "Ig 45 Q 1 ' .3 ! E - , McCoMBs, Guard were working beautifully in this half, the fleet forward shooting field goals from all positions, while "Snag" smothered many shots for the Buffaloes. However, every man on the squad is due much praise for his work in this period, although the Buffaloes managed to emerge with the score in their favor. CANYON 17-20 After losing the first tilt by a small margin, the Eagles entered the second game with the determination to split the series. But Canyon spurted up to her old trick once more and, after the first few minutes of play, acquired a ten-point lead that won the game for her. The first half opened with both sides shooting long and wild shots. It was when Canyon managed to get two points by free throws that the score started. Canyon made 10 before the Eagles counted, but "Chigger" Harrison turned the tide when he speared a long one from center court. During the remainder of this half the Eagles piled up 9 scores, while the Buffaloes were baffied by the fast stride the former had jerked into. In the first few moments of the second half, Hardegree, the fieet Eagle forward, managed to send one of his spectacular twisters through the hoop and placed the Green and White in the lead. During the first fifteen minutes of One hundred fifteen as , .X lvl 'I' lllficnlesox, Cwzfw' play in this half the Eagles again outplayed the XXX-stern Cagers. But the crippling of Murley in the last period of play seemed to weaken the morale of the Eagles. Slackening in their fast play made it' possible for the Buffaloes to gain the lead again and hold it until the final whistle. SA N MARCC DS 25-20 The stalwart quintet from S. T, 5. T. V. was the next opponent the fast Eagles had to play on their home court. The Bobcats. encouraged by their ability to split the first series of the year with the Eagles, boastfully strutted onto the Green and VVhite ground, to be turned back in a defeat that aroused again the old-time rivalry between the two teams. f'Chigger," the invincible Eagle forward, again broke through into the line-up, when in the first few moments of play, he made two mid-field goals. The Eagles took the lead and outplayed the Bobcats all through the first period. But the tall forwards of the Bobcats managed to lay one in the goal occasionally and ran the score up to a tie at the end of this half. McCreary of the Eagles played his best game up to this point in the season. The second half was slower than the first, and was marked with a series of ties. lVIurley's shooting from mid-field was one of the main factors in helping the Eagles break these deadlocks. Barr's and Hutcheson's field goals in the last few moments of play placed the Eagles in a five-point lead that they held. One lmmdred sixteen . illgmtlltyff'-lil A i SAN MARCUS 21-15 There was more team work and less individual playing in the second game staged with the Bobcats. Mcffreary showed wonderful improvement, and the whole gang played a class of basketball that brought memories of the strong T. I. A. A. championship team of last year. The Bobcats played good ball throughout the first half, but were forced to retreat at the sound of the whistle, with the Eagles in the lead on a score of 19 to 9. The second half was marked by fast, clean playing by both sides. Boggus was the outstanding player for the Bobcats, during this period his effective work of shooting long field goals from center made him a dangerous man to the Eagles. "Pie" McCombs took Hardegree's place in this half, and, facing the handi- cap of being out of position, played a stellar game of ball. Long, lanky "Hutch" came forward in this half and showed his real worth in helping gain the victory. The winning of the game by the boys fully paid them for the drubbing they received at the hands of the Bobcats in the game at the first part of the season. SOUTHVVESTERN 29-14 The Eagles closed the season by annexing to their list of victories two of the fastest games of the year. These games were played with Southwestern Uni- versity, who had in the early part of the season given the Eagles two consecutive drubbings. The first game was won by a fair margin, but was a much better and faster game than the score would indicate. For the few opening moments of play, both sides used defensive plays, and it looked as though the score was going to be light. However, the Eagles obtained a good lead in the first half, which they held. The period closed with a score of I2 to 8 in the Teachers' favor. Georgetown threatened a lead in the first part of the second half, but the Eagles soon forged their way ahead with a safe margin, that they held to the end. Hutcheson again proved his worth by slapping the two needed balls into the basket. This, together with his brilliant field work, made him an outstanding player of the game. Perryman, Murley, and McCombs managed to keep the Pirate forwards away from the short-shot zone, but the Georgetown players missed shot after shot from the mid-court region. On the other hand, the Eagles' ability to locate the elusive ring was almost uncanny. The early lead obtained by the Eagles in this game rendered the hve-man defense of the Pirates utterly useless. 4 f l H C-396' . - .... . . i Um' lzzmdnfd .W'I'1'llll'l'Il SOUTHVVESTERN U. 30-28 The Pirates came back strong in the second tilt and gave the Eagles the game of their career. Southwestern got away with a large lead and worked their tive-man defense so effectively that it looked like a losing day for the Eagles. foach St. Clair, quickly observing the weak point of his team, substituted Hutcheson for the hard fighting forward, Harrison. This changed the tactics of the Eagle squad, and enabled them to climb from a Pirate lead of 10 to 2 to a score of 15 to 14 in favor of Southwestern when the gong ended the half. The Georgetown Cagers again spurted in the early part of the last half. The Eagles tried to rally, but all efforts were in vain. After several substitutions on the Eagle squad, the score stood with the Pirates nine points in the lead. Several fouls were called, and Murley reduced the lead of the Pirates with three held goals. XYith three minutes to go, the Methodists had five points to the good. The Eagles made another free goal and a held tally that tied the score and started the sidelines in an uproar. Everyone was expecting a live-minute play-off, when Murley dribbled down and dropped one in the iron rim from mid-held, just as the final whistle blew, winning the game, 30 to 28. Perryman and Murley deserve credit for never giving up to defeat. ,sex 1 x 1 ' 59 X fi. I -v " . W-ff' f'1ff"' : ' , ., f :-n - .321 f if 4-'2"'7,'1 12 'f j I 1 , J, - 3 1 ,,- LH LA., .-E' X 'j,?,-X. I , P K Al .. . - ,L , J T ffl ff f -- T ' 'f ':L- .aeisssis-.e -'E , ft K Z5 if "355?E5SE5.EiEE::::ES!. -f Z g ff' f K THE VWNTEQ SPCR if ' 'H'Jfgaasasssssssse:iiiiigmm' - ,lf , ,251 .,, uliiiiI"""'lllIlIl f f f l '34 -,:.:::::::5EE zgggga: S . Egg s f'f-1545255555555 Eiiiigggil f ' Q -f 1 .'L'f-15225 -szyssssiiii' , f l 3 s 5:3 f X C ig: ,Z 59 , - 5- 3 V, Z., i- ,--,'- f-' ' 1 5 r 'L 5 Zi.. ' Q. ' One IIIHldl't'll I'I'4LffIft't'lL -w iff trail ' 4 Bust beasun Game STICKLE LUMBER COMPANY 29-27 HE game with the Stickle Lumber Company, one of the strongest professional quintets in the south,wasafitting sequel for the season. The Eagles have met this fast Quintet many times, but have always been turned back in defeat. The Lumberjacks managed to get off with the first marker in the opening moments of play, and it appeared they would rush the Eagles off their feet. But soon the Green and White cagers broke away with several plays that placed them in the lead. Stickle played an offensive game all through this half, but the effective work of Perryman and Murley at the guarding positions made many of their efforts vain. Hutcheson, the beanpole center for the Eagles, reached his zenith in this game. He was here and there at all points of the court, breaking the Stickle passing consistently and shooting many long field goals for the Eagles. Hardegree also played brilliant ball in this period, making the greater per cent of the scores. The half ended with the score 14 to 6 in the Eagles' favor. The second half opened with a rally by the Lumbermen. The effective pass work of the Stickle squad, combined with the accurate goal shoot- ing by Lindell, soon brought the score to a tie. Both teams were playing air-tight ball. The Lumberjackets were now forming their five-man defense in mid-court and rushing the Eagles at all points. After a time out, called by Captain Perryman, the Eagles came back strong and forged ahead by one point. Five minutes before the game closed a Stickle man forced the score to a tie of 19 to 19. The Eagles made their score 21 by a spectacular pitch from mid-court, but two free pitches by a Dallas man again tied the score. Hardegree, through the Stickle center's error, got free with one and made another counter for the Eagles, but a Stickle man looped a long one just as the whistle blew, and the game closed 23 to 23. The flve-minute play-off started with "Hutch" again starring for the Eaglesg getting the ball in mid-field, he dribbled down the court and looped a perfect goal. The sidelines were on tiptoe, when, to add to their excitement, Lindell got away with a long shot from mid-field and again tied the score. It looked like another play-off. The Stickle team lined up offen- sively for scoring, but the Dallas center tapped the ball into the hands of Hardegree, who, unguarded, tossed the shot that won the game for the Eagles. ll l 'C C One hundred nineteen X ff x A 'nv --uw E ik 4. " A Q! If wi 1 4 , f 15' 3 13,114 , '. . , .. at ' .fm .r pg 1 fm , nm U " - , mf ' 'Q . 'U 2 . 'sch W mfiez' Ar. . X , JI ,Aw 4 h Wizfnfzv , 5 - ra? ggux Qin" Q' , 3 .1....- 114' lzumlrwi lwmzly Z .J 2.5 "Z""L :IC Xb 'L- VL, "1- xi-i-1 if' -- .aj 'Z .L- L .'.'S fu- if Ax '-'la A'I. if 59: EE "'V ...T M.. A P-fi! 74 QI 2. H.: 'z ni' -n ,.... K5 2' N EL rx 's"v:: e-5 S..-1 L'- L2 2 ..- Z if Z 'T Z -.1 V n-4 4 ,.. ..-4 .- L ,- .v -.f 7 4 7 V' 2: x - A .- Z - 'f Z .Z 'I -.- -L I P- 4 -- -- N U .V. I2 - 'VNQ T 'X 'S H11IPl1,5f Ptir fwii f A . , 1 ,, .. f swim , . 3 X ei N! 7 ,if XR .5 One hundred lwwlfy-Iwo MAUDE LARRIMORE, Captain Maude's clean playing and accurate goal shooting won her the captaincy of the girls' basketball squad for the season of 1923-1924. Maude came to 1heTeachers College in 1922 from Denton High, where she did effective work in athletics. Although she played at the guard- ing position on the high school team, her brilliant headwork and ability to shoot long goals soon made her a record as a star forward on the Teachers' squad. Throughout the season Maude has filled her place well, playing a smooth, quiet, clean and fast game that set the pace for the Denton squad. She is admired not only by the girls on her squad, but also by many other students. XVhile on the campus she has made many friends by her reserve and her unique personality. She will be back to feature in the games of next season. I p fiIiURtiIELlil'Il,I,lQ BI.ol'N'l', Jzzmping terrier S. M. ll. 30-19 Coach Harriss's fast sextet of 1924 made their first appearance of the season on their home court in an encounter with the S. M. U. Mustangs, and won by their victory the admiration of many local fans. The fast Mustangs have been for years rivals to the Teachers, and they confidently entered this initial game, to take a lead of one point hy a free pitch in the first few minutes of play. But the Green and VVhite Cagers soon proved to lie too quick and alert for the Mustang guards. Early in this half the Eagles took a sweeping lead that they held throughout the hrst half, which ended with the score 20 to ti in their favor. The fact that the Mustangs made all of their scores duiing the first period by free pitches showed the classy work of the whole Denton squad. But early in the last half, Queen Thaggard was substituted for XXI-slr, who was high-point player of the day, and did not work so well in the Eagles' scoring machine. This change, coupled with the rallying of the forwards of S. M. l'., brought lmetter play for the Mustangs than the first period had. The S. M. Lf sextet in this half managed to make 13 markers while the Eagles were checked with lU: however, the ball was in the Teachers' territory most of the time. One lzundrvd livezzly-flzret' 3 i ti , A f-2' i 9 -1 f . , wx ,., , I' ,wi-, X .XRNIt.l,I , l rzlzfy lf!!-l't'1' SllXllXltJXS t'tJl,l,Ht1lQ 15-I4 lht- st-cond tilt of tht- st-as-on for tht- lit-nton girls was a much ht-ttcr and clost-r contt-st than tht- first. Tlit- gamt- was fast, clt-an, and wt-ll playt-d hy hoth tt-ams. ln tht- first half tht- liaglt-s rusht-tl tht- Fowgirls off tht-ir ft-t-t, antl thus st-curt-tl a strong lt-ad in tht- scort-. Tht- passiiig of tht- ct-ntt-rs, Crt-t-r antl Blount, with tht- fast work of Parker antl Varnt-ll at tht- guarding positions, was quitt- con- fusing to tht- Ahilt-nc squad. Parkt-r's t-fft-t'tix't- playing at tht- guarding position in this half madt- ht-r an t-spt-cially outstantling playt-r of tht- game: sht- provt-d too much for tht- Vowgirls, hringing tht- hall timt- and again upfit-ld out of tht- most dangt-rous positions. In thc st-cond half tht- Ahilt-nc squad rallit-tl antl hrought tht- st-orc to a dangt-rous point. wht-n again tht- liaglt- squad ht-gan to play dt-spt-ratt-ly antl gaint-tl a ont--point lt-ad. This lt-ad was ht-ld hy clost- guarding of hoth tt-ams, nt-itht-r 1021111 ht-ing ahlt- to scort- in tht- last ft-w t-xciting minutt-s of tht- gamt-. 'llhus tht- 'lit-acht-rs walkt-d off with tht-ir st-contl victory with a scort- of 15 to ll. SAN MARCUS U-6 In tht- first gamt- of thc douhlt- hill with San Marcos. tht- Bobcats clawt-tl tht-ir paws into thc feathers of tht- liaglcs till thcy raised a mighty scream of rt-vt-ngt-. Tht- Bohcats camt- to Dt-nton's local court with a high scort- ovt-r thc Simmons Collt-gc st-xtct, that thc Grt-t-n and Xllhitt- had just dt-ft-att-tl. Um' lilnulrt-if fm-11l,i'qfn11f' C 1 s if ft it lii NNI Ii .XKI Ns, f'ilI1'It'1l1'ff XYith misfortunes of more than one kind facing them, the Denton girls fought courageously to lie rewarded early in the game, with only a strong lead for the Bobcats. Pearl VYest's alisence from the forward position affected the morale of the whole team. However, much credit' must he given to the forwards, "Mary Garden" Akins and Larrimore, in their work at that position. lt was the invincilile ability of Bentley, the tall forward of the Southwest Teachers, that gave them the large score. This player must lie given credit for lneing the lmacklmone of the team. Larrimore, the star forward and the captain of the Denton squad, was put out on fouls in the last halfg this misfortune for the liagles helped the Bobcats on to victory. SAN TVIARCC JS 15-20 The line-up for the second attack with the Bobcats was quite different from the former one. The change proved to lie beneficial but not enough to obtain the victory for the team. The lfagles were out with lmlood in their eyes. eager Io gain revenge for their past loss. The game proved to lie a rough affair, excitement and fast playing marked the work of both teams. XYith Malmel Parker guarding farlisle, and Larrimore shifted from the position of forward to hold down Bentley, the game progressed rapidly, but the Green and VX'hite forwards seemed to lie unalmle to get many shots at the hoop, largely on account of roughness. The first half, ending with Une flIHItf!'t'lf l':t't'r1!Vi'-grin' . 1 v 1 sf BALFA GREEK, Rznzzzhzg Center the score 16 to 5 in the Bobcats favor, was a one-sided affair. But the Denton Eagles, swinging back into their old stride, when Akins shot two fast field goals early in the last half, played rings aroung the fierce contenders of the night before. Thaggard was forced to the sidelines in the last five minutes of play, but Greer, the fieet-footed running center, was shifted to her place, and her fast work with a spectacular field goal brought the Denton score up to 15. The Bobcats were able to make only four points during the last period, thus the score ended 15 to 20 in their favor. Denton fans give San Marcos credit for having a classy team, but the teamwork of the Eagles in the last half of this game gave assurance of a much more interesting game to be played later in the season. . v ,., 5. M. 1. 1-1 The tables of history repeat, but not always the same storyg at least once they turned against the Teachers' girl squad while they were invading the grounds of the S. M. U. Mustangs. The game was the roughest and slowest contest the Green and White cagers had taken part in during the season. The fact that the Eagles were on a foreign court for the first time and that their forwards were greatly hindered by low girders caused much inaccuracy in goal shooting and effected their losing of the game. In the first few minutes of the game it looked as though the Eagles were going to swamp the Bully Mustangs again as before. But soon S. M. U. managed One hundred twenty-six - - - T15 uiriiqrfmi -529' -will my-K if V, V"wm..., Qld,-' 'K 5 f.. N 1 I PEARL WEST, Forward to rally and start a count that ended with the first half at seven points, while the Eagles, handicapped as they were, were unable to End the hoop. The second half .started with the Eagles in a different spirit. Parker and Craft came back with a vim at guarding and held the Mustang feminines to five points. During this half it was Larrimore's, Thaggard's and Greer's ag- gressive work as forwards that made the seven points of the game for the Eagles. The game ended as an S. M. U. cager speared the hoop for the last two points, that gave them a 12 to 7 lead over the Teachers. T. W. C. 22-22 Monday, after their return from the Mustang encounter on Friday, the Fair Dame Eagles, defending the Green and White, staged a game on their local court that furnished thrills and much excitement. T. W. C. brought with them not only a strong team, but also many snappy side-line rooters that were right behind their players throughout every moment of the play. Coach Harrris held out her strong forwards and jumping center in the opening of the game, the effect of which soon appeared on the tally board. The Eagles got the first two shots of the game, which were long and inaccurate, and proved failures. After T. W. C. had looped seven points, the first team regulars were llrollght forward and managed to mark up 7 while the yellow cagers were making five. The half ended 12 to 7 in T. W. C.'s favor. 4 i , I One hundred twenty-seven -f :fit I f M, t 2 . .f f . 42 lf.XNNlli liEl.l.Ii 'I'n.xota.xizn, Forward The last half was much faster than the former, every player showing a hue fighting spirit, and goals were made consistently by both sides. The Green and Vvhite forwards attempted many long shots, and luck proved to be with them in their efforts. VVith the liagles two tallies in the lead, in the very last moments of play, VVest and Larrimore were sent in in a desperate attempt to save a per- fectly good game, but the substitution was made too late to win a victory, and the final gong found the score 22 to 22. T. VV. Cf 24-25 To have and to hold and yet to lose by the last drop of blood, was the char- acteristic of the second game of the Eagles with the haughty. yet sporty, T. XY. Ci. feminines. The game was a break after a series of ties between the two teams. It was a thrilling contest, marked from the beginning to the last whistle with superb playing on both sides. The liagles jumped away with an early four-point lead, which, however, was soon overcome by the accurqte shooting of the Cow Town girls. ln the last part of the last half the line-up was changed by Coach Harris, and this change proved most effective in the liagles' teamwork. The game slowed down a little at the beginning of the second half, but the T. XY. Cf cagers managed to rally and step to a 9-point lead. ln the latter part of the game the fleet-footed forward for the Teachers, XXX-st, broke away from her guard for shot after shot, while the whole team played good ball, trying to gain a lead that the final whistle beat them to. The game was lost by the small margin of one point. Um' lzmzrlrvd f'ZUl'7Ilj'-Klifllf IEHRWTHIB 5 I I r F 5 3' 1 1 . l CLYDE CRAFT, Guard SAN MARCUS 14-29 The next trip in store for the N. T. S. T. C. girls brought into their path two of the hardest contests of the season. The San Marcos Bobcats had already invaded the Green and White cagers' court and walked off with two well-won victories. This fact, connected with the knowledge that the Gypsies had already won the girls' division of the T. I. A. A., made each Denton girl on the squad look forward to a hard, gruelling contest. The same old story was repeated, that of the Eagles being unable to locate the hoop on the foreign court. In spite of all these handicaps, the Eagles staged a fast game and played stellar ball at all times, but the Bobcats overwhelmed them and kept them so near on their toes that they were unable to force the score. SAN MA RCOS 6-19 The second game was lost by a smaller margin than the first. Vlihether this difference in the score was due to the weakening of the Bobcats or to the better playing of the Eagles is hard to determine. The Eagles played this game with an entirely different line-upg Wlest and I.arrimore, both star forwards, were shifted to the guarding position. In this position both girls played brilliant ball. Especially did they hold down the tall, invincible forward of the Bobcats, Bentley, who had forced defeat on many T. I. A. A. teams of the year. , if . , , 1 - i i 9 Our' l11rm17rva' twefzty-211'11f: V Q 'M 0 4 .J 1 5 1 5 3 11 - -M-M -.einer One I1 znzdrwl 111 iffy if Q Z fi as U 4 m 5-' rf Lu M o F75 ... F. 1-la 4 Cd .J ,:: LJ cz i ca .J v 'D 'll ... as as 4 J .1 PJ A or 4 P 7. z 2 'I 5? 4 TJ t. Q1 R S' Y- N WEST, .-XKINS UNT, LO B 5, ARRIMORE CCaptain PARKER, L EER row-GR Bottom ITIL' X ,gi ,. 'KRW " is t! . i M. ,..,.-..,, . Y 'w"""'i-suv , 1 F. I'lANS.-XRD, Captain ANSARD this season held the position of captain for the second time. The First to work out, the iirst to start the long country run and the last to leave the Cinder path was Dutch's motto that won him ad- miration among his men. Little Hansard they called him, a name that fitted him well. His gritty work on the Cinder path, his do- or-die spirit, his determination to stay to the end made him the leader in many events and the most capable man as captain of the track squad. . -...YQ One lIIIlldl'f'l1 lhirly-Iwo utrrirm - fi - X Q V . , ,Q I . ,. Q In v ,'14: L l . I 1 J. I'IANS,-XRD jnrt Earth Jfat Stuck bbntn jllileet FTER many months of hard workout, which consisted of cross-country runs and many other hard tasks that belong to this phase of track athletics, the Denton Eagle squad made their initial appearance on the field at the Fat Stock Show of Ft. Worth, Texas. It was a well-rounded squad that entered this meet to carry off the victory of the day for the Green and White. Frank Hansard, captain of the team, was high-point man for the Denton squad, winning first place in the one-mile race and the two-mile race. John Hansard, next highest, won first place in the 220-yard dash. Other men that took part in this event were Knight, second in the fifty-yard dash, and Noah, second in one-mile run. Riley won second in the high jump, being beat only by Parker of T. C. U., who cleared the bar at the height of 5 ft. 1.0 in. Reese and Cooper also entered the event. . The T. C. U. Christians were the only contestants that crowded the Eagles. Parker of T. C. U. won First place in pole vault, beating VV. XVest by a small mar- gin, and he also won first place in high jump over Riley. The meet closed with the Eagles nine points in the lead, having a score of 33, while the T. C. U. Horned Frogs were second, with 24 points. i 1 I f -' I' 3 - I ,I V I li T One hznzdred tlzirly-firm' l , ,I N, riff-E E ,.,,.l7!l7I 1.!1!'1l"1f Till lg 5. 51111. TH. Meet f A sw. .4 ff? 5 i fm Ahhh J. H, A . E Fa 1.5 'f ' 1-' fiiz- .- :af . .y i- K .er i . KNIGHT W. WEST HE second meet of the season was somewhat disappointing in many ways, although the Eagles won lirst place in seven different events. The Eagles were forced to come out second, with a score of 53 points, after Hghting hard against the Bully Mustangs, who managed to walk off with the leading score of G4 points. Frank Hansard was again the star and leader of the squad, while Garrett of the Mustangs was the leading man of S. M. U. Hansard and Garrett tied for individual honors, each making fifteen points. Hansard won first place in the mile, the half mile and the two-mile races. It was the captain's pace that made him easy winner in the distance events, and also accounted largely for our scores being so high. I. M. West took first place in the 220-yard low hurdles. Slack was first in javelin, and Riley won the high jump. Walter West crowded Stewart for first place in the 120-yard low hurdles, fmishing a close second in the most spectacular event of the day. It was easy work for the relay team, made up of Noah, Riley, Knight, Walter West and I. M. West, to win over their opponents. The point scores were: Hansard 15, Walter West 9, Sweeney 6, I. M. West 5, Slack 5, Riley 5, Noah 3, Relay Team 5. One hundred thirty-four uf im iIi?1ETXl1 'T tw - 1. X X H i - ' , 1 M , . I . 1 , .al 112 'N f i , 1 14 t IJ' ll' , . .. ,sm I - - ,V 1' as if 5 i 4 ..,,4 A. - - 1 1 4 4 Q 5 T- af , . 9' M f w, , SWEENEY 015. 31. Q. QI. Trask meet N THE meet at Southwestern University, Georgetown, many records of the former T. I. A. A. meets were broken. Slack, one of the outstanding ath- letes of the college, set a new record for the T. I. A. A. in the javelin throw. At this, the twelfth meet of the T. I. A. A., Slack threw the javelin 152 feet 7 inches, which is 4 feet and 11 inches further than the record set last year by Sessions of Southwestern. Rice University, Houston, ran true to predictions and won the meet with a wide margin of points to spare. The Eagles came out in the fifth place with the sum of 155 points. This meet saw two other records smashed for the T. I. A. A. Parker, the winged heel athlete of T. C. U., broke his own record in high jump by a half inch at 5 feet HM inches. Slanclipe of Rice threw the discus 134 feet 755 inches, to smash the record of 121 feet 2 inches set by a former Rice star, Alexander, in 1920. W WEST 192 A One hundred thirty-five lg., . ......-..... .W -,. ... -........... W i. , . , 4- e - lim i-Ill-'illf' 'IJ' -ill li" T T 1-"t " ' 1 . . jg. c . .- - 4:-ggi A-... ,iw L ,gawffxii W if l 'N f 'nc ,ay tg, +4 7 ,Ja-..t ' RILEY The high wind worked against the cinder path contestants. Perhaps some of these records would have been broken had it not been for this fact and thc unsatisfactory arrangements of the iield on such a May day. Rea of Trinity and Slanclipe of Rice tied for high points, with I0 each. Chaney of Howard Payne, VVeir of San Marcos and Montgomery of T. C. U. shared second honors at 5 points each. Hansard and F. Hansard won fourth place in the 440 and S80-yard runs. Irvin West was beaten by a small margin at the 220-yard low hurdles, and Knight, the Teachers' star basketball forward, took second place in the 50-yard dash. Knights jump-ohf was one of the spec- tacular events of the day, but his lead was soon overtaken by his opponent. In the mile relay the Teachers also won second place. Slack's javelin throw was the only first place the Teachers won in this meet. 'Hb I. Wasr .wo W. West ll Y WJ, W-157 yn? T. , I ft' -V. Y Y - l 5 -f--1f..1-2911 it ly IMJJ e 'ff -if 4 s." L... '- t 5 " ""r 0116 11 ll fzdrfd ll11'r!,v-slit' Girls' E. ll. Zi. Q. jlllleet N April 28, 1923, there came forth from the four corners of the Lone Star State into the athletic field of T. W. C. many girls filled with vigor and enthusiasm, determined to show their big brother athletes this world was made for two kinds of people. The successful outcome Of this first T. I. A. A. track meet makes it obvious to us that the Heet-fcoted track men Of the Texas schools will in the future be accompanied on their way by their sisters. T. W. C. took first place with a handsome lead in the points. but the Teachers College girls showed their aggressive fighting spirit which prophesies a VV. I. A. A. victory for the coming year. The Teachers representatives that won places were: Target .... . POAGE, second place 50-Yard dash GREER, second, FOWLER, third Baseball throw . . METTAUER, third Javelin throw . METTAUER, jirstj VVEST, secorzdq JACOB, third Hurdles . . OWENS, third Discus . . . . HANCOCK, sefondj VVEST, third Basketball throw . HANCOCK, second Hop-step-jump . . HOLLAND, third 100-Yard dash . . OWEN, second, EWINC, third Relay . . . DENTON, serorzd One hundred fflliff-X'-Sf"Z'l'7I 4. , 5 I -I ' "'.4"'l?"- gr.-T? ff fa'r?r:+4I:1'f1:f-fx mf" ' 'Q if J .Vx--.-.-.1-f-.. ,,-...., -T One hundred flzirty-eight lzj P SWEENEY, RILEY, POSEY, PARKER, REEVES, J. HANSARD, KNIGHT, NOAH, I. WEST, C00 ER, W. WEST, F. HANSARD CCapta1'nJ, FoUTs CCoac PROEFER, SELVEDGE, BELCHER, COFFEE, KEEN, F. SELVEDGE, STEWART 'Eamhal l ,ff T 'sf' 3l?T1lTEfc7a'if T -- - rqw, g CAPTAIN VVEST One hundred forty IRVIN- WEST. Captain RVIN WEST was not a new man on the Eagle squad this year. He had already served two seasons for the Teachers and at both times played stellar ball on the college team. West's effective hitting, com- bined with his ability to outwit the pitchers in base-stealing, made him an outstanding player on the diamond. As a leader of the team, West came to the assistance of many men, setting good marks' in hitting the dust and making per- fect action in rounding the bags. This is the second year that Ir- vin has led the Teachers on the baseballlfieldg also this year he is one of the Teachers' few four-let- ter men. T. Ci. li., tl-l The haselmall season of Am 1923 opened for the Teachers follege when the liagles made VM, their llight to the he-me of the Horned Frogs, old rivals of - f 1,2 's . x Rx, sggffif' 'ii it b the Noi mal. lt was raw ma- 'p mr-M-. terial that Coach St. flair xv K ffyy' ..' v , '. cairied ox er to pay this X .. . opening game, which was if therefore lost lmv a large score. X XXQ W1 5 However, the contest worked f . Lv ,cgi . several men into places that K 7 would make them more erh- . 9 cient. The Eagles played un- I L E. der the handicaps of having lmeen in training lint a few Q days and of lmeing without . .F some good material which later reported for workout. Edwards mounted the Klr'rcn1ai,i.,Ijifflm- IWLIE IWIWM hill for the Fagles, lmut, not 'A' A having time to work hack into his old form, let the hard-hitting fhristians touch him severelv in the tirst. This weakness, accompanied hy lack of support from the lfagle squad, gave the Frogs their initial marker. Swinging hack into the old tune in the last hall' of the second, T. C ll. got one circuit clout and marked two more scores. The liagles made singles but were unahle to advance their men. The third inning gave the fatal hlow for the Teachers and the successful jump for the Frogs. ln it the fhristians but over nine runs, two of them heinf homers. The re- . I . . . . 5 . mamder of the game was air-tight hall. lVI1tchell, heaving tor the lzagles, held the Fro s at his mercv, lettin Y them down with two hits for the last six innings. Ii V Y ' Y SS n s 1 4 sk Ihe Teachers toufht hard to the last, advancin Y men to third time atter time Q 'Q u A hut being unahle to give themselves a marker. . -., ..- Um' fl1H!'1if'r'tI7 xliftlk'-X'-IH!! T. C. U., 4-9 The following day the Horned Frogs re- i . '25 F i it turned the v i s i t, .... W pitching their camp in ' ' Xxr' T .'NN Mft on our home court-, V . www ' . expecting to Carry orl V another easy victory. 'N But the readjustment f 'T T, tj V' V .I p f T of the men alter the 3 gl' la st game gave the r.... V x x L- Eagles several ad- ,, . "'r e' vantages over their New f 4 previous situation. T ,tll T TheTeachersacquired F5 the lead ol one score in the e a r l y Q. p a r t of the V V W f' game. ,. . Maneater, T T pitching lor the XYILKERSUN, SIIOIT Eagles' Inghdq- t. h. Q lfaffl' KNIGHT, Tlzinl Bw hitting Chris- tians of the previous day look as if they were croaked, letting them down to a one to zero score in our favor for the hrst six innings. The Frogs touched him for three markers in the lirst part of the seventhg then the Eagles, coming up with blood in their eyes, knocked VVard for two markers, thus tving the score. Maneater weakened in the eighth, letting the Frogs into the lead with three scores. The Teachers were unable to come hack in the remaining time, and, through some erratic playing, gave the Christians their second victory. One lzzmdred forty-two - - - , -cg-TIRQEI TRINITY U., 3-6 The Teachers next appeared on the diamond with the Trinity Tigers, where they lost a hard-fought battle. The initial inning was the counting one for the Tigers. Brannon, catching, was unable to hold many of Man- eaters spit-fire balls. This fact, together with the luck of the Trinity eleven, gave them six v scores in the lead. ,QW , f . fi Though the Eagles played stellar ball for the remainder of the time, they were unable 4. ui to overcome the lead. I A AUSTIN COLLEGE, 0-12 A trip to the stronghold of the proud 'I C, , , Austin College Kangaroos was next in store f l -' for the Eagles. Littlejohn held the Eagles at i his mercy throughout the game, letting them .3fz.l . down with only two hits. "l't ' Jenkins pitched stellar ball for three ,g,,,t lg, 1 innings, but in the latter part of the third he was batted for five scores. The remainder of 'I1 ' ' the game was hard fought by the Teachers, but the invincible heaver of the Kangaroos T. POLLAN, First-Base held them scoreless. AUSTIN COLLEGE, 7-6 The drubbing applied to the Eagles in the first game so aroused their spirit that they rallied in the second contest, the following day, and, through consecu- tive hitting ofthe Kangaroo, won a victory. ' I if .' 1 . - - One hundred forty-th ree E "lVlaneater" Clements, heaving for the lYhite f X fx . K .g P and Green, showed his ability to handle the horse P 'N i' g hide in anyi way that he desired. He so confused K iw-it ' A 4' the bully Kangaroos ot the day before that he .let W: l,..l"2,w them down with the small number of six hits. t W while the Eagles were able to touch VVhiteson tor the handsome number of twelve, seven of which 4 materialized into markers of the day. g Austin College scored three runs in the first 7515! inning, while the Teachers made their start in the X iifr ' hrst of the third. ' Leslie and VVest, getting on and scoring on lVIitchell's single, made the lirst tallies of the clay. 'I'ritxizv, .S'vm,1ti13,,,t,, that linallv led to victory. Mitchell scored also in this inning, thus bringing the score to a tie. .A pitcher's game was waged until the first of the seventh, when the Eagles rallied again and put across four more markers, by Leslie, Brannon, Mitchell, and Emery, Turney, second sacker, played star ball in both games. In the second tilt his two-bagger, combined with his effective playing on second, made hnn the outstanding man of the game. SAN MARCUS, 2-3 To give the local fans some taste of what the Eagles could do, Coach St. Clair challenged the San Marcos Bobcats for two games at the Teachers' stadium Being played just the week after the Denton victory over Austin College, the contests were hard fought and will be well remembered. The iirst game was a decided victory for the Eagles until the tenth inning, when, through an erroneous throw, a cat was allowed to claw his way across .v. -Jftm .. . .. l Une l111ml1't'1l fl71'f-X'jf-Illll' - 'fast Ti ill " T ,, home plate, breaking a long-drawn-out tie that the two teams had contracted in the qafdf 8 early part of the game. L if ""' Time and time again the Teachers touched Henning, the Bobcat heaver, for consecutive hits but were unable to score. The game looked at one time almost a cinch 'Q 3 for the Eagles, but a misplaced punt, which i T Y 4 ended in a triple play, defeated the anticipa- '12, tion of the many cheering local fans for a , teva decisive victory. ggi, L The Bobcats, using great care and much SAN lVlARL'OS, 2-3 Miki "V r gmc 29:2 .- O 5.22 QQ' s.. f-+ D :rm reg,-P ,f1',IJ" .. sawn CI '-T f-+ Cf-+P' -:...: rg'-4,-1 .CH -.-1' 2'-1" V f-sf-r-:' 5:-:T fc:,':'. "HND 'gym mm' 'N 15, vase: A ---if: . 7.1 gf: 'R ' 2 .. ,Q ,.. .uc -J ft.. ..- -JV Q-,gs ,,,,'1w -,,, - fm ,fe N pf ' A The second contest was not a disap- B pointment in comparison with the first. The Eagles, with a do-or-die spirit in their eyes, marched onto the local ground the next day to face one of the fastest college pitchers in the south. Kallina for the Bobcats and Clements for the Eagles both demonstrated to their opponents a speed in handling the ball that made the horse hide very difficult to locate. The Cats made their three counters in the fifth, when a Bobcat met one of Clement's swift ones, with two men on, scoring himself. 1 iRIFFI'1'H, f,'L'llft'l' Fivlzl Griffith starred in the seventh by cracking one over the- right wall, while "lVIaneater" was perched on hrst, thus making the only two scores made in the game. The rally ended in this inning, and the remainder of the game was a pitcher's duel. - N I, .' -, S., X. ,-1.4.-..--.-,.- i. .-.,.,......-.s -.. . Y .4 . ---- -....- ...........,- ' n., .' --K -- - - - - A s.'1..-1 - '.14'i1i'!:iQhY:lx'.:.' - .. ' -' : I if I L V.-3 ld. Q.. M F Y F in 9 10 I Inf' I1 11 Ildfflli forfyiliu' ARKANSAS, 2-fi c Altogether a IICVV treat was placed before U tl1e local fans whe11 foach St. flair brought to t -t 'fy the Teachers' diamo11d the Razorback Hill- 1 1 -Y gx Q- toppers from Arkansas State. Endowed with a .X strong southpaw heaver, ithe 'Razorbacks lllllll- X Y ' " aged to get away with a ti-2 'v1ctory,' due largely J: to .errors o11 the leachers part 111 the first Ji inning. J ' The fifth illlllllg' was the marki11g-point of iw' X Y X tl1e day. I11 it Arkansas touched Clements for gf, , three singles, that 11etted them two scores i11 "t W4 P awww., tl1e lead. ln the last of this i1111i11g, Brannon, to retrieve his error made i11 the first i1111i11g, li11ed a stinger to center, a 11d thus scored Griffith i11 the initial INLIIAKLT. The Eagles made their last score in the sixtl1, whe11 the tide SttCl11L'Cl to have Cllilllgetl. But the Hilltoppers rallied in the following inning o11 a few errors of the Teachers illlfl walked off with a well-earned victory. M1nn1,1cn1too1qs, TfIZ'l'lfJ31lSc" AUSTIN t'UIo,LEGE, 2-9 Un the followi11g Monday a11d Tuesday, the Austin College Kangaroos invaded the local grounds for a double bill. Tl1e first game was rather slow. jenkins, heaving for the Vl'hite Zlllfl Green, took some time i11 gaining co11trol, letti11g the Kangaroos touch him l1eavy o11 tl1e lead. Although working against a strong lead, the Eagles kept their fighting spirit, and time a11d again filled tl1e bases full, but were able to force across only two markers duri11g the whole game. AUSTIN COLLECQE, 3-4 Tl1e seco11d game, although dreaded worse by the Teachers than the first l1ad been, till account of a reserve pitcher for Austi11 follege, was much closer tllltl more i11teresti11g. But tl1e twirling horse hide of Littlejohn, the mighty l1eaver of the Kangaroos, seemed to become the favorite taste for the Teachers' club i11 tl1e jump go. The Eagles knocked him for three safeties, which 11etted two scores i11 tl1e first inning. Spurred on by this start and the effectiveness of Edward's southside delivery, the Eagles played good ball until the fifthg a hit, a pass, and four errors gave the visitors the four I'lll1S necessary to wi11. The Eagles added another marker in the eighth but were unable to put across a victory. Tl1e game ended with tl1e score 4 to 2 i11 tl1e Kangaroos' favor. SOL FTHVVESTERN , 7-4 Many local fa11s voiced their regrets that they could not see tl1e exceptional perfor1na11ce of the Denton Eagles when they played and won their 11ext game with SOllll1VVCStCI'I1 University. Edwards at the mou11d, heaving for the Dentonites, l1eld the Southwestern Pirates to five scattered hits, that were well co11trolled by the field. The Eagles played their best game up to this point in the season. No errors of 21CCUllIll were made, a11d this accuracy, with the effective hitting of the local One 111011117611 forly-six ' '-,',1f"g ,s Rx T' f f- 14 ....,.,,. , i . I nine, put across a T7 to 4 victory that very greatly hurt' the feelings of Gardner, who had had them aroused from a clash in basketball during the ,iiti if past season. A ', T W ,, , ., was , i-FV! War Horse Brannon was the E, ,A outstanding player of the game, be- cause of his parking one with one ,,.1 man on and playing stellar ball i behind the plate. M t w soti'rHwfi:s'rr1RN ti, 3-5 -1.- A , i The game following was much y if like the first. The liagles played good + ' r Wy, .W K , ,T ball during the whole game, but, handicapped from the first go by a to questioned three-score gain, they were unable to overtake the Pirates. -X lilvwxklas, P1'1'rlz4'r With two down and two men on, a Buccaneer lined a grounder down the first base foul line. "Puss" NVest, who was playing right held, believed it a foul and, unaware of the umpire's unexpected decision. made no attempt to recover the ball, letting the runners march in with a three-score lead. The struggling liagles climbed again but in Vain, for the final inning found them two scores behind and fighting hard. SAN MARCUS, 4-5 On the following XYednesday afternoon the San Marcos Bobcats found them- selves facing an entirely different squad from the one they had encountered on the Denton Teachers' local ground. 2 t it ,,n ' , i ' ,an iw 'Y ' ' 1. 'fi , 4 1 1- . , Une hundred forty-swell .aww s M ' ,K-Nil" iz -' 3 5 . , ' w :" f ' l i " 7.,f .Z35 Q .4 1 ' ' 3 l ' ,jf :V ,ff 71 : - ' -azf, im .sftf 1,-r , - if "' i HTML Qu, -IZ! w' 'lfiffx JW, 1 WW ii 'ww w - -L 1 V A 1 +1 , wwf , f r ,ff ' if v p,,,,, 4 A qsjw L ,ai ' , wwfwgwggr Wf,1.m,, f g , if 14 I ff , . i59if'irfw"ti-ir ' if 'N uf, 35171 Wil? Nfmaliff X, 'Tw -,Wl.lYf"r if ' f gf 'Q-LH fn ss , z-45 tg H xg fi 5 gf' 5,41 ' iz , 'f' fi! Zi' 4 'Eff , 41, 5' 3 1. ,L vim EJ J. 1 -AJ, Je' ti, 'S ,Z M ,Q 14 T 1 , i ' ff 1 ln' 6 fijiliz ti ,,'?1,, , , N-121, -. 'Bi ff' ..'- -in ...r f ,f hi n .11 W, V,-1 '. BRAIXYON Calvin 1' sigiTWf"'Lf'7fi1 - - - - SOUTHWESTERN U.,' 3-5-Comfinued Everything went well for the Eagles in support and mound work. The Bobcats' famed pitcher seemed to hold the Eagles very much at his mercy, but enough hits leaked through to keep the Count swaying. The final inning found the contestants in a dead-lock, a four and four tie. An extra inning brought no results for the Eagles. Then a Bobcat managed to single, and, through dangerous but effective bunting, San Marcos finally put across the winning score. SAN MARCOS, 12-0 Fluker Davidson pitched winning ball for five innings in the second game. At the end of this time only one marker was against him. Then a few costly errors by the outfield and a rally in the hitting of the Bobcats marched San Marcos to victory. The Eagles were able to place several hits, but these were so scattering that they proved ineffective. DANIEL BAKER, 2-4 On May 18 the D1n1el Baker Hill Billies dumped theii batbags on the local diamond for the last tvi o games of the season. These were two of the spectacular games of the I agles baseball year. The home team lost one, after a hard fight, and vion the othei bx outplfiymg their opponents. Edwards the southpaw for the Eagles, pitched good ball throughout the first game but the H111 B1ll1es luck, with errors of the Eagles, proved fatal. The first man up marked for Daniel Baker, but it was not until the sixth inning that the Teachers were able to score. "Warhorse" Brannon, the star of the game came to bat in the first part of the inning, hit a single, and stole second. Griff s single advanced him to third. He then made a marker off a squeeze play. The game ment smoothly, with D. B. C. 5 in the lead until the last of the ninth, when Witherspooii after getting Fluker and Turney out, let Charlie Pollan, a pinch hitter, slam him for a single. Pollen got second on the catcher's error. Dago Wilkerson came up as the second pinch hitter of the day and hit through third scoring Pollan Dago was unable to finish his circuit. Thus, the score remained in favor of Daniel Baker. ri , 1 . ! . , , 7 y K . ' 9 4 N - - - . T ' 7 C . ' :, c ' A . . . , L ! b - . ,V . C . .V 1 . , . . t 7 f . . f . , . , 'T , -' One hundred forty-eighl 1, .1 --f -' - -0- ,r' - --1 1-I '.,, . '--' A T, A "Tc N 7" 'Y """' ' ' I i l...lhali.T.::'...1 , - ,, , DANIEL BAKER, 1-U The final touch-off toward victory in the latter part of the first game with the Hill Billies put blood in the eyes of the Eagles as they marched onto the local ground for the second contest. Fluker Davidson, the un- known pitcher of the Eagles, pitched the master game of the year. Very few pinches did he get into, but when he did, he used not only his wicked wing but also his head in working out. The real spirit of lighting for victory in the second game started in the fourth inning. Until that time it had been a pitchers' battle. VVith D. B. at the bat, Le May got a two-bagger, followed by a strikeouts and another two-bagger off B. Lane, which should have scored him. But Griff, to retrieve his past error, brought the ball home, and a spectacular tag of Brannon's saved a marker. For the next three innings the Eagles ad- ggi W 1 K p 'A , :gg E M, fl "" lp in 4' ff a M DAVIIisoN, Pftflmr vanced men to third but were unable to score until the last half of the seventh. Fats Pollan got base on ball and stole second. Turney struck a fly out. Fluker, coming up next, helped to win his own game by advancing Tippie to third on a single. Red Mitchell came up next and brought Tippie in, marking the only score of the day. The remainder of the game was spectacular ball for both sides. i ,, 1 N, 1 ,. , .. . c 'g',"'1,f' iHg'f7i' -"NJ V- - ' -'- 5 L' H ' 4'9" -.' 'rl . 'wiki , 4' ,ff X-Z4 in ILT., , , ,, ,. 42- .,.nq..... sg ,,t,,,I,13 .Ji -sss- s s- Om' 11 Il mired f0l'fj'-111.716 1 x'T1Tfj'-. H V i , "' -'-!.I1ElffQ1 ,. .. 'far ' f 1 I u: Qi LZ if-semi., MU Zn. - gi F112 'TE 1 z' Q' 'S ' I SS +' 525' ' .ff ' HP' ' -Pg X gm 1 : MZ x xx :fi-i P SF P Q L11 , 4 -E Ed J cn!-v-I E,-I 5 , 4z Q53 hir. gm mid B,-I I Q: Bs P Q Eg U1 , Em U3 P: .- UIQ Z8 Q05 zm Q Z!-Tl 4,-I ,go :QE f E 2 -J I Y-7 :?e ir,--Liav W W L rm i W -mzgf - . Mir On . f ' 4--. -- -1--...-6...2.fv n - 5, gr 7" - ' ' ' One lzzmdred fifty enniz 3: ' 0 :K 0. Q L 1 .s f ' lxl' Y 35 if Qt Lx? 1 S543 N ' XQQ21 , . ,nw s ,, ,. Q55 4: - V 'MV' J ' ' , f ,. V Tg5f,'f?55W': we , 4 . . f , .., , ,V J rg, ,, Q- 'X ' ' mu 11 ' rf .Z in ' A Nh . I . w " fn. . - Q: . . ,g,,s f ' 2' - 4' ,, iQ'1""':' 1 . 'Ik-f fs asa. - "Q 3-:I f "W-xv t ,, gg, .T ,gg-it-, 4 -i-N . ' -34.514, ,H , A H. ff ff .. l, ...MsW+fw' J' vs-fftsfm, se., ..f,..f4 - .ti ,. 'QQ :Wi sffviszy, .1 W.,-,.. ,rms . Wrist .wo l'TtlI.l,.XNlJ ennis sat at UI. . . LUNG with the other growing athletics of the year, tennis nosed itsrway into eminence and made for the school a record that the Teachers will ever be proud of. The girls made a higher mark than the boys in this sport, but both teams showed a determination to win. At T. VY. C., Vesta Hicks, representing Den ton in the girls' singles, was un- able to get under way on the foreign court and so lost to Mary Anderson. Hol- land and VVest, however, representing the girls in doubles, swung a wicked serve that won them first place and the loving cup as a reward. The growing interest in tennis is expected to produce contestants that will hold the winning clout in view. The cup, at present, is swinging in midair, the Teachers holding it from others. Two more successive years of victory will make it our own. In this contest, Mabel and Pearl represented the Eagles and took two of the three hard-fought sets from T. XY. C. This is their first year in tennis: Mary Anderson and her teammate, the contestants for T. VV. C., have been in the tournament before, Miss Anderson having won in the tournament last year from S. M. lf. The end of the first set saw Denton on the small end of a 3-2 score. In the next set they forced their way to the front, tied the score three times, and finally won by a 7-5 score. In the last set both teams fought furiously. The score was tied twice on this set, and it was anybody's set from the first service. The set ended with Denton repeating her 7-5 score, and thus winning victory for the day. One hundred fifty-Iwo ilQfj11Jl1f'1f'H1 ALLEN AND illiennis jlllleet at TIE. QE. TIE. OR THE first time in history the Denton Teachers' College forged forward this year in tennis and placed in the collegiate tournament several fast net men that brought home more than one honor for the Eagles. The old Eagle has faithfully tended the load of the pigskin, the horsehide, and the basket, and since she is feeling stronger than usual, a new egg has been placed in her nest. The contest was staged away from home and on courts that were unlike the ones we have. The Eagles were thus at a disadvantage from the beginning, but soon overcame this handicap and walked off with a decided victory. Allen and Welllnaker took the first two sets, seemingly in easy fashion, yet. when we Count up the games to each set and the points to each game, the diffi- culty ofthe struggles is evident. The third set of the doubles was the most thrill- ling contest of the meet. In this, after deucing it several times, the Eagle men suffered defeat. The fourth set seemed for a while to be in the Frogs' hands, for they gained a 5-to-2 lead. However, hard fighting on the part of the feathered boys soon turned out the Horned Frogs and gave the Denton college five straight games, which won the set and ended the match. In the singles that followed. Hargraves showed up well for his first matched games by winning two out of three sets. He walked off with the first set, but Knox of T. C. U., an old veteran at the game, was easy victor of the second. In the third set each man fought for victory and the supper bell left the con- testants still fighting with an 8-8 count. Soon the hard wind that had hampered both teams calmed and Hargraves took advantage of this in getting into his regular form, using his hard serve and placing shots to such advantage that he won three consecutive games and the match. - file 3 X-7 l One hundred fifty-three li vf A. . NIeCoxms AND lI.xRo1z.xvl-1 01.65. . aunts est at entcm Un April ll, T. C. ll. came here for the second contest of the season. Many fans, inspired hy the successful outcome of the preceding meet, had looked for- ward to this time to see what the Eagle team could really do on their home court. The meet opened with the invincible players, Allen and XYellmaker, showing strong team work and lmrilliant playing. The Horned Frogs, playing doubles, did their lmest to rush the Eagles with fast halls and hard serves, hut Vliellmaker and Allen had the ruhlmer hall at all times under their control. The first set was easily won hy the Eagles, and much credit must he given to the effective work of Vl'ellmaker in playing close up to the net in this set. At all times he had the two fast Frogs guessing and jumping, wondering where he would land the next one. The next set proved to he a hotter contest than the former. In this the tall server for the Horned Frogs made it too hot around the Eagle contenders' feet. The next two sets, which closed this contest, saw VVellmaker and Allen both back in old form. The first of these two started with close scores, but the Eagles soon gained a lead that they held till the last and walked off with three of the four sets that were played. Maneater Clements, a new man on the court, took the post for defending the Eagles in singles in this meet. Clements showed fast and effective work on the court, but Knox proved too much for him and walked off with the singles. This was the first game of the meet that T. C. U. had won from the Denton Eagles. One hundred fifty-four .g 35. Q. Zi. ennis it-Elect i' W - Y tg' ,tr Afrac., ",' . I f t fz:-f'tf?", TN TTQEZ: V ,, J. V -f A li 'T'-S? A Yl'fi.f-'wgj :ISE Q 4- .ith sf Y, Ja. . ,,., ?w2e'vsf' :Niels I " T we le- ' VI.. Z ' ' .ia Xggyipgfgl, -1. L. f ' MK 4. Q' : 4 fwg 4, jg-,iz M'--7' -gf' Wi.-,. . V r f"'f"Z3fz-v a ,A -f ,. ., . f .,. NIYR.xL'l.E The net season for 1923 was closed when Manager Pruett took his men to Georgetown for the T. I. A. A. meet. In this final clash the Teachers' follege was represented in doubles by I-Iargraves and Mcfombs, alto- gether a new line-up from that of the former games, and in singles by Myracle, a fleet- footed netsman, that had come to the front in handling the weave through brilliant work in the try-out. In this meet the doubles were staged first for the Eagles. It fell to the Teachers' lot to play their old-time rivals in football and baseball, the Trinity Tigers, first. It was a sweet revenge the Teachers got from the Tigers this game. The liagles won all three sets by a wide margin. The doubles for the Teachers next drew a closer rival, the Austin College Kangaroos, who proved to be much better net men than any the Eagles had played during the year. After several ties in points, Austin follege managed to take all three sets. In the single preliminaries, it was again the Eagle against Tiger. This time, Myra- cle, defending the Green and VVhite, won a decided victory over the Trinity player. Myra- cle's back stroke in this game made him stand out as a prominent man of the meet. The next draw threw the Teachers' singles man out of his class, as he was put against Coleman of Rice Institute, who took the singles cham- pionship. Six letters were given this year in tennis. This was the first year that letters have been awarded in this line of athletics, but it is hoped that the coming years will bring forth some outstanding events in this sport. wi' ti N. .gwligr V' ' -.9 -' if ii' 3 ' . 7 4 I ,ff , . my ,.. fi feasts M I ,t t 9 ' g ati l its 'fl' 5 ..., . fwzj .1 QFQQWQ FE. gif? XX'11.1,1.xxtsox I Tm' llllllliffftli fifty-jiri' ww XX wi 4 V 'N -adv Z 46540-aw , ,.-,,,...,- -1 Om' 111Hl11I'f'lf ,fifty-xi,x: M 1 1 Q 1g1 1 1 1 1 -. I '1 1' 1 1 'Q si W I 11, us -I U . 4 D5 2 ZA O U7 2 -2: P-4 1.1 :I F3 mx GJ U 'D ' -. 94 1 Z D-1 21571 - , 1 4, 1 , , 5 5 1 1 as 5? 5 1 5 .J 1 11? - ,.1 A11 S Q 111 E 1 1 2 5 1 11 'I ,J 1' s A 1. 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I-1. -1.631 Er M...f.f'.:fN uhlifaiiuna A4 "r f f ,X V X H yx .ff N, 4 X I M A! -fl 1' if f O ff! , ll I , A Q -s " I if ' V C 'W' :Zi N W f .Li -A V ,- A I V I ,..,Tlf 1 2 if! av ' W " x i f M, N? .f I I If S 'XA X 4 Q 1 , ' 1 ' X - XX' x Um' hunrlred fifty- ivtuhent Publications uuntil Top row-Miss S'11ufifokD, MR. lX'l.XS'l'l'lRS, Miss SVVEET, MR. BRowN, Miss SMITH, FRED Coifificr .5'f'L'1HII1' nnaeR.xv lYlClqENZIE, Miss NI.x'rTH,x1Iz, fiRACIi R.xTLI1f1f, YIVIAN HIYFFAKER, PENI:iI,0PlC Ifi,m'n, I,o1..x jixcxsox, H. A. I'IcRiu'M.xN HH Student Publications Council was established in 1916. lt is composed of the members of the Faculty Committee on Student Publications, the editor of the Campus Chai, the editor of the lillffd, and the business manager, as ex ofhcio members, and hve other student members who are recommended by the faculty committee because of their active interest in student atlairs generally and in student publi- cations especially, their dependableness and their judgment. The work of the Council is to solve such problems as confront the publica- tions from time to time. The Council selects the editor and the associate editors of the CVCZVHYLDIIS Chat, while its student members till all vacancies which may occur on the Ym'c'f1 Stall. Another regular duty of the Council is the arranging and holding the election of the Yllrca Staff each spring. One hundred jifty-ezfglz! btuhent uhlicaticms Hlz t'iil'llt'hl Illllllltillltlll hx' tlu- Sllltlt'lllS uf this l-ulll-gc llfls ll llltlllllllf' Illilgl 21110. fill' .X0l'HIll! ,fUl!l'Hll!. il sUllYl'l1Il' luulklct ul' tlu- IJI'lIll'lIDill llvtivitils lllfltlllstltlltlkflll1tI't Hlllltllfl lu llllrillg tlu- st-ssillll. In 1900 tlu- l41lt'llllyilIlfllllQS - 5 - - -, il vc-zll' luulk, allsrl. 'l'lu- llrst Yilllllllt' 1-41 tlllilfll H flllffllll-Yifllil, lllll tlu- lu-xt B't'ilI' tlu- Ilil llllt lll thllt vt-all' llllfltl' llu- lltlllu- lil llll was t'll2lllQL'tl tu tlu- l'1ll-nz. llu- ,lnllrlzl lluls l-:llltllllu-rl lllllll lllltl, lll XYlllt'l1 Yl'll . . I . . . tlu- Pllllluwltllllls 1 lllllu'll ill-vult-fl ln sllll slillltt' liill' it 21 lu-l-kly llt'XX'hlJillJt'l' llllll 1 Tl MI l lll -fly lllilgillllltk 'l'lu- lu-lxsl 1 1 -1 1 1 . l-fl tlu- flllIIf?ll.N' Cfltlf, hzls lu-ull Illlllllwlllfl I'l'QlllilI'ly Sllllxt' its K'Sl2llPllINlllllL'lll, lllll tlu lllt'l'2lI'Y fllllll'lt'I'lj'. tlu- ,li-l-sfzl, lluls llllllll llnlu-ll tlllI'lllQ llu- Xlurlfl XXQIII 'l'lu- l3lllllll'2ll.ltlllS lm' tlu- sl-sslalll ISU, 2-l llalvt- lu-L-ll prlulllc-Q-ll lux' salllu- tll'l-lltx tlu- nl' thirty SllltlL'llIS, ll-ll llytlrlux- liill lilif, als L'flllUI'-lI1-t'l1lt'l-tbl' tlu- C'lu1f, llllll ll. X I-I. Ax, I-lqkky-Mtg l,L'lAI'j'lI1ilIl, lls cclitln'-ill-c-llil-f til- tlu- l'11l'lu "5f'f"'ff1ff'f-' YIM" 'l'lu- gl-lu-rail pulil-ics of lullh lllllllil-lltill filCllll.y nu-llllu-rs of tlu- flOlllll'll. Mr. Mllstcrs is LlflX'lStJl' for tlu- lmllsilu-ss lllzlll QIQCFS, Miss Mamie Smith illltl Mr. BIYJVYII for tlu- Chat, Misscs Stzlffurcl illltl Malt that-i for tlu- nrt work ill tlu- lvllflifl, illlfl Misses SWL-L-t illltl C'lL-vt-lzlllll l-HI' tlu- lrllffll ill gCl1L'l'2ll. Tlu- CUNIPIIS Cllllll' rt-l-fmls llll tlu- uw-llts of tlu- CLIIIIIHIS, CllSt'll'2S6S, ill its l-flitorizll vul- llmlls, tlu- brohlcms wllicll llrist- ill stllrll-llt lifc, Zlllfl zulfls tlu- spin- of crlllcgl- l'llllIlUl'. Tlu- valriulls L-clitors ul' tlu- C'llHIfJllX Clzczf vlllll-ct Zlllfl 21I'l'ilIlg'C tlu- lllaltl-rizll cull- UCl'IllIlg tlu- phase-s of czllllplls zlvtivity wllivh they rl-pre-scllt. But tlu- cllitolvill- vllicf Llllfl tlu- zlssru-izltc l-llitm' llllvl- tlu- rt-zll lx-spclllsillility for tlu- pllllliczltillll. 'l'lu-y must sl-Q that L-zu-h slllulrllilultc cclitul' cllu-s his pllrt, that tlu-rc is Clltlllgll l-llpy lu till tlu- pzllu-r, thzlt lui olljn-l-timllllllc Il1illL'l'l2ll lu'Cl1l's ill its volllmlls, that L-vt-rytllillg is writtt-ll ill English which will lu- il Crt-clit 'CZ' ulliull-3 Rlx'l'l.llflf lflliliflll' Qf flu- Cilllllfilly Ulm! to tlu- scluull, 21INl that tlu- Ulm! is ill ll-very way 21 Slllllflilfil colll-gc paper. Um- lllllldfflf fifty-zz lllt lllt EITC llllflcr tlu- clircctioll of tlu- lJlllJllt'2lll0l1S fltillllfll, illlll L-zu'h is lulvisl-ll ln '1'11r1111g11 1111-11111-s 211111 w11r11s, 1111- 21111111211 gives 21 vivi11 p11r1r21y211 111 1'1111egc lifc fr1-1111 2111 21l1g1L'S. 14121011 v111111111- i11C111111-s, i11 1'1111s1-11111ive sections, 1111- Campus, 1111- 1'211'1111y, 1111- 1'121ss1-s, 1111- 2111111-111-s, 1hc 11rg2111iz211i1111s, 1111- 11ri111'ip211 1-ve111s, 211111 1111- 111111111r 111- the 1'11111-gc yc21r which i1 rep- r1-s1-111s. '11111' stuff is 1-11-1'1c11 11y 1111- s1'h11111 21s 21 w111111-, 1-211111 s111111-111 1121s1i11g 11111- v1111-. 1":Zl,C11 s1-1T1i1111 1-11i111r is r1-s111111si111c 1111' his 11w11 set- 1i1111, 1111- 21r1 c11i1111' for 2111 1111- 21r1 w11rk i11 1111- 11111111, 211111 1111- 1-11i111r-i11-1'hi1-1 111r 11113 11111111 21s il w111111-. N11111- 111- 1111-se h21v1- "s1112111 j1111sg" 1-211-11 11111s1 1121v1- 11111-rest, Q11- 1-rgy 211111 111-11-r111i11211i1111, 11r 111c c11i111r-i11- 1'11i1-1 1111181 S111:1iCl' 1111- 1'1111s1-11111-111-1-s, 211111e11 1111111's 111- 121111711 .-X1 111-sl, this 1-1111-1' 11111s1 giv1-11111s1 111- his VV211C1l1g111lllI'S111I'l1111I'C1112111 1YV1J 11-r111s 111- 1111- v1-21r. 'I'111- 1'111'1'11 work 1'1111sis1s 111. D1i1IlIl1Ilg' 1111-11111111, wi111 r1-g21r11 111 1111- 21v21i1211111- funds H. luv h1C1i1CNZIIi A 211111 1111' I'C1i111VC i111p11r12111c1- 111- v21ri1111s 11121- HIlS11l1'X.N' 11f111111,1g1'1' A. . . 1111121151 1-11111-1-1111g 211111 llffllllglllfl 111111111- gruphsg 1111121i11i11g i111'11r111211i1111 1-F0111 11111111-r1111s s1111r1'es wi111 1'cg21r11 111 1-v1-ry phase 111. 1'0111'gL' lifcg s1-1'11ri11g, 1'11r1'1-1'1i11g, 211111 1y11i11g s111'h1'ic111 211111 s11i1211111- 111211111- s1'ri111 111 1111 11111rc 1112111 111r1-Q h111111r1-11 1121111-sg pr11111'-1'1-2111i11g 2111 1112111-ri211 21s it is 11ri1111r113 211111 111211121gi11g thc wh1111- 111111s1r111f- 111111 111' 1111- 1J1l1J1C s11 111211 1111- hv1- 1111111s211111 1 111111211's 1-X111-11111-11 wi11 111- 1111181 1-111-1-1iv1-1y - 211111 1'1l1ill'11'l111Y 11s1-11. T111- 1111si111-ss 1111ll1ilQfL'1'h 1121v1- 11111111111-11 1-111111111 111. 1111- 1111si111-ss 131- 1111111 171111111121- 1i1111s. '1111k'Y s111i1'i1 2111v1-1'1is1-1111-111s 211111 s1111s1-1'i111i1111s 211111 1'11111-1'1 1111' 1111-s1-. T111-y 111-1-11 211-1-1111111 111 111111111X 111111-1-11-11 211111 1-x- 111-11111-11 111111 11121111- l'1'Q1l1LlI' l'1'IJ11I'1b 111, 1111' ll1'1'1111111h. ,1111l' 1111si111-ss 111211121g1-rs 2lI'L' s1-11-1'11-11 11y 1111- 1211'1111y1111111111111-1-1111 s111111-111 171111311- 1'211i1111s. 11s112111y, 1111- 21ssis121111 lllilllllglfl' 1111' 1111c y1-211' 111-1'111111- 1111- Hlilllilgtl' 1111' 1111- 1'111111wi11g' y1-21r. 111 1121y1111-111 for his work, 11c 1'1-C1-ivcs 1c11 pcr 1-1-111 111' 2111 111- 1'1111c111s 13' 0' 11l.2u-HESUN f11r 2111vcr1isi11g i11 1311111 p11111ic211i1111s. T111- .1,Y.S'I'.S'f1l7If B11.si11e1-.1 M'111111g1-1' 21ssis121111 r1-1-1-ivcs hf1y 11111121rs f11r 1111- yC2lI'. One lzundred sixty ,: 7 -V-W x -, -V - ., 1 II I1jf, U15 5 ampus bat Staff Of' Ava. Lrifwf mr f'I7cU'A'II'lKI,l'l AI.XI,ONE, Es'r1as H,XRljR.XVliS, S'IXlCI,l,,X XYHl'r1,mx' fmnd l'Uul'4FREIJ COFFEY, GRACE R.x'1'1.1lfI-' :mi NMMA. M. XY1l,soN, 'I'Hm,x1Cx NIf'KlNNr:Y, sl. A. IQICKXRID xu R.x'rl,11f1f FRED A Coxfxflw . STPII x VVHITLOVV THELMA NICIQINNEY Fs'r1:s H.xRcCzR.xv1-:s j. -X. RICKARIJ . MERLE NIALONIQ A. M. XYILSON . OFFICERS -V-,- -,-- ---w--H -.----- V ff-. 1 Q J n , ' l3ii'C C14 - 1 f +V 11 Edilur- in - C11 ifjf . 1 SS0l'l'llft' lizl'z'l0r ,Vary .lrdvn RFPVF.Vf'1IfIlfI'7'I' C. L. C. Repre.sw1ffzl1'1'f' Rffugun Represf'nt11liw' Lee R4'p1'4'5f'11lczt1'i'r SPETIIIII Rvporfvr . .S'pf'z'1'11f Rf'fJlPl'fl'l' One 111111 dren' szxtx nm ,,, urca Staff First row-Hol.1.Is MANESS, flI.liT.X HAL15, H. .-X. Il'ERRYs1AN, l,oUIs1c BU'1'1,ER, TAYLOR L ASH Second row-MARY MCHUGH, I,1el.A Nnwux, MARY f.'.XRl.YI,E, C. C. PERRYMAN, JR Third roweW. M. Hmllxmx, Ii. M. f'UNNlil,l., jlmmlle NIORGAN, W. C. BICKRFII BRIDI1 BRIENHHLTZ H. A. PERRYMAN 1.01115 BU1'1.1eR 'l'AYI.oR CASH . W. M. HAMILTON BIRDIIQ BRENHUIXITZ BUR1, Dousox . NIARY NTCHIFGH W. C. BICKNIELI. , C. C. PERRYMAN li. M. CONNELI. JIMMIE MoRcaAN LELA Nowux NIARY fl.XRI,I5LE HOLLIS MAN1sss CQLETA HALE . FLOYD Ross . One 11 It mired sixty-two liditor-in-Chief . .tlssistant Editor . . . Art . . .4 rt .'lsstislant A rt . .elssislimt Art . Classes . . Athletics . . Orgurzizalionts .-1ssi.vtont 1 lrgan isoti ons . . College Life . Assistant College Life . . Forts and Follies .-lssistont Forts and Follies . . . . Typist . Typist Q' 6 , ' X X WAWQ'11u3' 2 i f 1' fi if N fn ,U 'M I IIN ! N l V " ' ' fig? V .W "I f f'4 -:Wahl f f 5 1 -- 1' 'f X ,Ali 1 I 4 Nw fax lx., we ! H Hi f'fjXx H J11 Y. i 1 f 5' J f 7, ,jf 'ff L X 3+ X f f M X ,my f if f 4 gf? MM, Lf! ,ff 1 f 'J 9 O Sm 'il X -e K Rl I ' Xf X f 9 f f ' XX ei 'll Q 1 7111111 lHIllIl'f'd SI-Xfj'-flll' Robert . iles literary bnnietp Q ., .. Z. gif -xi, f W ' K A A X N! 'W 134 ' Q: -. X Q S X ! NWA X, .W , W 1. .I t N 93 M , I . X 4 X f' x ff QM , " 4 wi. .. my H .fx Q ,gg-f Y- ., ,Q . -v il. Q I Y M N an .... I zz.- N ..,A5 " x M l ,.. f A ' ' ' M.. - ,A G 4' 'f A A I' " . W I if I .yin f t xy , 4 V, ,, XXX .23 - - Nw X S , ,.4 3 I , . V I Q55 . 1 13, is if ' f .X . if I , Q f xl ke ' Q , X -2 . 356 f W 1. - Q iw l"1'm1 rmw -'I'Hmn.xr. II.xnm', ffI.lN lfux, W. H. I'.x'r'r1aRsuN, IJ1.1N Kiev, bl. A. R1c'K.xR1m, 131.141 I'.xRK1c1c, Alcglurp Iixlexm, VV. NI. II.m11,ToN srfmffl nm' -Aj. A. .xNllliR5UN, R.xl.PH IQIDIJEN, Rm' Iiovn, XY. CI I-3lrKNu1.l., H. M. Ifns'1'1aR, x IPLIVER, C. C. I'1f:luwx1.xx, ju. Tlzml ww --W.x1ne lililiNli, A. fl. AII'lTHIil.I., Remrzm Ml1.I.s, Iimm JENKINS, junx Ro I.. Rm' Hl'lQlQIN5, 'I'Hfm.xs IJ.xv1s, A. j. IN111m1.EB1moKs lfnurtlz row-H. A. I'r:1uwx1.xN, H. H. I.uNlmN, II. A. W1'r'1', ID. IS. Hum-:'1"l', XY. W. If1.m'1m, A J I3r1N'rI.Ev, Ii. W. 'I'.xxwKIf: l"1'!'ll1rmw-12.31.i'uxN1a1,l.,juHN.AsHm'Rx,XY,C'.i'I'x1M1Nm,13. I.. B1e1.cHr:le, A1.maR'r Rum I I.1.uvn IJAYIN tJIfIfIl'IiRS Full 7't'I'Hl II'1'nlf'r Tvrnz 'lxnmus Ii. IIARIJY XY. NI. II.xx111.'rux I . Premlwzr Emma 'I'.xxl1'K1e W. Ii. I'.x'r'rlf:RsoN . . I'1'fe-PrfI's1'de1zt XY. NI. IIxx1ll.'mN R. I.. NIILLS . . .S'm'rclur-v-Treaxurw' I. A. .ANIJERSUN ULIN KEY . . . Scrgmrzl-111-.71rms Ii. M. L'nNx1al.1. A. KI. Mllmlmzmmuxs . . . . Critif bl. A. Rlclnlum ..... Chu! Reporter 'I'Hm1.xs IJAVIS 'I'Hm1.xS IJAVIS . . L'lmpIfz1'n IB. M. lfus'1'raR bl. H. NId3.wm1m' I IImm KIIQNKINA Ii. A. B.xkN1cs I Trllerx Um' lzlmrlrwl .YI'.X'f,VjflI1lI' Q A 1 ,mm . f IIi5IIFrfr7tI - - - HI Zahn 19. Reagan literary buttery Front row-R. S. NICADAMS, C. E. HARGRAVES, E. C. NICCLOUD, J. P. COOPER, F. A. COFFEY, C. R. NIATTHEVVS, C. O. BROCK, F. B. NANCE .Second row-M. L. LITTLE, ANDERSON, HAGGARD, HIXYNES, NEWSOM, J. R. SLOAN, LEO HAYNES, ED VVILHITE, J. B. BENARD, A. H. BRAZEALE, W. B. HARGRAVES, ELBERT MATTHEWS Third row-W. A. HAWK, ALEXANDER, L H. TURNEY, C. W. OVERCASH, P. V. TRAVIS, J. I.- HUGHES, S. H. OLIVER, LYLES, NEW'ELL BUTTS, W. L. LEWIS, L. W. f3.XRDNER, FRANK JOHNSTON - OFFICERS Fall Term F. A. COFFEY, President C. R. MATTHEWS, Vice-President F. B. NANCE, Secretary BRYAN BRALEY, Treasurer C. E. HARORAVES, Chat Reporter C. W. OVERCASH, Chaplain FRANK JOHNSTON, Critic E. C. MCCLOUD, Sergeant-al-A rms S. H. OLIVER, Choir Leader l . - S. QQ, f A g L..a Spring Term J. NY. GARDNER, President LEO HAYNES, Vive-President C. R. MATTHEWS, Secretary YV. L. LEWIS, Treasurer F. A. COFFEY, Chat Reporter C. VV. OVERCASH, Chaplain FRANK JOHNSTON, Critic ED YVILHITE, Sergeant-at-A rms S. H. OLIVER, Choir Leader One hundred szfxty-jiI'c urrznt Ziitzraturs lub Q X ? AIR fs .. . 'A' ,i If I . J! 7 UlfIfICliRS lfzfxi TFVIII .S-f'FUllflI Tcrnz Tlzirfl 1'f'1'Hl iXlA'lA'l'lIi SAIITH RENA AIAIZ XYAGGUNLQR CLARRA fAN'lXRliLL . . Premlvzzf QDLA PI'l"I'M.AN MRS. C. C. QXURKERN ESTELLE CROSS . Vllff'-PI't'Sl'01t'lIl' IRIS XYUOIJ ALYA SITTON IXIABEL WILKERNON . Secretary RENA IXIAH XYAIIOONER ODA CAAII'BEI.I. ULlYli .ANDERSUN Tmzxurca' ROLL One CHARLIIL FAY ALLISON l,,AHARI.Clli AMOS ULIVIQ ANDERSON ANNA BEI,I.1'l BAKER HNIINNIIE B.ARTHOI,OxIEAx' LIZZIE BL.XCKWIiLI. VITA BUCK ODA fAMl'BEI,L CLARRA CAN'l'RICLL PAIYLINE CASH MRS. C. C. CORKERN ESTELLE CROSS IMA ELLIOTT JOE HAILIEY I MOGENE HAMPTON ROSE MARIE HERRINO MRS. EVNICE JOHNSTON lzmzdred sixty-siA' .XRMIIJE KEI'l'1'HR NAOMI LIITRICR NIARIE MALLORD OLIVE NICCARTY RIIEY NICCARTY THELMA IVICIQINNEY NIARY lWCHl7liH NETTIE LEE MORRIN LENA NOWLIN PAULINE OwNsIsY NIABEI, PORTLOW FRANKIE 'PETER OLA PITTMAN AVILLIE MAE RAc5sDOI.E ANNIE SANDERS LIICILE SHEPPARD ALYA SITTON LOUISE SMITH NIATTIIE SAIITH MRN. PRIIDENCE SAIITHsON IONE SXVINT ITLRA SWINT NIARY TIDWELI. MRS. A. J. UNDERWOOD :ALMA WADE RENA MAE WAQOONER LA NIARYLIS WALL GERTRIIDE WARREN NIARGARET VVILSON NIABEL XVILKERSON HELEN VVILKINS MARTHA VVILSON IRIS XVOOD 1 1 0 Y I 1 1 1,2 V. 1 '11 E? E Q' QI ! f1 Vi 1 1 14.9 J:'k-Q' arp Qrhen lub in Nllss f'l,.XRK . R11w1-1N.x NIQWNIAN YIYIAN l1I'l-'IQXKICR NIARY fi.XRI, .XLICIQ 1111.11 . 5Tl'II.I,,X XY111'1'1,1 nw NIARY juxles, NATIUN Iilcwlx 1 X .x1,,x If 1'1,1.1N1a1x1 l,1ll'I5li B1"1'1.1e11 l,111,.x 5I.XCKN1JN . I.l'c11.1c Y11"r111u' S'r1c1.1..x XYI'lxI1l,UW lilmxx W11,s11N 1 Mm. 'lil'RNl'1Y 1 QJTA 111-1Ifl1'ERS f"I'I'.Vf 7'C7'HI .Skmzzzi Y'1'r111 Mr ,11 4.. . g V 1 - y . -- ... J I 1 ,Y ...f..,. ,4'lf'Qllfl'.X' in C' l!t1'rm1l1'.1 In 'KW . .'w'11fvf'1'z'14.11f1' . f'l'1'N1'1f1'IIl I'1'fr-Pn'sz'1lw1f . .3'4'1'l'f'f1l rj' Y '1'1'11x If rrr C 'Inu R1'pnrf1'r ily l"l'l!4'I'IlfI'IPl1 . l'1'1's1'1lf'1l! 'ffl'-l,l'l'NI.lf1'lIf . .S'1'1'1'1'f11r.1' Y'l't'll.N'lH'1'l' ffm! lc1'f3Ul'fl'I' fly l"l'tl1'I'llfI.tPlI Um' lI1HI1iI'l'lI' x1'.x'I -X 4 i ' "F '.'f"".'i 'T .-.D-'-1 , if it . 39. Bruce Scholarship burietp i n OFFICERS LOLA JACKSON .... . President PENELOPE FLOYD . . Vice-President TAYLOR CASH . . Recording Secretary HENRIIETTIX CARTER . Corresponding Secretary MABEI. SIMMONs ...... Treasurer MEMBERS Seniors CHARLIE AMos VIVIAN HLTIFFAKER ETHEL GARRETT LOLA JACKSON Juniors TAYLOR C AsH EMILY HAYEs HENRIETTA CARTER VILLA HOLLINGSWORTH PENELOPE FLOYD ESTHER MCALISTER WILI.1s FLOYD GRACE RATLIFF ALICE GRAY FURNISH MABEL SIMMONS The VV. H. Bruce Scholarship Chapter was organized in November, 1923, as a charter member of the Texas Scholarship Societies, the purpose of which is to foster scholarship among college undergraduates. The membership is com- posed of the Htop tenth" of the junior and senior classes. M ., f ' f - rv' -.--0--'--1 H ' V K ---'f -:' - -' -sa-tw Y- -f :sa F ugv-'fx-neva-rin. . . - - - ,-.- is , , Nagin, f' e,2,gr21:' ,-i -, -:.:.--:':Hcf:'...,.Ii...i ,.. E. --.,- , E , i....,.1...., ' ,I 1--------,Q,-,,, --- -. ..- - f---- . -1-:L ,, . , ,. , One hundred sixty-eigh! ine QFD? I ff 7 ,Z I 1 K 3,,:-- ZX xg 13 X f 1 . f ,, ' ff' M Iddi ilillie Erase ramatic luh N4-Q. ,,,.......- ,ff ,IZ ... , .35 3 X 'lik ' ' 'v" R , - , ' K x, A in 1 ,,.. E x I , l,mucN1iS'r. fil,.XlR I.m'1s1a l,Rlif'v'lxllN IVAN fYl,IYliR lfxssll-3 Mus NI,xRRnws IQDITH llxvxl Iimm Iil,lN4iEl.SMI'INH Rvm QNARDIEN XY. NI. I ln111,ToN f,N.X IQANIQY R. H. Rossnx EIUHN HOUPICR lix'muf:'r'r QTRRY Mies. liuluc I lr:NR11sT'11x l'.xRTIiR Ihzlel, IiIRKl'.X'l'RIl'K X'1vI.xN HUF1f.xKb:u Rn' Mvlilaxzlmc W. V. BIc'KNrs1.I, 1' lzzmzlrrfl .Yf'f'l,'l,-V ilillie Bruce ramati: lub f ' 'q,,x,,r , ' ,W ff 'X 4 ROY lllxaulxs if lv Inman-:NI-3 IIAxxlP'l'oN BTWWA L'l11f1fuR1m lQf mlf1e'1-ww IQDITH S1c1u1.1cR Sm llxvlx BLANCHP: LIQHNSUN Dux K1-:Y Ihzlar, 'l'u'vs l.l'l'll.Ii Ylcrmu' JOHN Roxm' IQIXLXR 'lfmvula QIUHN Axlnausux M155 llxklusox Elm I'I1-:Ru-3 I E. XY: Humax i'1.1N1e XYILKN I "Plas I l,x1u 11z.xx'1c5 Bleuxlclc Ifmf:1al..xN1m Um' 1llHItI1l'l'lll .w'zw1l,x'-mn V 1. ll. 'I'cRN1f:v 'lihe courteous, affable captain and "second sticker" is as much at home facing the opposition in debate as he is at the plate facing the opposing Htwirler of the pill." Here is an all-round college man, one who delights in taking part in the extra-curricula activities while seeing that his card is thickly sprinkled with good grades. ln debate he speaks very rapidly and to the point. He has perfect command of himself, and whether in a constructive speech or in a rejoinder, he scores a good "batting average." Turney's neat appearance and gracious manner are indicative of the gentleman that he is. He is a favorite of the college as well as of Mrs. Turney. T. B. BE1zN.xRD Bernard is a fearless debater, who makes his opponents tremble. He believes what he says, and then says it so forcefully that he makes every one else believe it. His clear enunciation, combined with his musical voice, makes his audience delight to hear him. He never uses an unnecessary word. His constructive speech is carefully pruned until every word hts into its place like the parts of a beautiful mosaic. His rejoinder shows his ability to go to the heart of his adversary and turn the argument of his opponent back upon him to his own hurt. VVatch Bernard grow. He is one of the most promising sophomores the college has, and faculty and students are proud of him. I QuesliongResolved: That the railroads of the United States should be consolidated into regional systems as the Interstate Commerce Commission may determine, constitutionality granted. .lflirnzulzfve-North Texas State Teachers College. Nfgcitiwf-Iltirant State Teachers College. Debated at Denton, March 28, 1924, and won by N. T. 5. T. C. One lzlmdnfrl Sf'I'f'lIfj'-,TUG Q . 5 . I--. .f - ' I I - s-'t , 'liuouxs Ilxunx' llartly s sell-possession is his yery great llere is a asset in clebating. but it is not his whole ' stock. He combines accurate thinking with careful rlelivery, anrl the mixture, plus his attractive stage appearance, makes him a winner with the juclges, He has been on the team before, ancl his experience has seasonecl him. He likes a clebateg he enjoys a clash of wits over a point. While keeping an eye on his curriculum requirements and working on the tlebates, Harcly does not lose sight ol' his social obliga- tions. He is a goocl mixer, anrl is one of the best known men on the campus. Careful in clress, courteous in manner, gentle in speech, he holds an enviable place in the esteem of the college. classmates. -I. A. Rickman fligniherl senior whose espous ol any cause heartens its upholrlers, lor his juclgment may be clepencletl upon. lle ls not easily inlluencetl, but thinks a subject through for himself, ancl then acts. lle is t smooth speaker, talking rather slowly but most effectively. The coach antl the team rely on him, antl he floes not lail them. Rickarrl has the bearing ol a scholar anrl a gentleman, and the college is prourl of him Ile is a worthy son, whose goocl fortune will bring happiness to the faculty ancl to his fJllt'Sfl'0lI'liCSUlYCClI That the protluction ancl distribution of coal and oil in the l'nitetl States shoultl be regulated ancl controllecl by the Fecleral Government. .ljfirmatizte-North Texas State Teachers College. .Vl'2tllli2'F'T':llF-I Texas State Teachers College. Debatecl at Denton, April ll, 1024. .lffll'IIIlIfl'T'!".XlJllt'I1t' Christian College. .Vegtltlee-North Texas State Teachers College. llebatetl at Abilene, Nlay 2, 1024. Um' IIIIIIITIYII xezwzty-Ihnt Zlntercnllzgiate ehaters Al. R. Sl.o.xN, AIR. EI. A. Ronsurs The Freshman representative on the team is the youngest of the debaters. Men come to college for various reasons: Sloan came to debate. Before he made his schedule last September, he asked Coach New ton what chance he had to make the debating team. The fiery young orator made the team in the first year, neglecting in the mean- time, neither his social life nor his scholastic standing. He is a clear thinker and a forceful speaker, taking delight in a word battle. J. R. has a winning personality that makes him a social success. He is a good mixer and is rapidly becoming a leader on the campus. This "noble senior" is most grave and quiet in the classroom. Few would think of him as Sheridan "rolling his periods," when he is quiescent. But when he challenges the opposition, there is something in his rich tones and deliberate movements that un- nerves the foe. Roberts is one of the most dependable debaters on the squad. His most reckless act in his senior year was having the measles, but he wai,ted till he had his speech worked up before he "broke out." "Bobbie" likes a joke, and his cheerful smile or gay laugh are indicative of the sunny disposition that he has. He will be missed from the campus when he is gone. Questiorz-Resolvecl: That the railroads of United States should be consolidated into regional systems as the Interstate Commerce Commission may determine, consti- tutionality granted. .Aljirmaliz'eiSimn1ons College. Negative-North Texas State Teachers College. Debated at Abilene April 7, 1924. One lzzmdrfvl .wwzzlyifnzzr ' x A. A. l'lEN'l'l,liY XX. W. l'il,1JYlJ Bentley carries a heavy course in schools, and prepares a debate at the same time as though it were all in the day's work. His chief stock in trade is good humor. Much as he likes a debate, because of his geniality, he never becomes heated in discussion. lle is a very rapid thinker and, therefore, speaks rapidly, but his reasoning is sound and his presentation is forceful. A carefully-groomed, affable gentleman, studious in habits and gracious in manner, Bentley is a senior whom the under classmen may emulate. Questi0nAResolved: That the production and lfloyd isa "three letter"'man in debating. He is only a junior, too, hence he may go on till eliminated by the time rule. But debat- ing is not his chief diversion. XYhat he likes to do best is to make .Ys on his card, and next best, he likes to use words-lots of words. Floyd has an analytical mind, and his analysis of a subject is keen. He can point out a fallacy in his opponent's speech, and avoid such reasoning in his own. He speaks with ease and precision. In scholarly attainments Floyd holds an enviable record. He is a delight to his instructors. His career will be watched with interest, for he is a student of great promise. distribution ol coal and oil in the Vnited States should be regulated and controlled by the Federal tlovermnento. .A1jfiflllCLli1VF?xVCSt Texas State Teachers College. Negative-North Texas State Teachers College. Debated at Canyon, April ll, 1924. Um' h 1HZl1ff'd sew 71 ly-jim . . igutlzr Graturical Qlssuciatiun V Fig A " if . RV . N P , -.5 f L P 4 -R fm s .. I Q ,ws q - X I, , R. I A ,, ,X . ix . . . N. ,fx . I if . .S .5 2 NR. Rv, F: M ' 5 4 mi? 'S f, Ri X :N 1 Rst- ' 1 ., Q 6' X ugh , .- A ' . ASR, . .- L ' X , . , 5 A X X 1 X 1 5 Q 462 .W. ' pm 'R iz R F . R X I' I 'ii' X. FI f we ,Q if f ,Q W: 0 . R Q... gf .. N Y 9 . Wk 3 sn., "' ix 1. . X 5 J"1'rslrmu-j. R. S1.u.xN, W. I... CUNNlNuH.u1, EUQRLNE McL'LoL'11, Rowl-1N.x NIQWMAN RICHARD, UPAL K0Rs'rETr2R, THoM.xs Ilwls .Slfcmzd row-I. H. TVRNEY, l.m1D DAVIS, W. B. HXR4iR.XX'lES, A. A. B1-JNTLEY, T. H. B1 NXRD XY. XY. FI,oYn Third 1-mv-CQRINNR QWVRRY, W. D. BL"r1,1aR, FRANK JOHNSTON Fourth nm'-ESTI-Ls H.xRfaR.xvus, W. B. P.x'rT1aRs0N, ROBERT NIILL5, W. D. BUTTS, WIXBURN HUMPHREY, M Rs. H mn HREY Pzfth row-F A. LoFFm:, I. F. IJ1a1..xNv, BRYAN BR.xI.EY, W. F. I.Ew1s, PERRY 'l'R.w1s, XX I h SMITH, Liao H.xvxr:s I OFFICERS FRANK j0Hxs'mN . Presidenl J. F. I.J1c1,.xxY I'z'n'-Prvszliwzl One llIllIlI1ft'd sefzferzly-s1'.x' Girls' Glen Qllluh Firsl Term ROWENA NEWMAN LOLA JACKSON EDITH ICLINGLESMITH CLYDE CRAFT Sefond Term LECIL BAOWELL LOUISE PRESTON HAZEL TIPPS CLYDE CRAFT MAMIE SMITH . JULIA SMITH . Soprano LECIL BAGWELL CLYDE CRAFT LILLIAN DICK BOB E. DRAKE NATHAN ERWIN LILLY ECKERT BESSIE fIILBREATH CLETA HALE ANNA HILBURN NINA HILBURN BEULAH HATLEY VIVIAN HUFFAKER INA MAE HAI.I.AROI'I LOIS HUGHES LOLA JACKSON QUATA JONES BLANCHE JOHNSON JOHNNYE KERRY I2 OFFICERS Third Term EDVVINA RATCLIFF VIRGINIA ATKINS . WINNIE REE KEELY CLYDE CRAFT . . MEMBERS ROWENA NEWMAN ELLEN IJAXTON LOUISE PRESTON BONNIE POTTER ADELIA IJOTTS LULA RICE AILIENE RIDDLE BERNICE SIDEBOLTONE LOIS STALLINGS MAJORIE STILLEY MRS. O. S. YODER N .Second Sopru no , VIRGINIA ATKINS .II . f.I.ADYS BASS HOLLIE BUTLER MRS. C. C. QIORKERN IPELPHINE IIRIDER ELIZABETH EASELY I.ILI.IAN IIASSANVAY , President . Vife-President . Sefrela ry- Treasurer . Cha! Reporter . Director .'ICC077IPl17ll.5f NVINNIE KEl,I,Y LOUCILLE IWATHEWS MURIEI, POTTS MARGARET RODEN ALVA SITTON INEZ SLOAN MATTIE SMITH MRS. P. SMITHERSON -Ilia CASSIIC IWAE B.-ARROW I.I'I'A HENRY EDITH IQLINGLIQSMITH GERALDINE IXfICCUI.LOCH LOUELIA OVVENS IMA NEWTON EDWINA RATCLIFF ELIZAIIETH SOWELL HAZEI. 'IIIPPS OPAL KA R STITIER I hw hundred 5F'L'P71f'V-5F'l't,71 bntal lub sw l.ILLI.xN PARRILL ELRIER ATKINS- CALVIN BARKLEY NEWT BARR W. D. BUTTs NIARY COOK ETHEL COVINIQTON LOVE COX O. I.. DAVIS RIITH FARMER LOUIS FRASER OPAL GOLAZ LEO HAYNIZS NINA HlI,Iil'RN CHA RLES LIOLLI NGSVVURTH C. J. JACKSON LOLA JACKSON OTHELLO JONES ARMIDE KEETER EDITH KINlA1I,ESN1I1'H Um hundred wzwziy-eiglzf . .Sill 11 AGNES LECCKE YALLIE LOCKETT c'l'i'I.S01' f 1 A RL ETON LOVELAC E RHODA MARTIN RVTH IXIOYERS f1l'SSIE NIYRACLIQ ROWENA NEWMAN S. H. OLIVER N. C. OSWALT HURSCHELL POVVELL EDWINA RATCLIFF JULIA SMITH R. L. TURNER MRS. I. H. TURNER' DEE WHITE LUCY NV!-IITE CLINT WILKS BEULAH VVILLIAMS HELEN WRIGHT MRS. O. S. XCODER 111115 G59 4 .XX V ,V M I X, ffl l- X "A A flyr' 'I wk, . - ll: b 'ff x X, X fplfrll NX 3 . I I K X 1 X V AW . : 11 W " ' ff' 'f.- I X V ' X S 1 1. 1 1, ,. , .N X w ' 'A ' f i f f M. 1 f 1 J. f M I r 1 f f ilfu-- ff Q f ff f X pw ' 4 X' " 1 X1 I X ' . X- " ' V , , N ' I ilk X JA I x i Y , K X 'K .N " ,ff I X w fo' I V lx NK 'X X X X . X X 'X-X 1 1 X I , ' XQXX K X ' if 1 1 - l ,J,! x I 1 lx X- lix X' Q ', - ' X f' :s:li93':'5!g95242Q X N X 'f N S. ' ff- , N? -- 'Mwffw -1 D. -4 ' X "f ' Q " X Um' flIHlt17't'd svzwzly-pffm Ilan 19. icbarhs lub I 4 OFFICERS First S6'Il1f'Sft'f Sefnrza' .Senzester SADIE KATE Briss EIJITHA LELTCKE . . President CHARLCIE Amos MYRTLE MCKINNEY' . Vzre-President t'i,AR,x fIxN'rRELl, Yiv1.xN ABERNATHY . Secretary The Ellen H. Richards Club was organized during the fall term of 1923 in order that the girls who were especially interested in home economics might have a closer acquaintance with their particular work outside the classroom. i The club programs have been planned to give the members a more definite knowledge of the scope of their work, of the schools where special phases of their graduate work is ollered and of the men and women who stand for the best in that work. Not unmindful of the fact that every girl needs a good time occasionally, the club has been careful to get both fun and instruction from its various social hours. Firm in their conviction that theirs is a best way to do everything, whether it be a hike, a taffy pull, a tea or a bullet luncheon, the girls have greeted these occasions with a great deal of pleasure and satisfaction. The task before the Ellen H. Richards Club is to build a membership whose slogan is personal honesty and dependability, which traits of character were so marked in the life of the woman lor whom the club is named. One hundred eighty l f I . Ily' ll 'T l li L.4.."'::.1v..rJI.z:1,' ..D :all i if F ttage nusins l ALMA VVADE RUBY PowIsRS TQCHY ADAMS OFFICERS RUBY ADAMS . . . . . Presidzfnt RUBY POWER . . . . Vz'ce'-Presiderzl ALMA VVADE . . . . .S'e'cretIIry- Trf'aszzrf'r The Cottage Cousins are the girls who have at szvne ti ne cluring their wqrlc in the North Texas State Teachers College livefl in the Demonstratidn Cottige. This group wIs organized in February of 1922 for the purpose of fostering a eloser feeling of sisterhool hetween all the girls who have livefl in the Cottage, so that they will always feel welcome, as alumni, to come hack there and "love, labor and laugh." The important Social features of the year are the annual ll1llllflI1f,f in the fall an'l the home- eoming house party and banquet :luring commencement week. ROLL CALL MISS N. IRENI5 NIILLER ..... Cblfzlgf' Szzpcrzdsor RIIIIY M. ADAMS M Rs. RHIIDA DAVIS NIYR'rLIc NTCTQINNEY CI-IARLCIE Amos ANNA NIAUDE FRITZ Clvssm TNTYRACLIE MINNIE BARTHOLDMIQAA' VASTI HAILIQ RI'IxY PowIcRS SADIE KATE BASS joe HAILY MRS. I.. li. ROIIERTS TNORTHEY BOSVVELL EMILY HAYS TTENEVA SILLS MARGARET CANNDN GRACE HARDY l2I5R'rRI'DIi WATSIIN CLARA CANTRIQLL VIVIAN HIIFFAKIQR AIAIA WADE MRS. DAISY CIYNNINIQHAAI ORA HUFFINES ANNIE Woons EDITHA LEUKE as - L an r 5. I fl 'ffl -- "i.'14 -vn :Q-s of'- -J-,11 S Af, -,A VL'.1x':-,EJ 9.5.4 LE- , .-V, hi .V l" One lzundred ezghlx nm ...Iuh OFFICERS Fall Term lVl.lIft'I' 1lt'l'H1 SPVIHIIQ Tami li. U. Ht:TCH1asuN liRY.xN BR.xi.Ev K. E. DAVIS . I nuduzt K. E. IJAVIS K. F. DAVIS A. J. LANDRETII . I ue Preszdenf BRYAN liR.Xl.l'IY J. F. l,IiI..XNI2Y J. F. Ihziuxxiax' . ' Secntim Rt DST li R F. I.. Axniausux M. li. GR.xs'1ix' '. R. Nifzwmxi li. U. Iltrrciaifzsox QI. U. HARDY M. IJ. Ht'Mi'Hkiax' FRANK jouxsiux A. A. l'll'IN'l'l,l'lY BRYAN liR.xi.iex' C. E. B.xm1if1l.l. H. XY. 011.141 K. F. Ilwis ll. R. LIARNIGIN bl. F. lJi+31..xN1-LY A. bl. l..xNpRif:'1'H S. B. tlipxiimi S. ID. Mxruicws ln. l . NICK l.tJl'lJ W. X. L. D. ll. .If ll tJx'laRe.xsu I'icRRYM.xx lxllikfli RUBIERT5 'l't'i-uvbix' 'IHQRRY XX' H 1 'r 1-3 The A. li. lf. Chili memlversliip is vuniposecl of those who served with the Amtrit in ldxpe tlitiunziry lforreb, These men liuve il strong feeling of fellowship for one anothu het lust ol similar experieiict-s over there. 'l'herefm'e it is pevulizlrly uppropritite that they shoulcl meet frequently at xxttnie IUIN A pivnics. aiml parties lu help euro one 11nutl1er's grouvhes. Um' 1IIU1lfff'd t'l.g1If'V-f'IL'U - - -..,... . . , F .. . I 1 1 1 1 ' x +3 'ljiig' ' 1. t 1 1 1 - , 1 .A 1.4 .-"' - ,R A -,. inhnrgarten rimarp lub OlflfIi'liRS MRR. L'oRA IXIARTIN . , . MRs. j. N. SIMMONS . j1'N1: Amos l.l'C'll,E V1C'1'oRY LETA HORN NIARY jomis ANNIE A1.1fR1a11 MAMHQ A1,ooo11 NIAE ALLEN JUNE Amos XYILLI 11: AR N 1471 '1' Esslle BAKER G1.A1Jvs BoR1-:N IRENE fiU.XN'l'liR MRS. A. N. IJo1'o1,Aa ORA Lua EYEk'l'S GRACE E'l'HliRl-Illlili Rom-:R'11x FARRAR KAT1-11aR1N1a F1,ov11 CORA 1211-1ao1v CORA f1II,l,.XM ANNIE 12R11f1f1s MAREI, C3oo1m1.o1c ROLL l?Av1s GRAY 113.111 H1cNm:Rsox ANNIE H14:Ns1.1aY NIATTIE Iionmas 1,1-:TA HoRN IDA 1.12111 H liosors MRs. M. ID. I1l1'M1111R1exs I.o1' VERA jomas NIARY jomas QIANII-I NIANN lJ1aR1cs1'1N1i McIJoNA1.11 BER'l'II'I NICQQAIN 111.A11vs Nnmo MRs. R1"1'H Nawsom IIRANKIIE P1-:'1'1sR I.11.1.1Ax l'R1c1c l'1aRNA MCQ1'Ao1c I.1Nx11c I':.XRl,I'I RAw1,1xs .S'pm1s0r . Prf'.v1'1l1'11f . VIAFI'-1JI'f'Sl.lil'llf .Skfrfffzl ry . 7'I't'tIXIlff'l' C'l111l Re'f7nr!z'r NI1-551111 R1c'111a1' A1.1.1N13 14111111.15 XYILLIIE B1c'r1-1 Ron NIINNIE SI'lINIJl,PIR NllEl,li.X SHAR1' Imax S1,oAN RVTH SPli.XRM.XN B1cRN1r1i 511111511 NIARY T11mw1f1.1. MRs. IRA 'l'1'RN1-ix' MvR'1'112 'l'1'RN1eR l.1ic11.1+: X'1c"1'oRY l'1NKN1f:Y Ymsox l,l'CY WH1'r1a lR1s XYOUIJ l'Ass11-3 W11,1.1AMR l.A1'RA XYINSTON ISRTN IX 1 I L'l.T'1E.l,'l' ilLI. ' u -- 1 .' ,. 1, I l 1 -1 I . R Um' 1IlH1d7'f'1I' l'I-.QIUX tn Physical Duration Iuh as 'Q Q' J Tap row-I Ili IxIC'f,'UNII5S, Tun SIZIEMORE, J. W. ST. Cl,.x1R, T. J. IJULTTS, IVAN OLIVER, ESTES HIXRliR.XX'liS Sernzzd I'0'ZL'+INIISS I I.xRms, Qvxilax 'I'I1.xIsuIxu1In, I,u,.xNn H,XRlJEGRIiIi, NETTIIE ISUNNER, NELI I.m11,1-iv, Blass Third row-ALICE Ihuca, CLYDIQ CRA1-'T, ESTHER NICAl.IS'IXIiR, Mlss IJ.xl'GET1', IVIEDDIE BICE, 1'lA'I"I'IIi STARK, Avis LYNN Bottom mw I,oREN1i WELCH, I.1I.1,1.xN G,x5s.xw.xY, VERA. NIANIRE, I3.xl.F,xGRE1eR, IVIABEL PARKER VIVIAN I'II'1fF.xKlcR, I,oL'1sIe PREsT0N, Puxlzl, XYEST OFFICERS IVAN IJLIVER . . . Preszllerzi ESTHER IXfIc'AL1sT12R . . Vife-Presidenl LORENE XYELCH . . Semvary- Treasurer BESSIE CHILCO.-IT Cha! Reporter One I1 ll ml rm! f'1'gl1!y-four Zlaeahligbt Iuh first rnw L'l'k'1'1s, CIIJCS, f'UOI'ER, DEAN, 'l'1uv1s, ST.Xl,l,lNli!i, Nlcllvlfrfx' Yvmrzfl nm'-lilflilev, S'I'liX'liNSON, NI1'l'c'H151,1., Ilomnas, l3AxRN1a'1"1', Nxrluxs I'hz'rd row- -1X l.wH1s, Nlclu., W11,suN, I,uv1e, S'l'Il,lC!w, Mc'KlNN1f:v, f'AR'l'lCK lfnltnnz row '-'A1.X'IxTHliVVS, Illsxlmlcksox, Inxu, BIQACKIEN, Boyn, XYH.X'l'I.liY, i'l1u.ns, S.XNI7IiRx OFF I C If RS E1,lx1au'r AI.X'I'THIEWS . . Prm-zklwzt 'I'H1cl.M.x NICIQINNIQY . .... .S'em'111ry ROY BOYD . . Clzufrnzun QI' .S'nf1'f1I f'nnzn11'ifnf Um' llznlzirm' l'IA1QlIf'X'-fi? Montague uuntp lub I J. W. QQARDNER LULA NIASTEN . C. C. PERRYMAN RAY HUNDLEYQL L. W. Rrss I ' VIRGINIA XXTKINS LOTTIE CASYVELI, J. W. QIARDNER LONNIE GILILLAND FLOYD HARRIS JOHN HARVIL JAMEs HODGE RAY Hl'NDl.,EY DOYIE KNOX BOVVERY NIANN NIAHLE MANN LULA NI,XS'I'I'iN IRIS NIITCHEI, One 1IIllIdI't'li efzfglzfy-.s'I'.x' OFFIC' ERS ROLL . . P1'e,v1ide11t Sefrvlnl ry- T1'ea5u1'e1' . . . Chai Reporter Rcpn1f1'frx -for 0111111-I' Papers ROWENA NEWMAN C. C. PI-IRRYMAN, JR. DOLLIE PERRYMAN H. A. PERRYMAN OLIVIA PERRYMAN KATE RUSS L. NV. RUSS ENIS STEEN JOE TINNEY WILLIS TINNEY ALFRED NVEBH BAILEY WILEY RILEY WILI.IAMs is 1 Bain iBintu anh Zack nunties , 1 I x Q P 11 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 4 1 . l P 1 F I 1 6 4 . ! 11 ,111 Top row--FRANK SMl'1'H,j.XMblS R. SLOAN, jR., J.UN1liSA. li11Y11, SAM NI11RRuw, XX'11.1:1 1 f1XXlNIIlI 5 I IDERAL jomss, CHARLIIQ jouxsox, CARI.os f'I..XY'Ix0N 1 .Sermzd rowAI.EEoLA jones, 'I'H1cLMA GREY, NIYR'I'I,Ii SPIEARMAN, flliflklilli Blil,l 1 B11 1 I.l'c11,P: JENNINGS, AIARY B151,1.1e DAVIDSON, W11.1,1E MA1-3 B1'1'1,1aR, RosA NIct'RARx ' linllvnz rofm BONNIE FAY DAVIS, R051-1 NIARIE HERRINU, IRIENIQ IIYLA11-11.1,, ANNA Lu S E 1 1 DER, TERANCE YED111-:R l'Ro1'xc11:, VERA IivA1.1N11: Suux, fL1cR'rR1'111e XYA'1's .INN U ' IWYRACIJE 1 11, B A 1 1 1 V 11 1 ll I ,xg x Q . 1 UPMC hR5 ' 1"1 1 , 1 , , Q , 1.1 FERANCE X1a11m15R Q RUl'NL'l-I . . Pwszdvnr 1 E JAMES R. SLUAN, jk. . I'l.t't'-I,l'l'Sl.dt'IIf 111' MYRTLE SPEARMAN . . .S'vrrvf11ry 11 N - VERA EVALINE S1.oAN . TI't'lIXIH'f'l' XIX1, Q I 1 1 1 1 11 V 1 I 1:11 ! I obj 1 Um' 11 lmflrrfl Eau Zanht nuntp lub OFFICERS A. 41. MVIQHIQLL , . . . . Preszdent I.I2T.x BREWER . Serretar-v-Treasllrnr RULL li. A. BI,.xNKENsIIIIf A. G. NIITCHELI- l.L3'r.x BREWIQR INIQZ CLIFIIORII I.uvIc Cox li. j. DOWNINIQ LURINI-3 QQRAY I3,xI,If.x GRIQER W. M. H.-xIwIII.'IIoN I.If:I,.xNIm H.xRDIsIaREI3 l,I'c'II,E HARIIIQIQREE DWIGHT I.oUcsHMII,LER 11. V. IVORLOVV IisTIaLI.Ia MCCAIITY On? I1 u mired ffiglzty-eigllf S. H. OLIVER I.. M. PALMIQR CSIQRTRUDE RICI-IMAN H. H. RILEY WILLIE SHINN URA TERRY JENNIE TIINNELL 1,015 TIINNIQLL MARY TUNNELI. QSLADYS WALI,,xCIa A. M. VVILSON ANNA Worm W I It ' .I I xl Y gin Eau Zanht Easkethall Qibampnuns I' V, I. filii is Vwfffl '- lx-I 3' atr te l' I X X21 First row-L. M. I',xI,MI5R, E. A. BI,ixNKIsNsHII', IfI.IxKIi R15I5cIs Semnd row-H. ll. RILEY, IDAVIS MORRIS, Fnovn jouoox, Usrzoxwra Rlcaixuos HE session of 1923 added the fourth to the consecutive summers in which the Van Zandt County basketball team has been the undefeated champion among all the county teams of the college. This team met Young County, Montague County. Parker County, and 4 Denton County. The games were always played in a spirit of good- natured rivalry and Clean sportsmanship. l Three of the men of the Van Zandt team were placed on the all-county IT selection. They were Jordon, captain and center, and Riley and t I Richards, forwards. Each man on the team played first-class basketball, , therefore the team can be said to be not one of individual stars, but ll a smooth working machine. - l I I 4, gill V Inn Ili. 'l,l If f Illi Hl I V' I, One I711l7Ill'l't'd a'1'gl1fy-:lim Jlaill nuntp luh l"l.I'SI nm' il':'lx'l.X fxYl'I'lR'I', Nlnw l'.X'I"lNliR!-+0N, il CI NlII,l,liR, Mui f1lI.I,l5l'Ili, NlARtil,IRli'l'TIi SUE WATSON Smrml ravu-Nluuxs M.u.L.xRO, ROSA Sixxuxiak, S. U. ANTHONY, I,r:L.x NOWLIN, DIXIE VVATSON, XVILLIIQ M. HIERRING Tlzinz' row-ORl.INls CI,INKsC,xl,l2, IXIINA I..xw'maNc1c, Iil,I,.x XVILSON, J. P. COOPER, 'I'Hm,M.x NIc:Xufx-gl-3, MRS. Iium PU'rN,xxi, BMJ, Plrcuclc UlfIfIl'liRS ' j. l'. COOPER . . President ROSA ST.fxuN1aR . . Secretary I.laL.x NOWLIN . . Chat Reporter Hur 171HIliI't'l1 rzirzvlju gl Q "fum KI"-iY.'il7.'Zz'.."'YX"lYu"I'-51"," I I ' I' 1- - Q 1-4 Y- - . 47 P--A .--,.Y,, I . I,- ,I A . E, I I: III .5 In Ipf ., ,I I .H- L . --- - -- L ...J , I' .:. I,.n- - 1 ,... -, - - L west Texas Clliluh 4,4-A .ff J. Il 5 I Ii , :I 'A 'WI Ie". I I' ' 4' 1,3 I . I I I Q ,I OFFICERS M I IIRED SLACK . . . , . lJI'1'XI4lI'6'llf , HELEN I'xEI,TY Svfrvffzry-Tmzsurrr 5 I ELBIERT MATTHEWS . Vim! Repnrlw' I 'QI SIDNEY IQNOVVIIIS . Vw!! Imurirr I IL X Q" I ROLL I! CALVIN BAcRI.I-:Y STEER JOHNSON UI-AL RICHI-:EDN NIAE BEIDLEMAN ELLEN JOLLY STEI.TH.X ROYIS I , YEDA HARNETT IYERAI, JONES EDITH SAUNDERQ . NORA BELL Bmus OLEN KEY FRED SLACK i GEORGIE BELL l3LoI'NT I.lTClI,IE KILLoI'GH INEZ SLDAN ls. IQENNETH BROOKS SIDNEY KNOwI,Es VENA SLOAN I . TDMA KEY CDIILTER LESLIE I,IsToN NETTIE MAE SMITH ' LAIYRENS DAI'IsI-IERTY AGNES LIIEKE NIYRTLIS SPEARMAN Q . OPAL IJERINGTON YIVIAN LIISK jEssIE S'l'EGAl.L I XVILLIIE DERINGTDN RHODA NIARTIN KATE STRINGIER I C. W. IJENISON IQECII. IVIATTHEVVS IDA MAE SWETZER I ALICE D0DsoN ELHERT IWATTHEWS I.l7CII.Lli TAYLOR I' IILYSSES FRDMII IIRACIE NICKINNIDN HERAIAN THDIIPNDN HELEN FELTY IQLDISE NIERRITT BESSIE 'I'oLE RUTH FARMER W. R. NEWSONI I.EN4k WARD PRIILE GARRETT IVAN OLIVER PEARL WARD Lms HUGHES DON I.. XYIGLEY LI 4 ww.. -A lv M-4 1 A -WA , .. , '- :131x.T:r'45fa..:L,.:--:.,4 -1-1-,A I If' , 3 F9 A --f f lscu-1-.a1---..,....-.......,..,,,,,.,,gA,T1-,x- Q,-,q,,,,,--, 'iii .ALI L-H' fty- , W Q N D 1 Um' lzundrvd nznelx mn be Iaunhreh ment lub 5' 4 M ,M , R x ff ' V , f First ITITU-lVlAUD HOOD, CLARABEL RIDDLE, VVINIFRED SAMPLEY, P. B. VVOOLRIDGE, ADA LEA STORY. R. B. HODGE, J. J. HENDRICKS Serorid row-THELMA TAYLOR, MAY BELLE LITTLEJOHN, MALLIE SMITH, O. B. KING, RTHEL QTGLE, J. I.. KILGORE, CARRIE REEVES - Third row-CORA BARRINGTON, DEXVITT DOWDLE, RUTH MCCLAIN, MRS. J. A. RICKARD, OMA CVLLERS, MINNIE BAYs, MAUDIE lX'lAE BENNETT Fourilz rowfHARo1.D BRENHOLTZ, J. F. PEELER, HELEN HOSEK, KIMMIE MYERS, ISOLA NIYERS OFFICERS il. F. PEELER . . Organizer R. B HODGE President ADA LEA STORY Secretary The Hundred Percent Club is Composed of those members of F. Peeler's Arith- metic classes who make one hundred per cent in that subject on examination for Sum- mer Teachers' Certificate. The principal duty of the members of this club is to make the expense bill of their beloved instructor the greatest possible on the occasion of the "Annual XYatermelOn Feast." 1 .Y.. - - , .-- Y ,.A. One lzundred ninety-two girls' jfurum rx ,...,y, - '- M 'Wi wl OFFICERS ESTHER NICALISTER . . . . Presiflmt ALICE RIGGS . . . Vice-Presz'der1f Lois RODOERS . COUNCIL Senior CLARA CANTRELI. VALA FL'1,r,1NolM J Il I1 for DONNA DAVIS Sophomore Freshmen Hixzm. Tiers Lois RODOERS Serona' Year Firsl Year RUTH S11moNs ANNIE Cox Organized December 8, 1923 MARY Moss COOK MERLE MALONE . Serrelzz ry- Treasurer NANCY JOE NIOORE ELEANOR XYALLHER NETTIE LEE MORRIS Purpnse 'l'o raise campus stzinclarcls and help professionalize the college girl ,nIf'HIf7f'l'S1IIif2"EVCFY girl on the campus Program for the Regular Sessiarz January-Health, Social Service Committee of Y. XY. if A. by the Forum. Sponsored February-Annual Fancy Dress Party Sponsored by XYomen's l"zu'ully Club. March-A Course in Girls' Leziclership. April--Style Show, Co-operating with Ellen H. Richzlrcls Club. M ayMSocial Et iq uet te. Um' lmmlrea' ?II'I1f'f-V-fllffl young Enmerfs bristian Qssuniatinn 1 -' 53,3 , f ,fn x aw -f : .R I TW! X z l'I,AIz.x Cox EDITH SI3IuI,IiII . LOUISE BUI'I,I3Iz . ESTHER O'SIHIIEI.ImN PARAI,IiIe HIQNI-guluz ANNA MJXLYIJ FIIITIN LEI,,x NowI,IN . NIARY NICHITGH OLIVIA C001-Ian . CLARA I..xNImIeLrxI HII,ImEu.xIcIJIf3 ZEISKIC LECII. B,IuwI:I,I. MARY C'.xRI.IsI.Ia . NETTIE O. BIINNILIQ ESTHEII McAI.Is'rI4:I4 HAZEL TIPPS . FANNIE BELL 'IXI-Imac FUN OVERI-Iv . f1I,ADYS Kmsmv . 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P .nk l rrf 5 s f 7 .n r 1 gp: Fd JL '-slff: afffgu I' gi' A yin, A .Z . ,I l I 1 1 ll l l 1 3 1 H I I 1 l l l rl l J l l 1 I 1 l' N11 '- --Y-D - Qlihents uf Qllnmmenuzmznt 11:30 8 :00 8 :00 6 :30 I I 100 5 300 0 :00 XYIEDNESDAY, 30 P. Nl."'r'B2lllCIlICl :x. li. F. Flulm. FRIDAY, JUNE 1 A. M.-Breakfast-Mzlry Arden Flulm. P M . .-Banquet-Press Club. SATURDAY, jllNli 2 P. M.AABQ1nquetAAlumni. SUNDAY, JUNE za A. M. A-Baccalaureate Sermon, Dr. jesse P. Sewell, Abilene f'hrist1ian follege. 7:00 P. M .A-Open House, ecnnplirnentzlry to Mary Arclens, Faculty, and Alumni. MONDAY, JUNE 4 A. lvl.WTQAOITIIIICIICCIllCllt Exercise: Aclclressg Award- ing of eertiflezltes and conferring of degrees. f-Y A X I1A'r ," , -- ,- . H .. - R Y.. ffllt' 111111117 Qiummencement EBay Program Processional March . . M155 MARY ANDERSON Invocation . REV. -I. G. VARNER Vocal Solo, "The Umnipotenceu 4SehubertJ .... Mlss LILLIAN M. PARRILL Address . HON. ROBERT j. ECKHARDT Vice-President, Board of Regents Recommendation of Candidates for Degrees . . i C onferrlng of Degrees . . PRESIDENT VV. H. BRUCE Benediction . REV. J. G. VARNER Une' I1 undred fzinety-six Qllummencement Qlixercises HE commencement exercise on Monday, june 11, 1923, was very beautiful and impressive. The processional was headed by the Senior Class in caps and gowns, followed by the sophomore students who were cbtaining permanent certi- ficates, and members of the faculty. The processional formed in front of the Education Building and joined the audience of friends and relatives in the auditorium of the Administra- tion Building. After the invocation by the Reverend J. G. Varner, Miss Lillian M. Parrill sang "The Umnipotencen by Schubert. The Honorable Robert J. Eckhardt, vice-president of the Board of Regents, inspired the candi- dates for degrees and the entire audience with his interesting address, centered around the preparation for life professions. Following the ad- dress, Mr. McConnell presented the permanent certificates, after which Dr. Bruce conferred the degrees. I Pm' 11 urzdrca' f11'21f'ty-sewrl jllllap ,feta N THE campus on the evening of May IT, a May Pete was held, and the May Queen was crowned. VVhile the Recessional was played, the Queen of May, Miss Clara Cox. who looked lovely in a dress of crisp white organdie, came in, preceded by the flower girls and the train bearers. The attendants of the queen followed. The girls wore tluffy dresses of a rainbow color, and the men wore dark coats with white trousers. After the attendants had taken their places on each side of the throne, Miss Mills crowned the queen. The program consisted of a number of dances, which were very attractive and artistic. A pretty May-pole dance was given by girls of the Physical Edu- cation classes, who were dressed in Grecian robes of blue and pink. Opal VVhite- side, dressed in a costume of green and paisley, rendered "Dance Russen in a pleasing manner. "Grotesque" was rendered by Velma lmnon, Anna Mae NValker, and Anna Lee Coen, who appeared in costumes of green. "Polka Miniature" was given by Hazel Kirkpatrick, who wore a lovely iridescent cos- tume. Her movements were very graceful. "Poppies" and "The japanese Fan Dance" by Mary lilizabeth Burgoon and Maijorie Shumaker, were thoroughly enjoyed. Aleen Murphy gave "I-lumoresque," and her lovely shell-pink costume added charm to her graceful movements. Dressed in ermine-trimmed white costumes, jewel Sizemore, Upal W'hiteside, Pearl VVest, and Nell Ketsdever gave the 'Skaters' Dance." Ruth Crawford, in pink and green, rendered "Fairy Queen" in a lovely way. The closing number "Greek Sacrilicial Dance," given by the dancing classes, was rendered perfectly. The music was furnished by the College band, Misses Huffaker, Brian, and Holmes. The students and faculty were very proud of the success of the first May Pete and hope to make the May Fete an annual affair. Um' fI1Hld7't'd ll 1.1101-V-Uligflf QlfX:5fl1UBl1t5, Banquet 'l'ht- l'lX-Slllflblllti of llvnton County hcltl tht-ir first annual lmiiqllrt at tht American Cafv, Saturday uyt-ning, April 21. They assunililt-rl in thc palm garrlt-n of tht- Calc, wlivrt- platt-s wt-rc lairl for ont' hunrlrtrl. 'lihv talilt-s wt-rc tlt-voratt-fl in thc collt-gt' volors, grew-n antl whitc, anrl this saint- srlwint- was rztrrit-rl out in thc mcnu. A ltlllf-t'tlllI'St' lunvlit-on was st-rvt-tl, aml various toasts wort- Qin-n with Nlrs if Nl. Mizcll, avting as toastmastcr. Tliroughout tht- vyt-iiiiig music was lurnisliwl hy tht- Follvgt- tlrrlit-stra unrlcr the clircvtion of Mr. Riggs. Rcprt-st-ntatiycs of liftt-cn flilifvrciit vlassvs wt-rc prcsvnt ancl also a Elootlly numlit-r ofollt-of-ttm'I1 gut-sts. After thc lmanquvt a short lmusint-ss scssion was hulfl. The following othct-rs were clcctccl: Mr. if A. Briclgvs, prcsiclcntg Mr. Tom Stanrlift-r, vice-prvsiclt-lit Miss Lillian Vllalkcr, sccrctaryg Mr. Xliilliam P. Boyd, assistant. scrrt-tary. lt was clcciclecl to have April twenty-hrst as a pt-rrnancnt flatc for thc- annual banquet of the Denton County Ex-Stuclcnts of thc 'l'cat'licrs' follcgc. After thc main program, Dr. Bruce maclc a short and interesting talk. 1924 Burma lertwn Un Thursclay, April 19, tht- following incmlit-rs of tht- Yzffru staff wcrc vlccttrd H. A. lJl'IRRYNI.X N l,Ol'IFIi Bl"l'I,lCR . MARY Mf'Hl'tQlI W. t'. l3lt'KNICI,l, NIARY t'.xic1,x'1,1a 'l'AY1,oRt',xsi1 . 'I'1P1'11c Po1.I,.xx llokorm' and lil 1 +' "4 "Yi" ' lililll AXNX l'.I,l. . . Edilor-irz-C'l11'fjf .Al ssoriuff' 1if1'1'lnr Class lidrifor .Al l11lf'l1'r Elliliflll' Faris and Follies Ii11'1't0r . . .wlrl 1ir1'1'l01' . Urlqu 111.1-'llflillll lfllillflll' Collvge' Lzfv liriitors Um' lI1Hld7'!'lf lIliHc'fj'-Hlillt Br. Brute Resigns R. VV. H. BRUCE, President of the North Texas State Teachers College tendered his resignation to the Board of Regents of the state teachers colleges at a meeting in Austin, Texas, May 26, 1923. This action of Dr. Bruce, although surprising to many, was not entirely unexpected, for Dr. Bruce had felt for some weeks that the condition of Mrs. Bruce's health made it necessary for him to devote his undivided attention, for a time at least, toward bringing Mrs. Bruce back to her normal strength and well-being. To fill the vacancy made by Dr. Bruce's resignation, Mr. R. L. Marquis, President of the Sul Ross State Teachers College at Alpine, Texas, was selected, and invited by the Board of Regents to come to Denton and assume new duties amiong his old friends here in the college. Mr. Marquis, a man of wide collegiate experience as teacher and president, was professor of biology here for several, years. Therefore, he does not come to a strange place. He returns to friends and to familiar scenes. He will have also the benefit of the kind and mature advice of Dr. Bruce, who has been made president emeritus of the college and professor of education in all of the state teachers colleges. Thus, under our new leader, we shall not lose the long experience and careful guidance of one who has watched the North Texas State Teachers College grow from a two-year normal school to its present capacity, and who has always been our kind councilor and conservative leader. Two hundren' llil mv Qummer iganh uncerts HE College Band, directed by R. Riggs, gave an unusually good series of weekly concerts on the College Campus during the summer. liach pro- gram was enjoyed by a large percent of the student body. In the cool of the evening, as the sun set and the shadows under the campus oaks became dark and sublimely restful, after a heavy day of hot and almost endless classes, the boys gathered one by one on the platform and began to "tune up." At the first blast from a tuba, or perhaps a ripple from a clarinet, the boarding houses near the campus would emit scores of girls and boys, who joined other hurrying crowds on the walks. Soon the green slope of the campus was dotted with friendly groups. Girls in many colored ruffled organdies paraded the walks, slyly smiling at the ycuthful, coatless un derclassmen, gathered by the flower beds. Maiden ladies of many summers, who have acquired the crow's feet and the mouth wrinkles that go with many, many long hours of maintaining an interest in class room, seated themselves daintily on a park bench and waited in aloof silence for the music to begin. The director took his place presently, and then a program such as the follow- ing began: "Officer of the Day March" tHalllg "Outlook March" lslewelllg "Serenade, A Night in june" lliingll HXYaltz, Bell Isle" lliinglg "Slim Trom- bone," "Porto Rican Dance," "lil Dorado" CBarnhouse7g "Three U't'lock in the lVlorning" fRobledol: "Serenade, Stilly Night" tl-luhflg and "lXtIarch, Royal Hussarsu tliingl. Two lzznzclrm' nm' A few popular airs would follow, and finally the patriotic group closed with "Uh, say, can you see?" and left the crowd on its feet. That weekly getting together was more than recreation. lt was more than listening to music. lt was the heart ol the summer term. lt was the Band Concert. SAN M ARCUS IJISBATISRS A RE ENTISRTAINIQIJ The San Marcos debating team arrived in Denton at 9:20 Friday morning. April 20. They were met at the train by Coach l.. VY. Newton, ii. l.. Johnston, XY. A. jones and XY. li. Blankenship. At 12 o'clock the four clebaters were escorted to the Ci. I. A. Cafeteria for lunch. Those present at the luncheon were llr. and Mrs. Bruce, Miss Coralee Garrison, Mr. l.. VY. Newton, the two llenton debaters, Messrs. VK illis Floydand A. A. Allen, Messrs. Yarbrough, Kuykendall and M. l.. Arnold of Fan Marcos, A. V. Price. XY. Ci. Blankenship, XY. A. jones, Thomas Davis and Frank john- stoli. After the luncheon the debaters were taken for a drive over the city and to the places of interest near by. Y. W. L' A. PROGRAM TU HONOR MOTHERS The students and faculty made a striking appeal to honor their mothers through the program given by the Y. XY. Ci. A. on Thursday, May lll, 1923. Their desire was that all present would "remember ever her whose love passeth human understanding" and would manifest to our college community that love and gratitude. A cordial invitation was extended to the women of the college to go to the Y. VV. C. A. room at some time during the day and use the stationery provided to write a letter home. A similar invitation was extended to the men of the college, ink and stationery having been provided for them in their reading room in the Library Building. An announcement was made that a special vesper service would be held on the Thursday following to honor the landladies of the college community. The college men and women present were cordially invited to attend the service. X l 1 I . ,-ldbabson Two 11 ll mired lien g.,-..-..... .f+,i.14-1.-i...1..-..i.. . fx:-ns. f 5-G. A .gf.12-fa The ihals VERY year the college looks forward to the Mary Arden play, and this year it was Sheridan's "The Rivals." The cast was admirably chosen, and each girl did credit to herself and to the school. Sir Anthony Absolute certainty was commanding, while Mrs. Malaprop's vocabulary would have put to shame Noah VVebster himself. Her long words caused the audience much amusement. Synopsis of play: Act I, scene 1. Street in Bath. The fondness of Sir -Xnthony's son, in guise of Ensign Beverley, for Miss Lydia Languish, niece of Mrs. Malaprop, is revealed. Scene 2. Mrs. Malaprop's drawing room. Lydia tells her cousin. julia. that she has quarreled with her lover, Beverley. Mrs. Malaprop and Sir Anthony plan the marriage of Lydia and Jack Absolute, who is none other than Beverley. Act II. Captain Absolute's lodgings. Scene 1. Bob Acres, in his talk about julia, arouses the jealousy of Faulkland. Scene 2. jack refuses to marry Lydia. Scene 3. Street in Bath. Lucy brings a letter to Sir Lucius O"l'riggar from Mrs. Malaprop, who Sir Lucius thinks is a girl of seventeen. Scene 4. Captain Absolute learns that Mrs. Malaprop's niece is his Lydia, and consents to' plans made by his father. Scene 5. Bob Acres' lodgings. Sir Lucius persuades Bob to challenge Beverley. Act III. Scene 1. Faulkland quarrels with julia. Scene 2. Lydia learns that Captain Absolute and Beverley are the same person. Scene 3. Julia and Lydia, both of whom have fallen out with their lovers, are consoling each other when Mrs. Malaprop rushes in and announces the duel. Act IV. Scene 1. Street in Bath. Sir Anthony meets his son, ,lack Absolute, who, as Beverley, is going to the duel to fight Bob Acres. Wi, , .. ' - v ,.. ...-.- - Two 11 ll mired flz rn' Scene 2. Kings MeadeXYoods. Sir Lucius encourages Bob's valor. Bob refuses to tight Beverley when he recognizes him to be .lack Absolute. The ladies appear just as Sir Lucius challenges Captain Absolute. VVhen Sir Lucius discovers that Mrs. Malaprop is his Delia he is willing to consign her to Captain Absolute, but Sir Anthony comes to the rescue and proposes a health to Mrs. Malaprop's husband, who is none other than himself. All are happy and join in a minuet. M ISS NIULIA SMITH AND GIRLS' GLIEE CLUB HOLD JOINT RIECITAL Un Monday evening, May 21, the Girls' Glee Club presented Bendall's "Lady of Shallot" with Miss julia Smith as pianist in the auditorium of the N. T. S. T. C. Miss Smith opened the program with several piano selections: she first played the lovely melody of Mendelssohn-Liszt's "On Vliings of Song." lt was given with a sure touch and easy flowing style. Chopin's "Nocturne in D Flat" came with no attempt at ostentation and was in pleasing contrast to the brilliant passages of "Concert Etude" by MacDowell. After much applaud- ing Miss Smith played Paderewski's "Variations" Thirty girls, directed by Miss Mamie li. Smith, gave the cantata, "The Lady of Shallotf' Miss Rowena Newman sang two solos, "But in Her Vlieh She Still' Delights" and "She Hath a Lovely Face," and Miss Nathan Erwin sang 'fShe Left the VX'eb." The program was very delightful and thoroughly enjoyed by the students. 51 - ' . 'J -' ' -:Tr " ' ' 1 g.,. ""-i Two 1I1HIdl'f'Il four jranres Zlngram i " of ni ,gk , 1. pw , 1, 5 AM ,L V, is W S , HE last number of the artists course for the regular term was held in the auditorium last Monday evening, when Frances Ingram, contralto of the Metropolitan Opera Company, gave a recital. Owing to the threatening weather the audience was small, hut those who attended gave evidence of their appreciation of the singer's talent. Miss lngram's program was diversified in character, ranging from well- known folk songs, such as "Charlie is My Uarlinf' and old-fashioned lyrics like "Last Night,"lJy Kjerulf, to the dramatic aria, "O Don Fatale," hy Verdi. This wide range of material gave ample opportunity to display the qualities of the singer's ability. Miss Mary Anderson of our Music department accompanied Miss Ingram and added much pleasure to the concert. FYY1 'lin lzzuzrimf lim' . f In Q 3 , 41. ,Q . 1 -A 1 f 1' :Freshman imicat lub lake VRINCZ tlu- lnttcr part of tlu- 21flCI'llOOll of April tlu- twc-nty-fourth joy- st-ckt-is ot' tlu- Frcsliiimit lflnss nu-t in front of tlu- .-Xclininistrzuion Building. Tlu-sv young folks inounu-cl trucks, ulrczuly lu-:wily laulcn with L-z1tz1l1lt-s, tuul clrovt- to C'lul1 Lukt-. lin-ry t'o11Ccivz1l1lc sport, from walking 2ll1Cll21llil1lQt0 lltlill-Fifllllg zuuil swinnning, was iiululgt-tl in. .-Xn ot'c'z1sionz1l war-whoop or ye-ll rm-vt-z1lt-rl tlu- lu-1-rl of FI'L'Sl1IIlilll rt-lz1xz1tion, lim-11 our rlyt-rl-in-tlu--wool hook- wornis st-1-1111-fl to forge-t tlu-ir clignity mul roinlu-rl uliout, st-1-king sonu-thing rlifft-rt-lit from tlu- monotonous t'z1111p11s su-lu-s. lf?-lflj' in tht- t-vc-ning, nftt-r lu-airing tlu- invitation to t-ul, tlu- wich-ly scuttcrcml vlziss flllll'lily assi-inlilt-rl lllltllll tlu- trucks. Soon fruits zuul 011-11111 tfoiu-s wt-rv going flown tlu- linu-. Nlllllflllly, tlu-sv pt-oplc I1L'0lll'fl no ll1Sll'llCllUll on stunrling i11 li1u-, siiuw- tlu-3' haul all rt-giwtt-rt-rl onvt- cluring tlu- yt-Q11' alt the vollt-gc. Alu-1' ll QL'llL'I'ill gt-t-togctlu-r nu-cling tlu- provcssioii started for tlu- city, 'l'lu-so lizlppy "1-liilflrt-11" sung L-vt-1'y song, with tlu- tuiu- sonu-tinu-s prt-st-11t illlfl bonu-tinu-s missing. XYlu-n it vzlnu- tinu- to sing llu- c'ollt-gt song t-vt-ry Fry-sh1nz1n 1-11u-rt-fl with spirit into tlu- "firm-11 unrl hhvllifkhu singing lu-urtily zuul SillCL'l'Cly. XYlu-n the truvks haul pnrzulccl tht- city, upon thc I'ClllI'I10fll'lCIJlCI1lCkC1'Sv rlu-y turiu-rl towurfl tlu- vollt-gc hill. linjoyinenl of tlu- outing was expressed simply lmut forcibly hy tlu- fact that no l:I't'SllI1l2lI1 was rcfzuly to go homc-. Tim 111111111-ff! 1-1.1- be Qlunstruntiun uf the Girl brunt Jiuhge TTRINU the month of .Xpri all the Girl Seouts wert elated oyer the prospeet of a neu lodge. Finally, at eight-thirty in the morning of Saturrlay, April 121 1923, the members of the Ciitizen eout Troop numher one of tlu iop of tlu- llenton High Sehool intl the liagle Scouts of llenton ehaperonerl hy Miss Beulah .AX Harris anfl several of the Seouts parents, startecl for llills aiul llol lows to lmuilcl the IIlllt'l1-lilllit'tl nhout Seout lorlge. .X very ll1JIJt'll7lIlQ luneli ol santl wiehes, potato ehips, salacls, pielqles eake, u'e eream, lemonafle antl eotfee was spread hy the laclies present. The earpenters ancl Seouts patiently stoocl in line until their plates were hllecl. Miss liroaclloot anrl the remaincler lttrl ol the Seouts eame from the traek held just in time for luneh, h11t they wor '- the harcler in the afternoon heeause they were a little late in starting. After this hrst clay's work on tlu- loclge several hikes were matle hy tlu N X ,. , . V. Seouts to Hills anrl Hollows in orcler to eomplete the loclgeg hut now the Curl littlt iustu lllll tlu flistin ition for mmx 1 Seouts may well he proufl of their pleasant afternoon hike. , . 4 4 1 Physical Duration 1Bimic Un a hot ancl sultry Saturclay afternoon in july the Physieal litlueation t'luh spent several delightful hours at lVleNatt's Lake. The clriye was twenty two miles of lovely lanclseapes-hills, yales, rivers aml green tu-lcls. The lake the grove and the green grass en- haneefl the heauty of the pienie grounds, and hail ll soothing effeet on the tired mincls and hoclies of the students. The restful waters of the lake, retleeting the last rays of the late afternoon sun, was alto- gether too tempting, so in a very short time everyone in the party hail a pleasant swim. Alter the watermelons hail heen clisposefl of the nu-mhers of the eluh reluetantly elimhecl into the trucks, declaring that the pienie had been too short. The rifle home was enliyenecl hy the singing of sehool antl elass song. 'liftww flfolfffwf wx ll North Texas State Teaehers firml- ltge, the Poppy Seoul Troop of tlu aining Sehool, the lris Seoul jllllr. Marquis' :First Qhhress N June 26. 1923, the Campus Chat had this headline: "The Greatest Enrollment in the History of the College." Including faculty and students of both college and training school, the enrollment was on that day 2,926, or 38 more than the record of attendance of 1921. Of the 2,926, 2,500 were students, 500 being of the subcollege classes, 200 of the summer normal school, and 1,800 of the college division. The final enrollment for the summer session was over 2,700 students. This increased enrollment is an index to the growing interest in matters education within our state. Mr. Marquis won the attention and interest of his listerners by his kind, yet grave face, his flashing, humorous smile, his human laugh, and his pleasant, well-modulated voice. He spoke earnestly and to the point. 'Since the Teachers Colleges of Texas have won their recognition among the colleges of the nation, and it has not been from gracious hands, the principal task in View for us is to make the world recognize the business of teaching as a profession. "Frankly, I am in favor of placing all the snares, pitfalls, and traps possible in the way of those who come to Teachers College for a lark or to prepare to teach as a stepping stone to higher things." President Marquis declared himself to be in favor of higher salaries for teachers. In conclusion, our new president made a plea to the students for a more earnest and more thorough preparation for their profession. Two 11 Il nd rm' eziglzz' l fi-.. sl' .4g.. Marquis Banquet W , . if Kia'-1 iff 5 ' V' 554, , c sys, e ,D NN M wt Tlgifisl if N THE evening of july IU, 19223, more than three hundred citizens of Denton attended the reception and banquet at Lowry Hall, C. I. A., honoring Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Marquis. Mr. Marquis, who assumed the presidency of the North Texas State Teachers College in june, is not only a former citizen of Denton, but is also a former- member of the Teachers College faculty. The banquet was sponsored by the Chamber of Commerce, the Rotary and the Kiwanis Clubs. Representatives of these clubs and of the two state colleges bespoke the good wishes of the citizenship of the town for the honorees, Mr. and Mrs. Marquis, and expressed the hope that they make their permanent home in Denton. The unity of purpose of the citizens of Denton, and the cordial relation existing between the two colleges was expressed by Dr. F. M. Bralley, president of the College of Industrial Arts. Mr. Marquis responded to the speeches, and characterized the eyening's program as a tribute, not to him and his wife, but to higher education in Denton and in Texas. He made a plea for a higher standard for teachers, declaring that teaching should be made a profession and not a mere stepping stone to something higher. He then pledged himself and the faculty toward the fulfill- ment of this aim. At the conclusion of Mr. Marquis' speech, the visitors gathered on the lawn, where they were given an opportunity to meet Mr. and Mrs. Marquis before entering the banquet hall. .lp g, l. roi T - , i - ' 14 Tim 11 undred IIIDIIQ' Those in Charge of arrangements for the banquet expressed thanks to Miss Mary Aiken, dietitian for Lowry Hall, who supervised the preparation of the banquet, and to Miss Mary E. Foley, director of Lowry Hall, who assisted in the arrangements. Sl lM M ER tlF'l'-ACQl'AIN'I'ED PARTY l'pon arriving at the Teacliers College, the new student was greeted by this sign: "Bring a string and a paper sack, and come to the Get-Acquainted Party, Saturday night, slune lti. The students who survived registration and the languid summer weather, and they were a goodly number, accepted the invitation by appearing promptly on the campus at the respective spots, assigned to the differ- ent' classes. Each student, upon his arrival, was asked to make a glove of his paper sack, and tie its fringed top about his right wrist with a string. The object of this game was to see who would wear out his glove first by shaking hands with strangers. It would have taken a clever critic to decide which was the gayest group, the juniors and Seniors, as they played "Three Deep," the Sophomores, who indulged in "Dropping the Handkerchieff' the Freshmen, who were led by the versatile Mr. Anderson in "Pop the XYhip," or the First and Second Year students, who took part in the dignified game of "'Ilactic Tag." At a signal from Mr. Anderson, the chairman of the evening, all of the students assembled on the south side of the campus and were entertained with stunts given by various classes and clubs. After gathering about the piano and singing old familiar songs, the students concluded the evening's entertainment by giving the Y. VV. C. A. a special vote of thanks for making the summer get-acquainted party the thoroughly happy affair that it was. 1 --?7f?f --.1'- fins? 1 ' '.1 ,' , -. l "'J 17' V-.1 -1, 1' -, 'ggi' V : v - ,Q,.4.i-.llw img, Z iii Q1 1 He' i tv , ' -, " '4 'z P M ll J' ' 1 7711 xiii jlllifi , itll 5 it Wi lf '17 i'l'nll g' ll !'n i if? XXX 'Q W f il t I X 'fi ,i yi 3 1344 is mi!!! I i M' "' A gif! ' 1ilJQtg',lll-ilf' if J, QW W lll' lil N Y lf . 1 ,Q A' ill 'V' aft i F s i will l i I W ' ffdfffff! , , J, 1144, bl 'I' WK It ,lijml IW L L," 1 lf! K lffL'l,1 ,V lx A J! X hurl' Aw, . af Wj2McfW'f'l'iYlW N il ril fui l 'lL5Abf"i if ,llifK'MlLA'lfif I 'Ml-'lik illillff wif' ui' 'Iii' W t lf ff rn fl lwlif I ,,fguiU,ab5o,,A l Two hundred ten Ulibe :First ilpneum umher HE lirst Lyceum number of the Summer Session of 1923 was presented by Isador Berger, violinist, and Kathryn Browne, mezzo-soprano, of the Chicago Civic Opera Company. A very pleasing feature of the concert was the second American playing of Henry Schoentield's prize-winning Sonata for the violin and piano. Mr. Berger played this number the first, and only time before that it has ever been played in America, at Chicago on May 13, 1923. He was accompanied at the piano by Leroy North. In the second part of the program Miss Browne ohfered a unique number, Venetian folk song, such as only the Venetians sing. Miss Browne, an artist of rare personal charm, delighted her audience with her liquid notes and her clear enunciation. r. jlltlusselmank lentures On Monday, june 11, Dr. H. T. Musselman of Dallas, editor of the "Texas School journal," delivered the iirst ofaseries of tive lectures on The Biological Aspects of Education in the open-air amphitheater just east of the Manual Arts Building. Preceding each lecture the College Band gave an enjoyable concert of popular pieces. Two hundred elewn Monday evening Dr. Nlusselman introduced his subject by giving the students an insight to the great field which especially faces the teachers of today. Tuesday, he discussed the economic or bread-winning phase. Vllednesday, he dealt with the relation of education to happiness in married life. Thursday, he talked on the relation existing between education and the fun-loving instinct. And Friday he discussed the part culture plays in an educational program. Dr. Musselman succeeded in convincing his audience that he was an accurate observer, a clear thinker, and a forceful speaker. His lectures were enjoyable and profitable. bummer Qltblettes fur Emmett upular The summer students entered into play and general physical education activities with unusual zest. There was something doing from swimming, at 5-45 a. m., to basketball, volley ball, and cage ball, at 6 145 p. m. lt is hard to say which class of play was most popular. There were special classes in basketball coaching for boys and for girls, conducted by Mr. Clair and Miss Harriss. Mr. Fouls had a class in football coaching for those who wish to coach football and for those who wish to play. There were two swimming classes. The classes met in the early morning and had large enrollment. Numbers were turned away because of a lack of facilities. liach afternoon on the campus there were two classes of basketball and one of cage ball. These classes were full to oyerliowing, and there were many com- plaints that the girls did not get to play all they wanted tofindeed, the referee was often begged to stay after roll call to satisfy certain play enthusiasts. r. Meme ileahes for QBpelika On july 3, 1923, the faculty and the student body regretfully bade farewell to Ur. Bruce, upon his departure from the college campus to spend the remaining weeks of the summer in his old home, Opelika, Alabama. For more than a score of years Ur. Bruce has worked for the advancement of education in Texas, and especially for the uphuilding of colleges for the trains ing of teachers. . Through seventeen years of close association with the students and faculty of this institution, Dr. Bruce has won for himself sincere affection and great admiration. It was with regret that we bade him goodbye and God-speed on his journey to Opelika, where he joined Mrs. Bruce. Two lzznzdred ltuelw jllllarp Zlrhen arnihal HIC Mary Arden illlllllill czlrniyztl held on the cznnpus XN'ednesdz1y, july eighteenth, from seyen until ten-thirty o'clock, was ll decided success. At eyery turn, guily dressed japanese girls were met, while strings of gaudy japanese lanterns enhanced the general oriental atmosphere of the scene. The central attraction was in the stadium, where different classes from the Training School sang and danced in ,IZIPZIDCSC costumes, or represented llowers and lruttertlies. This part of the evening was conipleted lmy il minstrel in which Mr. Anderson acted as interlocutor with Messrs. Lztnglord, -lzxrrell, jackson, tlritlith, and Moore as hlackfaee comedians. By Z1 group of songs sung hy the lhililfy Ardens, the development of the American girl was shown. The lndinn. fitiltlllllll, Southern, Flzlpper, Athletic and College girls sang their typical songs. After the perfornizlnce the merriment had in reality just lwegun, for there were side shows and "stands" which drew the attention of the crowd. Vrenm cones, soda pop and red leinonzxfle were not lacking. There were also ll picture show, 21 Toni Thuinlm VVedding, negro lmuliies to he swzltted, und ll pztir of Hezlyenly Twins to add to the zunusenients. The proceeds from the czirniyztl were used on the Lodge fund. Two lllnldnvl flIllF'ft'r'H X J !"'Y'X fa ,X, N X Y. M T4 K gf S Q X I , . nl 7 ft! Wx X f . 1, 5 , X J gil , a gua, ' f' N , ' X5 2 , X Ulieacbers' Eanatinns A few of our teachers took a summer's vacation this year. Miss Ruby Smith, of the Spanish department, spent a most pleasant summer with the people whose language she strives bravely to teach us. After a delight- ful visit in Paris, she entered the land of the Dons and Senoritas through the Basque region. The first stop was made at San Sebastian, where the party was entertained royally. The next place of interest visited by Miss Smith was Burgas, the home of the magnificent cathedral. At all times and places the Spanish people seemed to consider it an honor to entertain Americans: the town council and leading citizens vied with each other in showing hospitality. In Madrid, where she studied in the University, Miss Smith was entertained in the palace of the Duques Alba, whose lineage is higher even than that of the King of Spain. Un her trip through southern Spain the most important stops were Cordova, Sevilla, Granada there she saw the Alhambra by moonlightj, and Ponda. At Gibraltar she was taken through the British fortifications.. A trip to Barcelona, the leading commercial city, completed the visit. In the mean- time, Miss Smith went swimming in the Bay of Biscay and the Mediterranean Sea, where she found that the waves were very rough. Miss Clara Morley, of the English department, and her mother spent the summer in her northern home, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Here the majestic Mississippi, Lake Minnetonka, and Minnehaha Falls were great attractions to the state of ten thousand lakes. Cool breezes, car rides, the beautiful lakes and country, and the visits with brothers, nieces, and nephews made this a most pleasant vacation for Miss Morley. Miss Mary Sweet, also of the English department, spent her summer in Colorado, mainly in Boulder, attending the university. The week-end hikes and mountain trips furnished by the university were a source of much pleasure to Miss Sweet. She spent many enjoyable hours sight-seeing. But perhaps the most delightful time was spent during her stay at Estes Park, the Y. VV. C. A. en- campment in that state. Two I1 und red fourleen t F" Miss Myrtle Brown and Miss Bessie Shook, two very popular members of our faculty, proved last summer that they believed in the slogan "See America First." The first stop on their western trip was made at Grand Canyon. To put it in the words of Miss Shook, "I know one language and have a speaking knowledge of two others, but I've never found an adjective to describe it." They toured southern California, where the beautiful flowers were the most impressive sight. They studied in the university at Berkley for six weeks. While there, they made several side trips, spending one week-end in Yosemite Park. The falls, big trees, and mountain climbing were all thrilling, but the thing which interested Miss Shook most was the evidence of the gold-washers in the valley of the Mercer River. In San Francisco, they visited the Chinese quarters. From there they went by boat to Seattle-watching for whales being their chief amusement, thence to Portland-two of the most beautiful cities seen on the trip. Through Idaho, they entered the Yellowstone Park. There they saw Old Faithful, lakes, bears, and everything of interest. On their way home, they spent a day in Salt Lake City and then went by the way of the Royal Gorge to Colorado Springs, where they made the last stop before reaching home. - - . C ,J - - - Two hundred Jffteen he zgents' Eisit HREF members of the Board of Regents visited the Teachers College on Monday, August 20th-President Flowers, SI. sl. Bennett and Miss Margie Neale. Miss Neale was a guest of Dean Clark for the week-end. She was honor guest, with President and Mrs. Marquis, at the Mary Arden supper Saturday night. Un Monday morning Mr. Flowers and Mr. Bennett came into Denton on an early train. They spend the day visiting the dihferent departments of the college. An informal reception was given them in the Mary Arden Lodge. where they met the students. In the evening the students were given another opportunity of hearing a few words from each of the members of the Board. President Marquis first made an introductory speech. He expressed regret that the entire Board of Regents could not be here as they had planned. He discussed briefly plans for the coming two years' work. The school policies are arranged for two-year periods. The summer closes the old division and a new bi-ennium starts in September. "ln the next two years," Mr. Marquis said, "we hope to do great things, Wie hope to see the completion of the new Administration Building. ln this we hope to have a building that will last. The old Administration Building will be torn down soon. The contract for the new building will be let on August 25 in Galveston. The temporary building will be ready by Christmas. This building will be located in such a place as to be used for a woman's gymnasium when we are at last in the new Administration Building." President Marquis then introduced M. U. Flowers, President of the Board of Regents of the Texas Teachers Colleges. Mr. Flowers spoke brit-Hy to the students, complimenting them on their progress since he was last here. "You have better music, a better band. and a better student-body, and you can make better teachers than we have had. Texas needs teachers who teach because they like it, and there is unbounded opportunity for such teachers. You have an excellent example in Mr. Marquis. He has often said that he taught because he liked it. That's the reason he is President." Mr. Flowers introduced Mr. Bennett of Stephenville, who made a short address. He extended his sympathy to the students in their loss of Dr. Bruce as President, and congratulated them in having as their president, Mr. Marquis. Miss Neale made a short talk following Mr. Bennetts She expressed delight at being here to give official recognition to the change in administration. She ended her address with an appeal to the students to give Mr. Marquis their love and support in the accomplishment of his great task here. The Board of Regents left early Tuesday morning for Ciommerce to attend the celebration there occasioned by the appropriation for the new buildings. Mr. Marquis and Mr. Smith accompanied them, with Hon. VV. Ci. Edwards, representative of this district, who was largely instrumental in securing our new Administration Building. Tien llllmlrefl v1.vtww11 .+..-1'-ff A MTL. is - 1 YI I .le g any iii? ,I II I , , I il 'I ' i 1 i I i f . J u i . pill I ,I ,1 ,, . 'hi' . H I It 'll qw Q Ill? ,p , Iliff I I i I il I I I ' I' 3 I ll Ll I i nw , JY? 5. l.......a I - o The bummer nmmencement Un NVednesday evening, August 22, the summer commencement exercises opened with the Processional, "God of Our Fathers," sung by the Choral Club and accompanied by the band. The sophomores led the processional, and were followed by the seniors and the faculty. After the Choral Club sang "Olaf Trygvasonf' Dr. Bruce delivered the commencement address, which was well prepared, with a wealth of allusion from history, philosophy, and literature. Immediately following the address the certificates and the degrees were awarded. Mr. Smith, representing the faculty members, made a speech of presenta- tion ofa gold watch to Dr. Bruce, in which speech he reviewed Dr. Bruce's work in Texas education. Dr. Bruce, in response, made a very touching and interesting speech, in which he said that his dream had come trueg that he had hoped to live long enough to see students enter the training school and go through this college and get their degrees. "Now I have seen that," he said, "and I am ready to give my place to someone else." In speaking of his appreciation of the watch, Dr. Bruce said, "As I look on the face of this watch, I can see the face of each member of the faculty, and when I look at the hour and minute hands, I shall think of the busy bees toiling, and of how my faculty members have worked in harmony with me these many years." Yiwu l11r1.1I1'wff.ic2'c11!m'11 bnbnnl 619112115 a N THE morning of September 28 the unusually large student body of the Teachers College assembled in the boys' gymnasium for the first chapel of this session. The old barracks was crowded to its utmost capacity: the boys filled the west side, while opposite them, and in the rear of the building, were the girls. A bank of ferns was arranged on either side of the space serving as a rostrum, and behind these were seated our faculty and the distinguished visitors- No surroundings could in any sense diminish the dignity of this body or the intense interest of the students. The features of the program for the occasion were addresses by Mr. Finty and Ur. Horn. and a violin solo by Mr. Homer Richey. XX U l I ' ' I .X W B ' 'Nod D' tx i'rl:5Illqf2At'gL.5SEiA lim END ' .I rag ATF , ,HE 'fi' 'mil' l-l f ft fifffiaffzfaffi 0 rf l'.F'li?x'b if' 'I iff ge , mt 3 ,gt .mf 3 X get ,, l' Ig R, if 1 5313 1 ff eat, tggeigtjw t t 'lfiffb fit' Q Q5 ' ' 1 agiiikf my 9855 ' fx ar e Qifjdfbglilgffw J M f i it if T ' if 'H X Mr. Finty gave the opening address. He emphasized the size, scope and the importance of our educational system in Texas. showing the financial needs of this great institution. Dr. Horn held the complete attention of his audience with an able dis- cussion on the subject, "XYhat is Education?" He stated that education is "glorified common sense" and that the truly educated man never displays him- self. Those who heard Dr. Horn's address will long remember it. He mentioned seven points which mark a man as being educated. They were being self- possessed and open-minded, having the scientific attitude, thinking and speaking in clear-cut terms, having a general knowledge in many fields and a fairly thorough knowledge in some one field, getting along with people, and possessing the ability to do some one thing successfully. Two I1 ll nd red tfiglzfcezz c ixiz.rwr't-Xu 1 fe or 1. L g The Old Adnzinistrafion Building Comes Down S THERE one among all our student body who did not feel a tinge of senti- ment on seeing our dear old Administration Building stripped of her cluster- ing vines, and her old walls torn asunder, brick by brick? It has been said of old and beloved homes that they become inhabited with a soul just the same as human beings. Can we doubt' that our dear old building, which has been the home of so many hopeful and eager young students, had a soul brimming over with sympathy and kindliness for those who lived so long beneath her sheltering walls? Surely, it was only the new friends, those who were strangers to her, who viewed her ruins with entire satisfaction: for to us, the older students, there was sadness mixed with our anticipation. How many romances have been fostered underneath the shade of her ivy- clad walls? Could she not have told many interesting tales concerning us, if she had cared to betray our secrets? VVe wonder if we shall ever find nooks so tempting, so enticing, so pleasant as we enjoyed while she served us. Even the memory of her dear old "props" holds a world of comedy and pathos for us. Perhaps within only a few years our new building will grow just as dear to us. We almost envy those who will come here after we have gone, and build up traditions about her, just as we built them about our "old building." No, we can never fcrget our old Administration Building. The memory of her dignity, her grace, and her protection will remain sacred in the hearts of those who have dwelt within her walls. W A , . f ,n U, .L c as e E 'feltiif-alla c Two hundred 71 inetcen The . . . . Getzgcquainteh arty HRILLS! Shrieksl Vllhistlesl and Yellsl greeted our ears as we approached the campus Saturday night, October tl, 1923, for the various classes were assembling for the largest "Get-Acquainted Party" ever known at the Teachers College. After playing games on the campus until all guests arrived, the prome- nade led by the first year students followed by the Second year, Freshmen. Sophomores, juniors, and Seniors, to the barracks, was started. Once in the barracks, iollity reigned, and the classes vied with each other most heartily and cleverly in giving yells and songs representative of their group. Then followed the real "Get-Acquainted Party" for everyone was asked to meet as many people as he could. liach group rushed to the center of the gym, and vaccination ceased once more to be a pleasure, as the arms Wended their way through the crowd, but upon the sound of a whistle, classes as classes assembled once more, and the Juniors and Seniors, acting as hosts and hostesses to the First and Secon d year students, followed by the other classes, led the grand march to the punch bowl, where all were graciously served. Games were again entered into, but "The Flying Dutchman" proved most popular, and when ten o'clock came, "good nights" were called out between chuckles of laughter. s ' f.. .s '- M-Y ,, 4 , .,.. . -- -Y vs- W-. f..- .1 . , Y . t -, w-f , '- r I 1 v Y + -- Ar- v--'-Q 1-s-A - - T s. ,s . ii' - ,, .g'---fl?-T L...g,,,-- , ... .. ,aa -4 lim fI1HlIfl'f'tI' fi.'rnl,v ...Q 4,4- .-,-.. . . li- 7 s 3ef+L:,.:,.'-221i .rj V' 5 a ' I 4 - The iiaallutnifen Batty HERE was sound of revelry by night, and the assembly hall was filled to more than its capacity by a most conglomerated crowd. There were clowns, frogs, milk maids and hired boys, colonial maids, gypsy lads and lassies, Hawaiian dancers and singers, cooks, different nationalities in their native dress, hijackers. and ghosts. There were big ghosts and little ghosts, fat ghosts and slim ghosts, tall ghosts and low ghostsg the Pied Piper himself could not have wished for more variety. lt was no place for a broke ghost or goblin. There were almost too many booths containing just the good things to eat that ghosts thrive on: besides, the traveling salesladies were continually punching us in the ribs to know if we didn't want something to eat, or a racket-maker as a forget-me-not of the occasion. Because of the different races represented, it took a few minutes to make the mob understand that it should get quiet, but when the program began, the audience gave their undivided attention, proving that ghosts and goblins, as well as lower animals, have a great sense of appreciation. The Dramatic Club, the C. L. C., the Reagans, the Girls' Glee Club and the Training School children furnished the entertainment. Then came the event that made this party unique: The queen of Hawaii, in all her splendor, sat before us. Her attendants who sang and danced charmed us and caused us to forget that we were other than our- selves. just as the curtains fell for the last time, Mr. Vitz appeared with "Old Faithful" and took our picture. Since a man's character is revealed by his nose, Mr. Vitz believed the photograph would be a good study. Then the side shows began. Those who had the heart consulted the fortune teller to learn their fate. The "nigger" minstrel was a source of enjoyment to all of us freaks. The Mary-Lee comedians sang, danced, and played until exhausted: then the crowd left for the campus bonlires, a fitting close to the day's festivities. 's - -... , .. , ,- i . .,, ' ,-. ., -.-ar '- 3 f I Q K . ..- L. r , F, ' L' H, j Q Tren lIIHIl1fl'l1' fTL't'lIf.V-Ollt' 3111 Gut library Hlflllf is 1111111151 11ln'11ys s111n1-11111- w11i1i11g while Miks l-l11l11ert 111s 1111- key in 1111- 111111r 111111 tlings 11 llllllli for 1111- 1l11y's tlow 1111 llllfllfj' yisi1ors. liven though 1'llL'l'L' llI'1' liL'XY who 111-sire 111 get up 111111 pay 1111 1-11rly yisi1 111 our li11r11ry, 11y eight- 1l1ll'1Y 1111- llll1' Ill. hurrying S1lIfl1'll1S, who wish 111 save 1111-n1s1-ly1-s 21 few Cents, lIlCl'L'ilh1'5. Hy Ll 11-11' 1111111111-s ill-11'I' 11i111- 11'1'l11111q, or 1111- Hlllllf hour," 1111- li11r11ries 1111111-111' 111 111-1-11 hlrs. lXl1'clI'ill'li1'I1 11111l1y. xYll1'll 1l1L' lirst rush 1111 1111- 1l11y is fl1llK'1l'fl 1l111yn, 1111'11irs i11 1111- 11 1 ' g 1 1, , 1l1r1-1--1l1i1'1y in 11111 illi1CI'I11111ll. The 11nly1111j1-1'1i11n 1111ssiI1l1-is1l11- llllxli 111' 111l1-1111z111- sp111'1- for 1111151- who wish 111 1111 1111-ir Hlltdllblll 111 r1-S1-z1r1'11 w11rl1. 151-1w1-1-n 1111-se hours 11111- may 11l1s1-ry1- 1111- uses 111 1111- 1'LII'1l-V111illfbgllb, 1111- 1-11- 1 1fy1-111111-11i11s, 11n11e11r111111111y 1111: f - ,T y '11 f W ia - ei 1111151 lllllJ11I'1illl1, 11111 lCi1S1' usecle- 5' 5 e Q li4iQ of - 1, y 1: 1111- 1111-1i11n111'i1-S. Ii if lo 1' - - 1:-if 1'- 1' Y u 'llhe 111-xy S111-1y1-S along 1111- 1-11s1 wall 2ll'1' il g5r1-111 11111, i11 111111 1111- r1-f1-r1-111-1- l11111ks 111111111 111er1- may he more easily S1'1'lll'1'1l 1111111 1111-y 1-1111111 111- i11 1he p11s1. 'llllL'SL' ro11111y shelves, though, do 11111 111-1-11 11111 li11r11ri11n l-F0111 1'r1-11111-n1ly saying, "All those who 11r1: using books 111111 y1111 11r1-W out 111 1111- 111-sk, 1111:11se go to the r1-1111ing room, so that those who wish 111 use 1111- Ill2lQ21Zll1L'5 Illlly h11y1- 21 Dlllllt' 111 si1." rlllllll 1hr1-1--1l1ir1y 111-ll tells one what he Illily 111-11r if he 111111 possibly get through 1111- lll1I'2ll'Y rloorg 1111- g1-111-r11l 1r1-1111 lJ1'lIlgI i'XYIll1, 1 1111111 111 get 11110014.11 1'XYill y1111 11111111 1111- Ll 1'11r11, please?" "Due l1y nine o'1'lo1'k i11 1he IllOI'lllIlg'.l, "lXl11y 1 h11y1- this Chair now?" Ulililfflflll 1111-: 1 fllflllll know that you were behincl me." "Tell 1111- where to 1:11111 SOIl1f'1l'llIlg' about Galen for Biology." "VYi1l you permit 1111: to get this drawer 11111? Thank you." "May 1 horrow y11ur pencil for a 11101111-111." Hlllll going to keep Cfl111u11er over the week-end." S111-ially lfrom the Stl1ClL'lllQl5 standpointj the library, which is one of the gr1-1111-at assets of the school, is not a place where everyone works earnestly, eagerly, 111111 quietly. Two hzuzdrrd 111-1-nly-Iwo 'li' lllllf lf' S1 T fx! T' . X, ". Rgzfx X . Q 2? gg itft .asia xii Nl 'T time is Av ffl e7 - ix fi The Jgirh jllilan R. CHARLES CRAVVFGRD GORST'deliVered a most interesting lecture on birdlore in the auditorium of the First Baptist Church on Thursday evening, November 2nd. The student-body and a number of the bird lovers of Denton formed an appreciative audience. Mr. Gorst is a man of acknowledged ability as a naturalist, being recognized as one of the foremost students of birds and their habits in this country. He is a member of the American Ornithologists' Association. The "bird man" illustrated his lecture with a number of enlarged paintings of the birds which he chose to discuss, and the songs of which he chose to repro- duce. He imitated the birds, when resting, flying, in danger, and when happy. Among the birds Mr. Gorst chose to imitate were:The brown thrush, the mourn- ing dove, the bob white, the cat-bird, the song sparrow. He also showed a chart of bird music, giving the bird tones which he reproduced. He has perfected the songs of more than two hundred birds. The lecture was such an interesting one that the hour passed very quickly. The audience remained perfectly quiet and attentive throughout the lecture. The Boy and Girl Scouts, who were among the most enthusiastic of the listeners, were thoroughly charmed by Mr. Gorst's clever imitations of the birds' calls and songs. They were much amused and deeply interested to learn that Mr. Gorst could prove that birds, in many instances, resembled human beings. Mr. Gorst made one reservation in this regard, however. He said that in birdland the male bird always wore the fine clothes and did the singing. The students who heard the lecture were certainly convinced of two things: The beauty and usefulness of our American birds. 1' . ig - .J Two hundred twenty-three Ulibe Baath walk HHN the long deferred razing of the old administration wreck was iii begun, we found our familiar walk to 5' ' X - . . Q ,-' if 1 'rx the Izducation and Manual Arts Build- ftixifi E W ' X ' l ' ' t' 'l ll 'k l B t 2 X Ji ings ant points souti Jot ec. ut ,ffl X g g - X . . . f gg . f lf El ,ftwfbsi NX some inventive engineer had opened a Xe-H-,.ir: -O L -'Q X ,L 8 new path to learning by building the ex - "Board VValk," which now angles from XEQXLXQQ sxf' 'c the Library Building to intersect the old walk at a point just north of the heating plant, to be exact. This masterpiece of engineering has many peculiar qualities not usually found in ordinary walks. Of suliitient width for two lanes of travelers to pass uncomfortably, it presents a singular spectacle when filled with hurrying students. Then, too, one can get quite a military feeling by squaring his shoulders and bringing his heels dowti sharply upen the resounding boards, and the chapel- bound t?J student body seems to appreciate this quality a great deal. I have often wondered what a blind man woulil think and do if he should approach the college at this particular period for the tirst timeg hunt a hiding place from the bombardment probably. But it is in rainy weather that one learns really to appreciate the Board Wlalk, and we have had many chances to learn this year. Then the co-ed's umbrella comes into play, and after barely grazing an ear, his nose, or at least his hat, from an encounter with one of these, the careful student goes the long way 'round or cuts across the campus. Also, wet boards have an especial affinity for rubber heels, and many a dignified disciple of learning has become much less so, due to a "slip of the feet" in an unguar ded moment. The Board VValk has become an institution of our college and will be re- membered as a feature of the year '23-'24, , , f oi l 5 aikygt j x V-A r' ,f X ai -faffffa elf? es- .iv -lv Tien lzmzrlreri twwzly-fum' I-.- Yi, r A fin 1, 1, 4 l -nu 'ill be wnmerfs Gymnasium UR present Physical Education Departirent was organized in 1914 by Miss Harriss. In 1915 Mr. St. Clair came to her assistance. By 1916 the de- partment had grown so rapidly that Miss Harriss needed and secured an assistant To help her with girls' gymnastics. In 1918 Mr. St. Clair needed help, and Mr. Fouts was employed. There is ample proof that the Department has been a success. Our college was the first in the State to issue a degree with physical education as a major. This degree was issued to Miss Cecil Owens in 1921. Since, other colleges have followed our example and issue degrees with physical education as a major. In 1921 the department demanded more roomy so the entire basement of the library was given over to the girls and the boys were moved to the barracks. This year a very progressive step has been made. VVo1nen's gymnastics have been moved to the women's new gymnasium. A description of the building will convince the greatest skeptic that the Physical Education Department of our college is worth while. The building is 161 feet by 98 feet. The north side of it is divided into a large hall and eight temporary classrooms. The south end of the building is divided into two gyinnasiums, a rest room, an office, a class room, a store room, and a locker and shower loom. The gymnasiums are well equipped with various kinds of apparatus. Both the office and the rest room are ample and attractive. The building is well heated by gas. In the shower room there is a one hundred and twenty-tive-gallon instan- taneous heater, in which water is kept hot for showers daily from seven in the inorning until seven in the evening. There are eleven showers and six dressing 15 Tien l11n1rlr1'r1 fTt't'PIf-V--ffl? rooms. 'l'his arrangement gives every woman stuclent in college an opportunity to have a hot hath every clay. There is also a private shower :incl clressing room in connection with the othce. i The lmuilrling is the enthusiasm of every stuflent on the campus. Wie are all glafl that our college, through the Physical liclucation Department, has felt the neeil ol such a lmuililing. 015132 ansas ity fbrnhestra The Little Symphony, or the Kansas Vity Orchestra, appeared in two reeitals on Novemlier 225 at the auclitorium of the lfirst Baptist fhurch. This numher of our line arts course provecl to lie a most clelightful musical treat to hoth the college stuclents anrl the people of llcnton. 'l'he matinee performance provitlecl stimulus to the music memory contests in the pulmlic schoolsg a large numher of school chilclren were present. The evening program incluflecl selections which we seltlom hear. The memlmers ol the orchestra provecl themselves artists. There was a particular charm to their interpretation of the intricate "Symphony No. 29 in A Major," lay Mozart. The honors ol- the evening went to lX'l r. Selinsky, the concert master, whose violin solos receivecl enthusiastic encores. The "lXleloclie for lflute and Strings" from Orpheus was well receivetl, antl lmy request the "Parade ol the Vllootlen Soldiers" was repeaterl as an encore. The last group was a lmallet suite by Ramean, which was enjoyed immensely by everyone present. 'Taprice lis- pagnolf' hy Rimslqy-Korsakor, was given as a last encore. The wish which was generally expresserl as the stuclents left the church that evening was that we might have the Kansas City l,ittle Symphony again next year. ,A l U H 'lr'--Q it ' ,Lg-:' il f 'Q -Wig ff' hi gn'-' 'gr R! ' ' ' -Kr I QI '-, N ' pl J "lat, lsffj Ill 1 -. I, .V tip ly ' Q .' XA . ' 'fx' ll, .g. ,fn 154 aw' -'lf-t -S 't' F , ll Q 1- , ' .1 s Q: rf-fffsf 1 27 si- jr.-A' rf- 'Y , ily T100 I1 IH1dI't'lf lawzty-s1'.x' 's"""-1 pf-- ,' 5 'vs 9 .ui my .5 ., 5- ff 'Q .4 ,, :gh f if:- 2" if 53' VW 4 ,1 k ,xg vo lIlUll11l'f'll1 lwwzty-.vvz'c11 F Ml .4- L lu as r. Seerlegfs ?i5it N Wedriesday, November 28, Dr. Homer H. Seerley, president of the Iowa State Teachers College at Cedar Falls, was with us. En route to the Texas State Teachers Association at Ft. Worth, he stopped over in Denton, spoke in the morning assembly at the men's gymnasium and spent the day at our college. His visit with us was an honor and another proof of the fact that the leading educa- tional celebrities of the country take cognizance of us. Dr. Seerley is a pioneer in educational science, being one of the first twelve men to take a degree in education from the University of Iowa. His career has been closely linked with the teacher-training movement in America, to which he has contributed his long and potent life. For an hour and a half he talked to an unusually attentive chapel audience on the origin, the history, the phenomenal development, and the future of Ameri- can state teacher colleges. He spoke after the manner of the great man that he is, one who has borne the burden and the heat of the day, who has himself got results, and who is, therefore, qualified to speak with authority. His final injunction deserves quoting verbatim: "You'll never again make such friends, such associations, such aspirations, such ideals as you make here. No other institution will affect you so much as this one. So think all you can and do your best here in the Denton Teachers follege " 'X-5 .M-Q if -S N -- J b fN'7f7X 5 ,g1twyf'gLtlQlQF ' QR! GIS- . ic-'il Ti Ze f'Z47Ufas X Two 1lIllIIfI'I'lf f'It'1'IIf-V-l'!Qf1f - - , Tijtllffiitfill - Ulibe C!Ex:9tul1ents' Banquet N AFTER years, as the ex-students of the North Texas State Teachers College recall the college events of the past, one of those events will stand out very prominently, and that is the Ex-Students' Banquet which was held in Ft. VVorth December 1, 1923, during the meeting of the State Teachers Association. The plans for the banquet originated and were carried out through the officials of the college and W. C. Blankenship, president of the Alumni Association. Eight hundred covers were contracted for by the Ex-Students' Association, which made it probably the biggest affair of the kind ever held in Texas on a similar occasion. Long before the hour set for the banquet the ex-students and faculty mem- bers began to flock to the Texas Hotel. By six o'clock eight hundred very happy people had assembled in the Crystal Ball Room of the Texas, where the banquet was held. It was difficult to find places, because there were so many old friends to exchange greetings with. The program was broadcasted by WBAP, the Star-Telegram radio station. Ed. R. Bentley, Superintendent of McAllen Public Schools, presided as toastmaster. The first speaker on the program was Dr. H. H. Seerley, President of the State Teachers College, Cedar Falls, Iowa. This pioneer educator reviewed the educational and economic progress of Iowa. Governor Pat M. Neff, in a brief address, emphasized the "everlasting" loyalty of the ex-student for his Alma Mater. He stated that gatherings such as this one would do much to give our institution its rightful place of power and infiuence in the state. The other formal discussion of the program was "Our Project 1" Purposing, Planning, Executing, Judging, and Leading On, discussed, respectively, by R. L. Marquis, Dean Edith L. Clark, Miss Mary J. Bryne, president of State Grade Teachers Association, President Emeritus VV. H. Bruce and W. C. Blankenship. Dean Clark won a mighty cheer from the ex-students assembled when she greeted them as "My boys and girls." The close attention that they gave to her remarks showed their love and reverence for her. The same was true when Dr. Bruce spoke. He told how he journeyed over a thousand miles to be there to greet the students of the college he loved so well. In a voice choking with emotion he spoke of Mrs. Bruce, lying stricken with paralysis, and gave them her message: "Tell them that I'm hoping to be with them in 192-L" The college orchestra, under the direction of R. S. Riggs, provided music for the occasion. The Men's Faculty Chorus gave two selections and E. L. Ander- son led several enthusiastic college songs. From time to time during the evening Charles Langford of Van Alstyne and Gwendolyn Cassady of Texarkana led rousing college yells. i 1 U l Y -Y V V l K: fr 1 l 1 T 'wo hundred twenty-nina But it was not the splendid program nor the excellent menu that made the occasion one long to be remembered. The meeting of these men and women who had known and shared the same joys and sorrows of College life was like the meeting of one huge family. Everyone was happy to be there, to shake hands with old friends and to recall other days spent together. The spirit of true love and friendship that permeated the very atmosphere was the thing that will cause this event to be cherished in the minds and hearts of all who were present. 013132 State eafbzrs Qssuciatiun The forty-fifth annual convention of the Texas State Teachers Association which met at Ft. Vvorth, November 20 to December l, 1923, was one of great richness from a professional standpoint. The general theme was "Equality of Educational Opportunity," and many great addresses were delivered upon this subject at the general sessions. There were sectional meetings, covering every phase of educational development from the colleges and universities to the most isolated rural communities. The pro- grams of each section were full of vital subjects which were ably discussed by outstanding educators, not only from our own state but from many other states as well. Among these were such men as: Owen R. Lovejoy, New Yorkg E. A. Patterson, Cleveland, Ohio Q G. VV. VVorks, Ithica, New York 3 Thomas VV. Butcher, Emporia, Kansasg President F. I-l. Swift, University of Minnesota. One of the most notable features of this convention was the prominent part played by our State Teachers Colleges. Their work and the results accomplished by them were impressed as never before upon the minds of the public. And by far the best showing was made by our own dear North Texas State College. The entire faculty were in attendance and many of the student body were present for at least one day out of the session. About 800 attended the student banquet in the Crystal Ball Room of the Texas Hotel on Friday, November 30, at six o'clock in the evening. Vile feel that the most of those who attended this, our best convention, went back to their work inspired with a desire to put forth a greater effort to make Texas teachers and Texas schools, both public and private, better and better, until they rank the best in the l'nited States. Two hundred thirty l l l l 0 ,I u l ll I l l i I ,l 4 i Ziauhn ap NE of the big events of the Freshman flass of the Teachers College was Hobo Day, which seemed to be enjoyed by all, the Lipper classmen as well as the freshmen. Most of the freshmen took part in this great event, and will long remember Freshman Hobo Day of '24 as one of the great events of their college days. As to the Hobo costumes, nothing has ever or will ever compare with them. There were many hats, each bringing out the personality of its owner. Some hats were large, some small, some gorgeously decorated with either fruits, flowers, plumes, or ribbons of various colors. The costumes worn by the girls and boys were also very appropriate for the occasion. Some of the girls wore dresses that had probably been worn by their grandmothers in their girlhood. Some of the boys resembled our mind's eye picture of lehabod Vrane. All of the I-loboes acted in accordance with their costumes. Some were dressed as children and had to have big sticks of candy with which to satisfy their childish appetites. Some of the more dignified ones refrained from eating. Before the day was over a group picture, which you see above, was made of the Hobos. These faces and costumes may be hard for some to believe, but you see they are true. ,l v 1 1 Two Izmzdred ll11'r1y-nm' be urrent literature lub I-Ili Current Literature Club was organized in 1902 under the leadership of . Miss Annie M. Moore, who was at that time a member of the faculty. Miss Cora Belle Viiiilson, Miss Clara E. Morley and Mrs. Jack Johnson are now sponsors of the club. The purpose of the Club is to develop in its members an appreciation of the best literature in our own day, to foster a spirit of culture, comradeship and loyalty in club work, and to bring the girls in touch with the federated club work of city, state and nation. To this end, therefore, there is an each year of some phase of modern literature, and, along with this, there is an investi- gation of social and civic problems of particular interest to club women. This year the club has taken up a study of Tennyson, offered by the exten- sion department of the University of Texas. It consisted of programs for a year's Study and readings, a reference library of thirty books on the chosen topic, and a lecture by Dr. J. D. VVharey, Associate Professor of English in the Uni- versity of Texas, who directs the course. In this course attention has been given to the political, scientific and religious problems of the Victorian age. The best known poems of Tennyson were studied, and the club has realized that he is a poet representative of his period. Comprehensive year books enabled the members to carry away valuable souvenirs of club work. The Current Literature Club is a charter member of the Denton City Feder- ation and has had membership in the State Federation for a number of years. On Friday evening, October 12th, the Current Literature Club met at the home of Miss Clara E. Morley for a business and social meeting. After the business meeting a delightful social hour followed. Miss Morley led in playing clever games and contests by which all new members became acquainted with the other members. The Club colors, lavender and white, were daintily carried out in refresh- ments of cream and cake. Miss Cora Belle VVilson entertained the C. I.. C.'s with a patriotic party in honor of Armistice Day at her home on VVest Hickory Street. The guests were ushered in by pages. The rooms were beautifully and appropriately decorated in cut Howers, ferns, Hags of the allied countries and pot plants. After the get-acquainted party was over Miss Palmer Daugette interpreted in a charming manner a Hungarian dance. A contest of countries caused much merriment. It divided the party into groups, each representing an allied country. Two 11 It mired llz1'r1,v-ftun TghfE1Ir?sii Each group gave an appropriate stunt, some of the best being the stunts by Great Britain and Italy. Patriotic songs were sung, and the patriotic motive was further carried out in refreshments of cream and cake, with tiny flags as souvenirs. Reagan literary butietp Soon after the North Texas State Normal College opened in 1901, the Kendall-Bruce Literary Society and the McKinley Literary Society were organ- ized. The McKinley Society accepted both young men and women as members. The name, McKinley, did not appeal to the students, so they changed to some such name as Athenaeum. The membership in these societies was small. There was no rivalry. The Athenaeum failed to reorganize the next year, and about October 1 a few young men called a mass meeting of their fellow students for organizing another debating society. Those most active in bringing about the new organization were Dick Mayfield, Maurice Smith, Ben Dyce, J. O. Leath, and L. L. Miller. Dick Mayfield and L. L. Miller were two of the members of the new society who were put on a committee to select a name for the organiza- tion. After considering about fifty names that were suggested, the committee presented that of "The John H. Reagan Literary Society," which was unani- mously adopted. A challenge from the Kendall-Bruce to the Reagans for a debate was soon presented, and accepted by the Reagans. The debate was held in December, after the Fall Term examinations were over. The subject was, "Resolved: That Labor Unions are detrimental to the welfare of our nation." Maurice V. Smith, deceased 1903, one of the greatest speakers this school ever had, and Ben C. Dyce represented the Reagans, and W. L. Starling helped champion the negative side for the K-B's, and won the decision of the judges. No contest was engaged in between these two societies during 1903-190-1, but in the fall of 1904 the Reagans challenged the K-B's and were accepted. The question was on the Free Tariff. The K-B's were represented by R. Terry, J. H. Leggett, and a Mr. Green. The Reagans had as their defenders N. N. Rosenquest tnow judge Rosenquest of Eastlandj, M. A. Childers tnow Judge Childers of San Antoniol, and a Mr. Thurman, who won the debate. In the spring of 1905, the two societies entered an oratorical contest, which was won by a Mr. Baker of the Reagan Society. In the spring of 1906, the Reagan and K-B societies organized the N. T. S. N. C. Oratorical Association for the purpose of debating with other colleges. The first debate engaged in by this association was with the Decatur Baptist College. This debate was lost to Decatur. The John H. Reagan Literary Society is still an active agency in this insti- tution for the development of real debaters. In 1921 it put three of six men on the Intercollegiate Teams, the Reagan team, C. B. johnson and J. B. Cronkrite, winning over Durant, Oklahoma, Team. The Reagan Society again put on its share of men of the teams for 1922. In 1923-1924, they had three men to make the teams. - 1 31241 i I - - Two lzundred !l11'rty-llzrve , --- H -. - 'Ea ' mark Qr' fm 1. A ' 3 1 ' P. 1 l ,Lx J ,jig 1 ' Q, . ' .ex A A X X NSU.: . N ' . lm - f' J Q . X , V ' , E 'A 3.1 'wmv L H 4 ,, A my ml Y , 1- Q , 5' gl , , , - .V -guna , i, +139-is 4 "' - x ' 'N' , - ' -. . 4 , , .. . , w 3 K ' L , f '2 A 3,,x- ,Vu-'A A ,. .- . I Q , . K ' ' . ,, R 'I' ff N. - N N k I ,nv ki ,zgv Q y vf: ,Www Q- W5 Iv' ,pf A -5,3 ' ffw--M., X f M7'IQ5f T ' ff -by X . i, . t , y U i i K , 1 , 7 K I, , X, , , X X M ., 4 V . , tb f --Mmm-, ' '4 4 .M , ' L V I, K 'f f ffqgf ,W,,.,.-1 Q, , Mm 1, .4 ,, Swv f 1 g-51 1, is 5 A A. f X fy- f, wi ws Q ,.5,4QY,., Q- Q , ., Jmw, . ? -f, H, Q 5211 "gb ' : L A fi ., ' Q Qwfffivv 5 as , X 5 Y 4, gn ,S , QW22'?4"X'W 1 2 ' 2 3: ' . I wu. N V - KH f , as H ? ,A Q JY ' if v -f .14 3, ' ' ,1 X", Q , -1.s, ,mMw,,,- , 2 w '-, 1' 'Wg 1-,915 ' 'P 1 , i X f 2 - ' '- Ne I 1 ,N , W. i M .,,, 5 Q 5 x xg, f 'Q-w X -WW. h. ,V , - V f , 1 . ,, ,lu v- M., Qu-L . 2 UN QA N V ' ' hi . . ' A 5 Y' AM W ' W . v I ,. M. , I7 V 1 ' 4 1 V-s i D l - IV. ' v K 4 - fx? A yl- A. - xy 4 11 is , , , gig? f . X 9 ' ,Wy X mu 4 ' ' V .Nw m f Z X f . 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A x I in 3,3 x 5, ., , :Q f -3 Z 2 1 1 If 1 YQ, .ax if Sy, ' , f A ,,, i. 414. , fd 1 5 1 P v, , V .W pq. , f x 4, 1 A ' x 29 ' . , f i ." , If 1 fvf .A mwffff. 31 " IQ' X, W 0, QR!- ' ,, ' if .14 ff' I 1 ,- K, ,vi 5 , H:+A ,N 1 , 'ig ,- - A , H,...4x.-:1, X. 2. 4 f f W ufns, , MW ,WA ,MAQ -1 I + , xt t , , -ww, AN N . , 1 1 - . 5 , T , " 0 Z fi V' -W "f W 'A' 1 T ",,, A. ,, V... ., , ,N - 1 ?fif75J3:?',f'6--Q. NJ: .S ' 7+ I X aft! ' , f vi . f K 43 ,A 2 -' f , I - ff W 3 . 4 Pg , A , - 1, -g A 5 1' , Q, '- 2 ' 21 2 Nik vf f T , 1 n ,L gf W' Y, ,asv 1 nu I Y 4 . ,ef my 1' -V new Q .- V ' - . M, ..-,.m,mW,,,.,1 ww A ,MifJ.wmm.,.f.M.,,,fV M--,W-fu,,1mmm1J,M..fQwmmmmm,f- ' . I--W2 L 1 . :..,. 1 7 f ' - - nf -r I Q I lf' . my ,U gf.-I ., . x A ,-4 - . V M . Y V i ,ii , , , p x FL-A ' 4 -. , Li' Two hundred thirty-four 'trainees The In literary Society Those in charge of affairs during the early history of the North Texas State Teachers' College evidently believed in literary societies, for the records show that the Kendall-Bruce Literary Society was organized September 30, 1901. The name of the society was chosen in honor of President Kendall and Acting President Bruce. The name of this society was changed in 1909 to that of the Robert E. Lee Literary Society, the change being made at the request of Dr. Bruce, who felt that he could be more able to settle disputes between the Lees and the Reagans without being accused of partiality, than would be the case were one of the societies named after him. The motto, "Nulla Dies Dies sine linea," was adopted by both the old and the new societies. The Lees, realizing that they bore the name of one of the South's most distinguished men, felt themselves obligated to copy his qualities of greatness, so they have ever sought to honor the name they bear. Their roll bears the name of some of the most distinguished men in Texas. As the name indicates, the work of the society is of a literary nature. They have always been active in inter-collegiate and other debates and in oratory. The object of the society is "to develop its members into full men, mentally and morallyg to be good citizens and loyal patriots." Believing that these aims can be furthered by training in parliamentary practice, general composition, debate and oratory, they have ever sought to stress these aims in their work. The Lees recognize that social affairs are important in the lives of college students, and have always fostered such. They are ever ready to help with open-house meetings, always have some feature of their programs devoted to entertainment, and even play an occasional basketball game with their friendly enemies, the Reagans. jllllarp Qrhen fllluh The Mary Arden Club was organized during the fall term of 1902-3. The purpose was to supplement the work of the Senior Class, to afford opportunity for training in club work and to add to the social life among the girls of the Normal. The membership was limited to thirty, twenty being chosen from the Senior class, and the other ten from the junior and Freshmen classes. In those days there were only three classes in the school. Sadie Hamlin of Sherman was the first president of the club and Eugenia Chinn of Denton was the first secretary. - - 1 .- Two hundred thirty-five lt was Eugenia who suggested the name Mary Arden in honor of the mother of XVilliam Shakespeare. ' lfntil the so-called "big year," the club continued to limit its membership to thirty. Then it was increased to forty, and during the past ten years it has steadily increased to meet the growing demands of the school. The Marys have always shown their appreciation of the club by sending some gift to it after leaving college, tirst they sent silver spoons. The club now has a collection of these, numbering about five dozen in all, most of them souvenir in type with the name or initial of the girl on each. Only Miss Clark knows for whom these individually stand. Then it was decided that Mary Arden needed salad forks for her housekeeping, but only a dozen of these materialized. VVith silver with which to keep house, the idea began to form that Mary Arden should have a home of her own. And about ten years ago the lodge movement was put on foot. A lot was bought just across from the Library Building. On june 10, 1923 the lodge was actually begun. Of course the girls are very proud of it and many former Marys and their friends throughout the state have helped financially in making their dream of many years a reality. The girls hope to pay off the debt on the lodge before 1927 when they are planning to have a big reunion of all the Mary Ardens to celebrate the twenty-fifth birthday of Mary Arden. 'fiillie Erase tfamatic lub The Lillie Bruce Dramatic Club was first organized by Miss Alice Sig- worth in l918, and named for Mrs. Lillie Bruce, wife of the president of the college. Its directors have been Misses Alice Sigworth, Coralee Garrison, Ruth Parker and Lucile Page. The club is composed of fifty members, twenty-five girls and twenty-five boys, chosen by the directors and three club members for their ability to portray characters. This club is not a group of young people selfishly seeking amusement, but is composed of students conscientiously endeavoring to develop stronger personalities by means of the interpretation of clearly defined characters in well written plays. Many one-act plays have been presented complimentary to the students and people of Denton each year. Some of the best known of these are "Rosalind," ''Twelve-pound Look," "Land of Heart's Desire," "Fennel," "VVork House XNard," "Neighbors," 'Uh ,lay-San," "Flower of Yeddo," "Makers of Dreams." It has been the custom of the club since its beginning to present annually or semi-annually a three-act play. Plays of this kind that have been given are "Secret Service," "Charlie's Aunt," "Billeted," "Happiness," "Come Out of the Kitchen," and "The Great Divide." Two Iflllllffelf fllliff-X'-.Yf.X' ' In the past few years it has been the aim of Miss Garrison to give to each club member the same benefit as that derived by the Little Theatre group, and to Ht them for leadership in the educational dramatics in the community to which they go. The club believes that self-expression and co-operation bring a new joy in community life and at the same time are a means of growth and edu- cation to each individual. This aim has been attained, as its members have reported the results of their efforts in the production of plays, pageants, and festivals, causing a realization of the high place that drama holds in community life. Ulbe . E. QE. Q. The Y. W. C. A. has a fourfold aim. Its main purpose on the campus is to lead students to faith in jesus Christ. This year, in addition to the weekly devotional services, known as vespers, and the cabinet meetings, forty-eight girls have assembled with Miss Beulah Harriss once a week for Bible study. Another purpose of the organization is the fostering of good fellowship through well planned social affairs, such as a get-acquainted party, a Hallowe'en social, a Thanksgiving morning watch, a Christmas tree, a play, and a farewell party. The Y. W. C. A. stresses good health, and one of its most valuable services to the young women of the college is the monthly lectures on the prevention of prevalent diseases. The organization is also a friend to students who are ill or in need of financial aid, it is always ready to give some word of comfort or some material assistance. The cabinet, assisted by the Association at large, undertakes the raising of funds for the National Association, for foreign missions, and for the current expenses of the campus. The aim of the Y. W. C. A. is broad and its accomplishments are far reach- ing. It gives girls social, moral, and spiritual training, which proves one of their greatest assets, not only while they are in college, but also after they have entered the field of teaching. 1 - I J I l ,Q 'L 1 1 X- I U 1' -R I ni l 1 Tim lzzrlzdn-11' ffIl.l'f,X'-.WTZII Cltillen 19. icbarhs -Qllluh ITHIN the past two or three decades, the home has undergone many changes, and the work of the women within the home today is decidedly different from what was considered to be their sphere during the previous genera- tions. ln recognition of this fact and of the importance of successful home life, the schools are introducing into their courses of study material that has a bearing on the home and its activities. ln addition to the fundamental information about food, clothing, and shelter, the home-maker needs an appreciation of the moral, intellectual, and spiritual interests of the family and the home. Seventy-five per cent or more of the family income is spent by women, and this fact proves the necessity of teaching the girls how to apportion the income, how to determine relative values, and how to use the income to the greatest advantage of the entire school. Too frequently people think home economics means cooking and sewing, with perhaps cleaning, and a smattering idea of interior decoration thrown in. It is not merely the art of making biscuits and hats, but it is the foundation stone of the home. lt teaches how to select. the proper food for the family, which means good health. lt is the satisfying harmony of the home: it is human relationship in the home, based on harmony, science, education, and human happiness. VVe are no longer living in an age of wastefulness, inefficiency and haphazard management: this is no longer an age of menial servitude for the wife. During the last twenty years there has been an increasing effort to bring together into one body of knowledge such findings of modern science as can be used to improve conditions of living in the home and to interpret them for the practical use of the home-makers. Home economics is today one of the broadest fields in our education. It is not now being taught exclusively to school girls in teacher-training institutions, but it is appearing more and more in college and university courses: we also find it to be an essential feature of part-time and evening classes for girls and women, of home demonstration work, of health education, of social service work, and of women's club programs, by women's magazines and by dealers in household commodities. The Ellen H. Richards Club is one ef the most widely known clubs in school. lts purpose is to teach the girls of the college correct dress and to find wholesome entertainment for them. Two lllfllflifcod tl1z'rly-e1',ql1! I 'Il I ,, wlnu , f Er 2 V , P + . MI,-,V i:A.2,:g Q W L ' . , "1 31 ' ' If " - . IW-"g.wgf.. : -5.0-.Jl ' A 3553 ,t '.f"3f wg 21 ' '-Vol? t 'ifsijv H 1, gQ',jr,f,g' V -a.:..,' Nj, A' 4 11 V usynx' 5' ., 4- , .' , . f' gf f 'If' W'-lily -55556751 ,.. N ,Miki ,. V A 1 A 1349551 7"'+ , Q- .,.ff-1 yv N ' 1 "' Qui. imp- ' 2- ' . 4 g 'Nth E E 3 T rx 3 ' Li: 24 ,','1 .A , in , I, f l L ' 3 MZ' 'E -gg, in .- m. ,,.7f4 TX 1 W 3 2' 3" x , X ' E I 2 b ff f L U y ly 24: - f ' - ,fry .Vg WAY' fi ' A B' Qs , 2' 6 iw! 5 , Wi 1 ' -' , J - .. , , a-4L.nh 1- .. ' , . Y,.....u:v,w gli..- Q., xy. ff "df QS 5 Nw-f -v-,. N. L.. .. yuh r- a -Y 1 P2 Q 63, --57. Mk wh' , . Y Two lIlllI!iI'l'd flIfl'f,V-HI'llt Stes Rath unferenne GROUP of six people in the name of the Y. VV. C. A. of the North Texas Teachers College arrived in Estes Park, Colorado, on an afternoon of August. 1923, for the regular annual conference of the Association. After a good night's rest and many exclamations over the beauties of the country, breakfast was served and real work was begun. A general assembly was called and a welcome talk by Miss VVygal was given. She mapped out the plans for the conference and introduced the speakers for the week-also our host and hostess. After this meeting groups assembled in various houses for Bible study, which included the life of Christ and the book of Amos. The evils of the time of Amos were compared to those of our own day. The morning's work was concluded with business meetings, which were held in houses bearing the names of the Rocky Mountain and Southwestern states. The afternoons, with the exception of a quiet hour, were left free for hikes or other forms of recreation. The evenings were devoted to lectures by such men as Dr. Rall, Ur. Ruhr and Ur. Sooper. Une of the most interesting events of the conference was the recognition service of the various countries. America, carrying a white candle, was followed up the central aisle of the assembly hall by representatives from all the countries of the world. This group formed a triangle on the stage, and, as each nation was introduced, she told how grateful her people were for America's help in their progress. liach night after some three hundred and fifty girls had gone to their respec- tive huts from the bonfire, where they had sung folk songs of all nations, the lights were put' out, and there came through the moonlit mountain glens the echoes of such familiar tunes from the bugle as "Abide with Me" and "God Be lYith You Till Vte Meet Again." Taps were sounded, and every conference girl felt that all was well and truly God was nigh. Tien Xzznlffzwf forty A ttmut'htluwn it st-t-mt-tl ht- wtrultl Qt-tl jfresbmen jahurites VARI, tHumptyl Mll,lt.l-IR A yisitnr t-irt'lt-tl tht- liziglt-s' gruuntl. Hut wiltl shvtmuts wt-rt- ht-znrtl from tht- gl'2llHlSl2lllfl. Q-ll I-Him l-nr ht- hzifln t pnsst-tl Humpty yt-t. 'l'ht-rt- is nn tint- likt- "Humpty,' nr rztthti Humpty is likt- nn tint- t-lst-. Ht- is just Humpty Ht- t'z1mt- to us frnm Dt-nttm High Sthtml, wht-rt- ht- hzltl nizitlt- frit-ntls untl rt-Ct-iyt-tl ll gtmtl many liimnrs, lmut his tiniitl lrlusht-s zmtl rutliunt smilt-s hatvt- won at host til frit-ntls ltrr him in tht- Citmllt-gc MT Nu lat-ttt-r num t-an lit- fnuntl on gritlirtm nntl tuimpu than Humpty. Mzmy nrt- tht- timt-s ht- has t'ht-t-rt-tl ht-arts uf tht- stutlt-nts til' our t'tmllt-gt- lry taking tht- :lf tvppimt-nt's man tm tht- t-yt- ul' 21 tt1ut'htlnwn. E 'l'ht- frt-shmzm t'lztss mzltlt- il wist- st-lt-t'titm wht-n tht-y vhnst- Curl tHumptyl Millt-r us must pnpulttr lmy. Humpty has wtm htmprs, illltl wt- tmly zisk you tn watch his tlt-yt-lnpmt-nt in tht- luturt-. , y- lVllSS YlRClINlA Arlllil N5 A smilt- sht- has. Nut ont-, hut twt-nty' A frit-ntl shc has. Nut ft-w, liut mztny. Nliss Yirginizi Atkins tiimt- tu our titmllt-gv lust lull from Nztctmzi, 'lit-Xfts. For fmt- yt-ur wt- hnyt- wzttt-ht-tl ht-r przmgrt-ss zmtl ht-r stunttt-ring nf sunshint-. 'l'hrnugh ht-r timitl smilt- sht- hus wnn tht- ht-nrt tif many 21 pour "I-iish." Miss Atkins has mziclt- il gtmtl rt-t-tirtl in lll'l' t'lusst-s. Ht-r winning tlisptmsititm hus maitlt- ht-r lmcltmyt-tl lmy alll tht- stutlt-nts :intl l-2lt'llllj' mt-nilxt-rs wht: know ht-r. Miss Atkins is not an tithlt-tt-, lvut sht- is tht- typt- of girl whom cycrytmt- utlmirt-s. Slit- is ulwzlys willing tn t-ht-t-r il tltmwnt-ttst stutlt-nt who is struggling tt: tiyt-rt-nmt- tht- tliflit-ultit-s tml' lift-. Sturt-stil SllltltlllhllilYL'lilliCll till' tht-ir huts tty hcr zllrt-tltly, ttntl thtist- whti htiyt- not will in tht- near futurt-. Tht- frt-shmzm t-lass tzlkt-s much pritlt- in vlitmsing Miss Virginia Atkins as tht- must popular girl of tht-ir t-lass in 1923-24. I lt: Tivo lizmrlrt-tl ftfr."i'-mir The etn Quilting NEW' enthusiasm was felt by the student body as the news passed over the campus that at last we were to have a new auditorium'-a pipe organ, and everything that goes with a modern auditorium. But close upon this emotion came the thought that we would no longer be able to pass along the old halls that had been gay with laughter when the students were happy, and that had echoed the groans of those who had with difficulty passed through the tribula- tion of examinations. Those halls saw the beginning of many friendships. It was with sad hearts, as well as happy anticipations, that the old students looked upon the plans for the splendid new building. So it is, the dear old haunts must give way before the advance of the new. But even the most sentimental would not wish to retard the growth of our dear old Teachers' College. For months the sound of hammers and saws had stimulated the self-control of the faculty as they strove to hide their rising annoyance. Suddenly self- control Hed before a mighty explosion of dynamite, followed by suppressed feminine shrieks and superior masculine smiles. For a while the recitation again pursued the even tenor of its way. For many reasons the faculty and students will welcome the new building, but memories of the old building will be carefully laid away for pleasant dreaming. Many stories will be passed on to the new students of what "we used to do in the old Ad Building" or "those real college days when we worked in the old halls." Two lzzozdred forly-Iwo 5 1 52 1 - lIljiI'l1ItI'TFTftl 1 as . UL. 9. TE. QE. Meets "Seminar week" HN. T. S. T. C., let me introduce to you a new event, 'Senior XVeek.' " "Indeed, I knew that you would be glad to make his acquaintance, and if you will bear with me a few minutes and our friend Senior VVeek will pardon me for speaking in his presence. I will tell you about him. "Since this is their last year with you, N. T. S. T. C., the Seniors decided to have this friend of theirs visit them, so, when they were asked to conduct chapel exercises some time in the near future, it was thought a wise plan to let him come at that time in order that they might show him off, not only at chapel, but through the entire week. For various reasons, however, he did not arrive until this morning, Monday, january 21, 1924. "The Seniors have planned to have an entertainment of some kind every night of this week in his honor. They are so proud and elated over his coming and the surprises that they have for him that they have talked about nothing else for the past two weeks. "In order to look dignihed 'and to be distinguished from the rest of the students they are going to wear academic caps every day this week, while on Friday, when they conduct chapel exercises in Senior VVeek's honor, they are going to wear both the caps and gowns. "Early! I should think he did come early. If you had heard and seen that Senior Class as they met him over here at Dyche's Store this morning about 4:30, you would have known your new friend before now. After they had gathered, they gave him his first treat. They took him down the middle of Hickory Street to the business district, turned a square corner to the left, and through the courtesy of the manager, entered the Palace Theater to see Douglas Fairbanks, jr., in "Stephen Steps Out." When they had seen that and a good comedy, they went to the American Cafe for breakfast. Their menu consisted off Oranges Toast I-Iot Chocolate or Coffee with Whipped Cream "Every member of the group returned safely to the college district, they stopped long enough, however, before disbanding, to give a yell to Dean Mc- Connell and to pay President Marquis an early morning visit. "Senior Week says that he is glad to be here and realizes that he has a busy week before him, but has enjoyed the beginning so much that he is confident that the week will be a most enjoyable one. He is only hoping, N. T. S. T. C., that he will make such an impression that his visit with the Seniors of 1924 will set a precedent and that he will have the opportunity of visiting this college each year hereafter, he seems to think, however, that he had rather visit next year a little later in the spring, because of the usually inclement weather during the winter term. 1 l A I 5 Two lzmzdred forty-tlmfe X, X A ,,,.,.G5afS.L ew is ng l' ,, Q . ,M g' vi F u x1 -,,. ... M... M. . , ..,... ,,,,,-S 'ri 8, uw Il1llltil'f'll fvrlv-fnln' ,,,dW,..., .. "5Ub ... Wliiiutiif if an ' g A THE DEANS' RECEPTION Deans Clark and McConnell formally opened Senior Week Monday evening, january 21, with a reception at the Mary Arden Lodge, which was very artisti- cally arranged. This reception in its simplicity and attractiveness will always be remembered withijoy and appreciation, by each member of the class, as one of the most enjoyable and most highly esteemed affairs of Senior VVeek. THE HIKE Tuesday evening at six the Seniors gathered on the campus. Chaperonerl by Miss Harriss, they hiked tot Highland Park. While the scouts were building a huge bonfire, the girls laid out the Heats." The roasting of wienies, buns and bacon on sticks was enjoyed almost as much as the supper itself. After the bountiful supper was eaten, the class songs were sung. THE BANQUET Wednesday evening, a banquet, attended by Dr. Bruce, Mr. and Mrs. Marquis, Mr. and Mrs. McConnell, Misses Edith L. Clark and Clara Cox and the Seniors, was held in the Christian Church. When the guests had assembled in the dining hall. Edgar Tampke acted as toastmaster, and led the toasts in a competent manner. The program follows: Toastmaster ..... EDGAR TAMPKE On The Milky Way . MARY CARL1sLE The Great Dipper JOHN RICK.-XRD North Star . ARTHUR BENTLEY Orion . . . LOLA jfxcxsox Sagittarius . . TROAS PARNEL1. Morning Star . . . VALA FULLINGIM These speeches were delivered in a delightful, humorous manner. Mr. Marquis, Mr. McConnell, Miss Clark, Dr. Bruce and Miss Cox each gave a little impromptu speech, the valuable points from which will be remembered as well as the humorous side. ASSEMBLY All day Friday the academic caps and gowns were worn. The program at assembly was conducted by the Seniors. After the processional, an introductoi y speech was made by A. J. Middlebrooks of Rockwall, President of the class. Other special numbers on the program were a mixed quartet composed of Miss Edith Leucke and Rowena Newman and Messrs. A. nl. Middlebrooks and Edgar Tampke, and a vocal solo by Miss Newman. is l 1 I I 2 R. ...r Tivo hundred forly-'rim' Y. W. C. A. RECEPTION Friday night a reception was given to the Seniors by the Y. VV. C. A. at the Hodge House. Miss Esther O'Shiels and Miss Lois Rodgers received the guests. During the evening each one was served a cup of punch and then led to the kitchen to pull the candy which the Y. VV. C. A. girls had made. The fun was greatly enjoyed. THEATRE PARTY The old-pioneer days were re-lived in a fascinating way at the theatre party given the Seniors by the faculty. Un Saturday night they saw "The Covered VVagon" given at C. I. A. CLOSING EVENTS A tea, from 4 to G, was served on Sunday afternoon at the Hodge House. As a fitting close to the Senior VVeek, members of the class were honored by a special address Sunday morning at the Baptist Church by Dr. joseph P- Boone of Dallas. Now that Senior Vlleek is a memory, long to be cherished, the Seniors wish to thank the President, the Deans, the Faculty, the Y. VV. C. A. girls, Dr. Boone, and all others who helped them to make such a splendid success of the class's activities. ,- vb g I - i SJ C' r 4 l J' If f -. f- X X Y B 'I A -ll f ll X SE I gg X , D ' ll' -I - 1... Haag X It ' I M" ii""Wx x Y 'wo ,Ill 7101 red f0l'fj'-.S'I..X The Great thihe Hli presentation of the American drama, XYilliam Vaughan Moody's "The Great Divide," by the Lillie Bruce Dramatic Club at the Teachers College Thursday evening, March 6, a marked success from the various standpoints of dramatic interpretation, beautiful scenery and reception by the audience. added another to the list of dramatic contributions by this club in the seven years of its existence. "The Great Divide" is the most pretentious undertaking of the Dramatic Club, and its performance perhaps marks the greatest triumph the club has scored. Each member of the cast demonstrated his ability to rise to the emotional and dramatic demands of his character. The division of char- acters as to ideals gives the basis of the struggle in the play. Un the one side, the Massachusetts group4Mrs. jordan, Philip jordan, Dr. Newbury and his son, VVinship-representing the refining culture of generations of Puritan ideals: on the other, the Arizona group-Stephen Ghent, the only important one, sup- ported by Lon Anderson and Bud VVilliamsetypifying the West, with a code of ethics based on primal instincts, and the "mix-up of Arizona and Massachusetts in the heart of Ruth jordan" as Polly Jordan diagnoses the problem, creates a deep moving struggle that holds an audience through the full three acts of the play. The acting was unusually good. No small amount of the success of the production was due to scientific lighting effects and scenic effects. In the second act, where the scene was an adobe cabin on the brink of a canyon, a cyclorama depicting the canyon tfur- nished the club through the courtesy of the Dallas scenic studiol, unusual effects appeared, and the beautiful setting served to heighten the effect of the tragedy that underlay the action. The changes in the play of lights represented a late afternoon and a western sunset. Between-act numbers by the Teachers College orchestra, directed by Ramond Riggs, and the Girls' Glee Club, directed by Miss Mamie li. Smith. added much to the entertainment of the evening. Miss Rowena Newman. soprano, gave a delightful group of solos as a part of the Glee Club program. Treo 1 1 It rc: 'mx x'-wiv' I 117 i I gf Q Il Ulibe ttllampus bpettatur 5 I got till tht- lvus at IJyt'ht-'s latt- Saturday aftt-rnoon, I notittt- for tht- hrst 1 timt- tht- oaks on tht- t'ampus-- trt-t-s that grow almost to tht- top of tht- third lloor of tht- st'it-nt't- hall shadt- antl st'rt-t-n tht- building. 'I'ht- otlors of tht- past wt-t-k's lalmoratory t-xpt-rimt-nts in this plat't- makt- mt- hurry on. I try to forgt-t. ..,f A !lIInmmupmuiIIl"l' I xiii -f f if -so . '. as I pass, my t'ht-risht-tl pit'klt-d frog in its preserving jar on tht- st-t'ond Hoor. From tht- vision of this morliid spt-t'imt-n I turn to t'ontt-mplatt- tht- progrt-ss of tht- nt-w administra- tion liuilding. 'l'ht- pounding of tht- workmt-n's slt-dgt-s, tht- shouting of tht- tt-amstt-rs, and tht- stlueaking wht-t-llmarrows hayt- t-t-ast-dg lint, altt-r a tlay's rt-st, tht- work will go forth with rt-nt-wt-d t-nt-rgy. I turn from tht- hugt- pilt- of dt-lmris antl stat'ks ol' nt-w tilt- to tht- Library, tht- Atht-ns of the Campus. Tht- l,ilirary always has lit-t-n a digniht-tl struct-urt-, hut somt-- how it had managt-tl to takt- on a mort- lofty attitutlt- with tht- moving of tht- t-xt-t'utix't- otiict-s into it. It is not a snoli hut an aristorrat. How t'ould it lit- anything t-lst-, with tht- prt-sidt-nt, tht- deans, tht- rt-gistrar, tht- lvllfftl Stall, tht- lilirarians, antl tht- Iinglish and art tt-at'ht-rs all working in it daily? I go on down tht- hoard walk, for tht- l,ilrrary's t-nt'hant- mt-nt fatlt-s as I rt-mt-mlrt-r tht- animal st'ht-duling that takt-s pIat't- ht-re. :Xt tht- t-ntl of tht- walk is tht- lalwort-r of tht- lvuildings, tht- tall whitt- lirit'k ht-ating plant. Its popping t-ngint- fur- nisht-s tht- light, antl tht- giant smokt-stat'k that lioilsout t'Ioutls of smoke t-omt-s from tht- still Iargt-r furnact-s that ht-at all tht- lmiggt-r lmrotht-r huildings. As I turn tht- t'ornt-r at tht- ht-ating tg it plant, tht- lXIanual Arts Btnltlmg is to my right. lt. for ont't-, is quit-tg hut during st-hool hours tht- roaring ot tht- liuzz saws and planing mat'hint-s got-s on int't-ssantly. If at any timt- tht-rt- is a t'alm, somt- ingt-nious instrut'tor st-ts a radio loud-spt-akt-r going. In Iront ol int- is tht- lftlut-ation Building, or tht- lalworatory. as somt- of tht- t-tIut'ation tt-at'ht-rs t'hoost- to t'all it. 'l'ht- many windows in tht- lront art- t'Iost-tl, and it has a st-lt'-posst-sst-tl air that makt-s its namt- I-,tlut'ation st-t-in mort- appro- ,, priatt-3 hut on tht- wt-t-k days wht-n windows l ' art- all opt-n, "laboratory" is mort- appro- 5 priatt-, I-or Ivy tht- yt-lling that t'omt-s from tht- spt-t'imt-ns running Irt-t- on tht- grounds, it is t-yidt-nt that yiyist-t'tion is undoulitt-dly prat- tit't-tl. 'A 'l'o tht- lt-It of tht- I-ltlut'ation Building is lit-ndall Hall, a two-story, whitt-, woodt-n liuilding, wht-rt- all tht- aspiring movking lrirtls of tht- school takt- tht-ir lt-ssons. tln tht- right of tht- Education Building is tht- lit-monstration fottagt-. tnrls who art- prt-paring to tt-at'h houst-hold arts art- givt-n hrst-hand t-Xpt-rit-nt't- Two 111111111-1-fl I-0l'f'X'-i'l'QlIf if uiririrfa - n here, and by the tempting odors coming from the kitchen one knows that some of them are becoming very efficient. Farther to the right is the sanitarium. the home of the white-clad nurses. T I come off the campus at the corner of the boys' gymnasium and go to my room. As I look out the window I see the new girls' gymnasium, a bulky, wooden building with few windows, closely resembling a barn. - Not a block away is the ball park. It is empty now, and the cry for a touch- down is gone. It takes life spasmodically, and can not be compared to the plodding, work-a-day buildings down on the campus. Cllibzrniahskp Uliriu Mischel, jan, and Leo Cherniavsky, artists of rare talent in 'cello, piano, and violin, presented a delightful and well-received program on the evening of Jan- uary. They were gracious in responding to frequent encores. The compara- tively well-known program was greatly appreciated, and the encores, among which were compositions of Schubert, Paderewski, and Lieurance were well chosen. bihelab Bits The dramatic interpretation of Dickens' "Great Expectations," by Dr. Phidelah Rice, Dean of the Leland Powers School of the Spoken Word, on Fri- day night, March 14, was an unparalleled artistic achievement in the field of pub- lic speaking. Dr. Rice's complete subordination of self to the author's version and purpose enabled him to present most vividly the truth, the beauty, and the power of this great masterpiece. Through an unusual flexibility and richness of voice, his pure English diction, and a remarkable responsiveness of body, the numerous char- acters were most strikingly portrayed as they acted and reacted to the building up of an artistic whole. There is a refinement, a finesse, in the work of Dr. Rice, and a geniality and beneficence of manner that made him irresistible, and that won for him the en- thusiastic admiration of his audience, who were loath to see him go. The college looks forward eagerly to seeing him return, for he truly brought us inspiration and vision. . 'X I, 4 - ! Ev fr Two lmndred forty-n1'm' fn 1 0 M We vga 1 if-'U A KMA IIB! I W I I M T ef win f- iof,2,.-.if Ggiwl-z.,'g'f.3f: ,, "1 ll izf ZQQZW VJ Two l11l1111'1'f'11' Jiffy 3 x . 'f I Q. ,, 1, . y W , , H . ' 'e . f ,... M - sl , l Q' it ' , to-i t Ti ll in If ga: Q ' Q fffa 'H t!Bpen Zlanuse O SOME students Saturday evening means a quiet hour of rest: to other students it means a concert, while to many others it means going to the movies. But the N. T. S. T. C. has set aside Saturday evening for "Open House." VVe are not sure how Vllebster would have defined "open house," but we know what it means to us. After a week of eight-o'clock classes, of difficult and earnest research in the reading room, of long, tedious hours in the laboratory: after all of this and more, we welcome Saturday evening with something akin to relief and pleasure. About 7:15 we go to the Library Building, and we hear some kind faculty member inside the door calling: 'fActivity tickets, please!" It is here that we witness the survival of the iittestg because while some pass inside, there are always those who forgot their tickets. It just means that the last week's work has been too much for their mental processes, and we are reminded of that classie little ditty "It's a Great Life if You Don't VVeaken." But we who have survived pass on into the hall where we are met by another faculty member, or perhaps by a smiling Y. VV. Cf A. hostess, who asks what she may do to help us have a pleasant evening. VVe look into the large reading room and see many couples with beaming countenances playing dominoes and tlineh. VVe desire something more activeg so we go downstairs to the girls' gymnasium, where we find various Hoor games in progress, led by the faithful Lois Rogers and Lucile Balthrop. Wle often wonder whenee comes their inexhaustible supply of new ideas. After about an hour of games urgent requests are made for dancing. Mrs. Blair plays the piano, and soon the room is crowded with students merrily dancing the Virginia Reel. VVe see that the dancing is led by the st-ately Mr. Blair, and we are sure that our forefathers themselves could not have led it better. Tito lfzrmirtwf gfifflx'-nm XX't- tlanvt- for pt-rhaps an hour, antl tht-n wt- asst-mlvlt- in tht- rt-atling-room again lor a sing-song. 'l'ht- singing st-t-ms to sootht- our spiritsg for wt- go homt- lt-t-ling that it is tht- t-ntl ol' a pt-rft-t't wt-t-k. Pt-rhaps wt- think yt-ry littlt- almout it nowg lint sonit-tinit- in tht- futurt-, wht-n wt- art- away from Dt-nton antl our t'ollt-gt-. wt- shall think hat'k to this yt-ar antl rt-mt-mlwt-r with gratitutlt- tht- efforts ol' tht- stutlt-nts antl fat'ulty mt-mht-rs who haw- ht-lpt-tl to makt- "Opt-n Houst-." be em Star on the Zlaurigun :Xs l was walking tlown tht- Lilirary stair, lt-t-ling as il l shoultl clit- if I tlitl not gt-t footl to sustain mt- through my nt-xt t'lt-ss,l saw l1t-fort- mt- a vt-ry plt-asing sight. Its appt-arantt was as sutltlt-n as if Alarltlin hatl ht-artl my wish and ruhht-rl his lamp for mt-. lt was tht- oasis on tht- tlt-st-rt: an islantl in tht- st-a. l rulilmt-tl my t-yt-s to makt- surt- I was not aslt-t-p antl t'amt- nt-art-r to assurt- myst-lf that it was not a niiragt- or yision. lt is nt-ithcr a tlrt-am, a miragt-, nor a vision. lt is a littlt- stort- in tht- hast-- mt-nt of tht- l,ihrary Builtling, ownt-tl antl opt-ratt-tl hy tht- Girl Svouts antl Y. XY. C. A, ol' our t'ollt-gt-. Tht- t'hit-f purpost- ol' thc t-stahlishmt-nt of tht- stantl is to rt-tlut-t- antl minimizt- tht- H. Cf l,. of tht- stutlt-nt hotly. This start- has t-yt-rything tost-ll, from vhcwing' gum tim nott-hooks antl stationt-ry. ln fat't, it has all tht- nt-t't-ssitit-s, at-t-t-ssorit-s antl luxurit-s of a stutlt-nt. lf you art- in the rt-atling room taking nott-s, it is no longt-r net't-ssary for you to hayt- to lnorrow DZIIJCI' or stop work whtn you ust- tht- last of your notclmook. just trip tlownstairs antl huy yourst-lf anotht-r nott-hook from tht- t-yt-r-t-ht-t-rful girl at tht- stantl. VX-'lien you art- in nt-t-cl of school supplit-s tlo not say to yourst-lf, "l know tht-y tlon't hayt- it," go flown antl inyt-stigatt-, You will nint- timt-s out of tt-n hntl t-xat'tly what you want, at t-yt-n mort- rt-asonalmlt- prit't-s than you van lintl it t-lst-wht-rt-. Tht- littlt- stort- is, intlt-t-tl, a nt-w star upon tht- horizon: antl if tht- girls rt-alizt- tht-ir tlrt-am, it will soon lrt-t'omt- a t'onstt-llation txmnsisting of a community houst- on tht- twtmpus antl a hut lor tht- girl st-outs. Tit-u llIHllfl'l'!f fitiyslftitf s 26,1 fx ,. MQ Li 1. 3 :azz 'B -Q f f if -f ,px Li' grae ggix 53 4 sa -, ' - Q, fl U. 1. -2,55 5 ,f-.2 1' i1 '51 12, '45'fw. ' "I f:5f-.':-Si? ' YZ? X' 4 f V' 3:1554 A :y n , lap, ,fw " 953-riwv -f , "X,-1. c Q M. , ,4 " 4 AWB x .M 5 Kaya- , :e f -,KW ig?--v 25' -59, , ,J . 5 3 ffl: .lm 4- 177 , :Nl 'Q' " :L 1"- wawf ' ' 1 ,- W y 1. 5. . N' 1 li ' ,H ' fa. r ' u'..5' 'E 4 , 15:34, Q f ' 7- ' - .- hx A ,A ik Q , E xv Y A A f 'r ' X xl v ' f he girls' :Forum HF Girls' Forum was organized in December, 1923. Esther Mc- Alister was elected president, Alice Riggs, vice-president, and l..ois Rodgers, secretary. The object of this organization is to create a correct social atmosphere on the campus and to promote a genial feeling of fellowship among the women of the college. This associa- tion also co-operates in the activities of other clubs. As each girl enrolls in the school, she automatically becomes a member of the Forum. A series of programs have been given under its auspices, the most delightful one of the year being the Rainbow Party given on the evening of March 26, and sponsored by the VYomen's Faculty Club, the members of that organization acting as the gracious hostesses of the evening. The Boys' Gymnasium was ablaze with brilliant rainbow decora- tions for the occasion. Each class had a section of its own, in which an individual color scheme was carried out. This gave the whole spectacle the appearance of a rainbow. The hearts of the participants were alive to the beauty of the human rainbow. of which each made up a minute tint or glow. Fach girl was dressed in the color that had been assigned to her class. The conservative Seniors did honor to the green and whiteg the Juniors had chosen varying and blending shades of blue: the Sophomores looked their best in a variety of lavender and purple: and the Freshmen made "our heads spin" with the faint hues of the sunrise. A yellow glow spread very becomingly over the Second Year group: and the First Year students were charming tulips in red and green. The college orchestra furnished delightful music for dancing, and Mi. Anderson was at his best in leading the sing-song. The party was made complete by the serving of dainty refreshments by the lYomen's Faculty Club. Dean Clark, as originator and promoter of the Girls' Forum, is to be congratulated on the thorough success which has attended the carrying out of her ideas. The Rainbow Party, with its scintillating colors and exhilarating effects, has brought to the Girls' Forum the promise of a bright future for itself as an organization and for the members as individual college students. Y to lzzozdred fifty-four -, , , g iuurffrii EBL ittinger bpeaks at Zlssemhlp R. PITTINGER, Dean of the Education Department of the State Uni- versity, addressed a large chapel assembly on Friday, March 21. The general theme was relative to the form of British education as described in H. Wells' book, "The Great Schoolmasterf' Dr. Pittinger said that there are two tendencies of education prominent today: the one toward cultural and the other toward vocational education. Cultural education represents a general enlightenment, a study of life and its development in the pastg vocational education, now making its way into schools, is an interpretation of education as a preparation for life, and is typified in the machine and workshops of modern schools. "lt seems that the tendency today is toward a union of these two educa- tions," says Dr. Pittinger, "and one is not complete without the other. Wie can see that social conditions demand that the majority of men must labor day after day, and it is well that they can be prepared etiiciently for their work, but one cannot omit elements that are needed to develop character and become narrowed to a special line and make a good citizen. "The center of the problem of education is said to be in the curriculum, an essential to the maintenance of schools. In recent years there has been a marked improvement in the courses of teachers' colleges along professional lines yet enriched with cultural training." Er. Qllalbnun bpeaks at Zlssemhlp Dr. Calhoun of the University of Texas visited the College on Tuesday, March 3, and was the speaker of the morning assembly. Aside from many humorous remarks, Dr. Calhoun gave the students some very wholesome thoughts. His theme was: "Ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall make you free." "Many persons are now of the opinion that the work of the teachers consists only of teaching set rules and formulas," said Dr. Calhoun. "There is much unlearned truth that must be discovered and tried by the teaching process. VVe sometimes think in this age that everything has been done and that there is nothing for us to do, but we are only well started." Perhaps the greatest work to be done is by the teacher, said the speaker, who pointed out that from the beginning of time, from the cave era to the present day, men have thought that each step of progress was ultimate, but that after each new invention greater work had been achieved. l X -" "ufll2fi5 . . Two hundred ,fifty-,fire The E. 19. Bruce bapter 'lrlli XY. ll. Bruce Chapter ol' the Texas Scholarship Societies was organized during the month ol' Noyember, 1923. The state society grew out of a society lor the promotion ol' scholarship in Southwestern llniyersity. Ur. ll. Y. Benedict of the State l'niyersity is the "Father" of the state society, which now includes chapters from fourteen Texas colleges. ln order to be a member of the Scholarship Society, a student Itltlsl belong lo the junior or senior class of the college, and moreover, he must belong to the tenth of his class which has made the highest grades. The local ehapter has fourteen members: Vharlcie .-Xmos, l.ola klackson, Vivian Huhaker, Mrs. lithel tiarrett, XYillis Floyd, Taylor fasli, Mrs. Alice fi. Furnish, Villa Hollingsworth. limily Hayes, Henryetta farter, firace Ratliff and Mrs. Mabel Simmons. The local chapter chose as faculty advisers Mr. l.. XY. Newton, Miss Myrtle Brown, and Miss Katherine Hornbeak. Miss lfdith l.. Clark yery graciously extended an invitation to the scholar- ship Society to hold its first regular meeting in her home. :Xt the meeting, in lleeember, the program was of a general nature. Miss Hornbeak discussed the oiiginal and nature of scholarship societies in the l'nited States. Mrs. Ciiarrett conducted a round-table discussion on the theme "Intellectual Honesty." The members pledged themselves to promote it in our college by every possible means and to let the students know that the society stands for high standards, At this meeting the members also decided to name the local chapter for President limeritus XY. H. Bruce. The members enjoyed a delightful social hour with Nliss Cilark. The january meeting was deyoted to business. Among other things it was decided to pursue a regular course of study. The course selected was a study of contemporary essays. Miss Hornbeak was ehosen as leader and director ul this study. The Vhapter met with bliss Lola jackson in February. Miss Hornbeak read a number ol' "Trivia" essays, by Logan Pearsall Smith, and a soeial meet- ing followed. At the meeting held in February Misses Hornbeak and hlaekson represented the Bruee Chapter at the State meeting, which was held at Baylor l'niversity. The day was devoted to addresses, a luneheon, election of ofheers, and reports. The motto committee submitted seyeral mottoes, but the one selected was "Ye shall know the truth and the truth shall make you free." The Bruce Chapter met with Miss Myrtle Brown in March. Miss jackson gave a report ol' the State meeting. Miss Hornbeak read and eommented on seyeral of the eharmingly written essays of Max Beerbohni. The members especially enjoyed the soeial hour which followed the regular program. The members of this soeiety hope to encourage scholarship in the College, for they realize that the future leaders of our state are to come from the earnest students. Tivo lzznzdrvrl fiflvx'-.s1'.r fmuuriiv ,f ,f ,Y f 1. A X 4 , Nm It , , s NDI dim! Xwx ,JI lah Biff' ff ' X X 1 ,f. J f 17 L Y 15 Tivo I1 Il mired jijty-sezwz Af M ,, f ' "4"?1""" """f""""'7'7" W" ""'ffT..".-" ""'f1'1T..fILLl.lQT'...'If1'....." '1,'l'f.TZTfffff',"f'Q.T' ' "" 'ff ' "'TL',f',f""' " ' 'Y , 4 g4',X3,,xg7gr-XS,,X13fgxi.,'x'5,,,x1f,3S?f,gx5,7'3,,1'57,gg?5"ln,Ef,:lZ5f? 6 .OOQOUOOOQOGQOQCIQOOOIQOQQQDltbobibhltnvittoilcssusiutsngggysunov, jd' 4 uf, - wa-.xsf 1 n 4 4 w i 1 6 2 Y 4 I 'W X-fx I I 5 , -A7,'S1ri. f , v eisfsvge. xriiss. ,. .y I f DON EVELYN OVERCASH ff - Wy: ye, ww .U 'N Wyi' L 53 - 3 ,,,, K Q I """fLa.1,3 I 2, t V. i+ Two I1 Il zzdrvd s1'.viy-fomf W. G. BLACKMON, ju. .. 14.1 01 V -7, 1 .M V Y- k A L 1 1 ' V - r , S Y x xy 1 X, I 1 'N ,' I Y . 12 , ,I V , .x ,, , Y r. . 1 . . -Q K E Q' 5 V ,I . I n, l f I 11 . . , I . XJ ., 5 ' I, , ', . VI I 1 Y I, . . V4 l 1 Y , , ,y. . I ., 2 , , , Q' il r A ., ,. 1 ,, . il fl , , 'I I , 4' ., kf. ,I 1 IN ..- v L f 'x I 0 1" 1' 1 J S. In X X 2 E H 5 f 5 f X xv I Q, U 2 Two hundred sixty-five The Spanish agger School juni sms A Voice of the Oppressed Prmtcd by thc rcquust of all knockers, wart . puds, bolsheviks and idiots of the school. Edited by ELSILRAC and SSENAM Motto: "Not the truth, nothing of the truth, all but the truth Color-Red. Platform: "To do away with the school." Refused as worst class mail in the postoffnce of Elygra. Two l1um1'red sixty-six 'JJ 111111711881 5, F' l . x. Lx... ." O uoht kcirb hcihw emit htuh nettims Dna ni ega a yrotsih nettirw Uoy dloh seiromem fo esoht nedlog syad fo eroy Dua esuaceb re'o uoy eht roines Ni 21 cvisncp dnim htod rcgnil Gnikniht fo chi syad crofcb Suht ho kcirb fo 11oita1'tsi11imdu Evig ew ruo koob ni uoitacided Rof yht ecivres hcihw saw Tub lliw eb eromreven. I -IV. X: 1 vo lllllldfeli sixlix Ns..- has-af Prfslon Greetings COXVTEXVTS' Supm ac TW U c df 5e.r50lc E777 Eieffoc 5612761 td Nafifces 7?uo'eb Ile-mlfl um I uf 1l1cSvlmul Foul Nuw Xu I m tum I ml Iux Inn 4 ya -H I In kucp my sn-Crcls Irmn 3' 4 W to ilu- svlmul mv s cl but 7 ' g Imvv I IPCUII imprisom-rl Ilcrcm Y I nu Hut thc strappy-r mum' Inman- amd I Iwrokv my vcll, XII I no I II MII 1: 11111111 nv! .s 1'.x'fy-f'1'.qf1l vis X , 1 1 PM X ,gm f Lf 04 , wife rv ,g CTWAOMEQ X Agia?-A CT Q69 BA,-fc Vw0 G0 .Do W Q 11:1 f N 1 F gf , 1- Q VA , 1111 -A f O FA 'gf D"" 19 M-M 1 nf f f VP' X 1 Dorm 5 3 WA N ,Lf-W 0 . 4,930 , ? . -fl X 4 9 Q. XX S 551 D C911 I fl' 0 x ' 1 V ,fy Q11 XX fly owe Qi! - .... ,A f ,H ff SW 1 fav 6 :Qi 2 ,Q X x V Ap. Url! L4 X' 1 -""',f'-sl"'f-' Y If W iff U41 11111 111111171111 fa X if 4? KR w 6 YI I ,5 F-Sf E PX xx 1 O09 P63-Q wx I 4601 66+ QV? 1 Q F5' ,, 590 Cf 1 P 1 W iz? 111 sm 1 2 3 fig Rf? I ng 6 ff" Z ' ig fp EH' T Bi gf X IYATVLE fdfzryb' UP M257 aff Q i 5 2 -'B 54' 3 -bi 5 f 1 X " 'f f 1 ff - la 3 KK ' " ffl 1. f 52 QQ rg evwfo'-A ' N GCQS X EN W' Cc 4x0 n ' app ' 110141 A 2 S 1 NT 022- L, ETC' OE, fr Vx - ,tb W! RE ME Awe AJ 50' -1 11, ,Q 'TERO N 5,917 yi if ,-Xi. 5 'SAY 0 0 , 7, Q N, A YL 9 10 4 4 N f ' 1 j XXX BE PD, qw' I "' A 7735 04 ff .,1XX QV? 041 i mx C ,Y , L , A - 1- - 1? xv Q 3141 , 2' fri j ,w 6 C-Q7-L A it VV X Z! ' Q ' I Y, Oi !, Q 111 1 , fs 1 X Ziiffffg' , X, M ' L 1 , Rx X 101, Soumvs THAT we Hem 1 T-run 1111111 iron' s1'.vly-11111 'rr liiifgmitrrirzrn sjsjf- ,- Btlunaf INCH there were so much trouble, hard feelings, criticisms, unjust remarks, sad mistakes, misdemeanors, felonies, fights and fatalities concerning the pictures on the faculty page, we decided we would commit neither a crime of omission by leaving one out who ought to be in nor one of commission by putting one in who ought to be out, and we would just let them all stay out and see what they would think about that. Anyway, if you haven't a mental impression of both those you would like to remember and those you would like not to, one that is guaranteed not to fade, you are a funny student and you have wasted your time here looking at your books instead of the teachers. But we would hate to leave them out entirely, since they are the most troublesome part of this institution, so there are a few comments concerning them for which we have left a space. Do not forget to remember: VVhy Miss Shook sees no use in getting married. That if Miss Sweet's classes were all boys, she would smile all the time, and it would be much easier on the girls. That Mr. Compton is responsible for more deaths than any other person in the faculty except Miss Hornbeak, since millions of Hies slip and fall to de- struction from Mr. Compton's head, while the same number of students stab themselves in horror of Miss Hornbeak's examinations. That Mr. Porter lost his joke about the "old woman and her eggs" in Ft. Wlorth and acquired the habit of brushing his suit in the same city. That, though Miss Duggan's head does resemble an o'cedar mop, it is not used for that purpose, we don't think. p That Mrs. McCracken's love of authority remains with her. She culti- vates it as well as her ability as a librarian in her courses at the University. That Mr. Looney sincerely believes that every student should read every book in the library in one term, and, if not, he should at least know the names and authors and the number of pages of each book. That the most popular girl in school, with Miss Clark, is Mary Arden. That Mr. Brown says there is nothing like a warm fire. His gas bill runs the year 'round. That Mr. Vitz put the radio on the map and on the Manual Arts Building. That the increase in Mr. Swenson's speed is noticeable. The Ford travels faster than the bicycle. That Mr. Ball was the founder of the Ball Music Club. That we got a line-up on Mr. Newton when we read "Know Your Profs." I 1 f L 7.4 i i gi- 4 I Two I1 ll nd red seventy Tiat Mrs. Stoker has thoroughly convinced us that sixteen-year-old maidens are not the only people that blush. T iat Mr. Burk has joined the Mounted Police Force Con fooll. Tfiat Miss Matthaei lost her artistic taste when she cut those golden curls. That the reason Mrs. Martin is an ideal kindergarten teacher is that she is herself so much like the little tots. Tiat Miss Clara Cox can be found at the "Y" store giving out valuable information. Tdat if Miss Parrill were to lose her hands she couldn't sing nor make any- body else do so. A Tiat to hear Miss Garrison talk reminds us of this: i "I chatter, chatter as I go, To join the brimming river, For men may come, and men may go, But I go on forever." That Dean McConnell's mind is perfect-It goes in a complete circle. Get him to explain the rules and regulations to you. That if so many of the faculty members had not gone to school, there lwould have been room for more students. 0 T :fp Q QED J X-if lf .. .J , ,... I X jig Tico hundred Sl'Z'C1Ifj'-UNC Q Ulppiral jrzsbman Qlinglisb tllixaminatiun I. tal tbl tel II. tal III. Cal IV. tab tbl fel Cdl V. tal tbl Cel VI. VII. VIII. XYrite out the entire contents of your notebook, word for word. VVhen does a word have unity, coherence, and emphasis? Tell everything Herrick and Damon left out of their book about the rules of rhetoric. , Correct the following sentences for grammar. There are one hun- dred thirty-two mistakes in them. If any one corrects them all, he will get 3552, out of a possible 10001. l. I shouldn't wish to care for none. 2. There ain't no such word as ain't. 3. Is she or is she ain't? 4. W'here has that dog gone dog gone? 5. Everyone of them both means what none of the others will not say. Criticise the following sentences for mistakes in rhetoric. l. The bottom fell out of the ship and he proposed. 2. He hit him in the second inning and on third base. Wlrite a two-thousand word theme on 'lVVhy does a road run two-ways." VVrite a two-hundred word theme on "How I would solve all post-war problems." Iixplain "VVhy is New York." VVrite fifteen or twenty more themes on anything you desire. Do not make any of them longer than eight pages. Criticize Milton's "Paradise Lost" for mistakes in rhetoric and meter. 1 VVhat were the color of the pair of dice Milton lost? 2 Did Milton inherit his genius from Milton Dupree? VVrite out the hrst 1000 lines of Comus. 1 XVhat relation was the lost sister to her two brothers? 2 Vtlhy would you rather not be L'Allegro or Il Pensoroso? If so, why not? Recite Macbeth backwards. 1 Wfhy is it a poem? 2 Who wrote it? XVrite paragraphs 3, 7152, and 60 in Burke's speech. Give the contents of Burke's speech in twenty words. XVrite a brief outline of all the books you have not read. Two lmndrea' sevezzly-tivo Qeninr weak! .' -tim' XXI-ztk stzlrtt-tl ull' strong. lfur iiuiwt ul- tlu- S1-iiitmrw, Sl'llltH' XXX-uk ll 'Htl stztrtccl about fmir A. M., slziiillury 121, wlu-11 tlu-3' vliillfttlly wiuiiiililt-tl frmii wztrm he-rls to go to El hw- u'1'l1u'k pivttirt- sluww. Hut llUI'thllt'k', it stztrtt-tl l'X2lVlly A s ill twt-lu-. lilt- wt-nt In lu-rl att 1-lt-vt-11 znul ztwukt- 111 twt-In-. llu- lit-111' ul 5lk'l'lllllg tum 11111-1-11111111-tl him tu l1l'2ll' tlu- town 1'l1i1'k strikt- mu-, two. thu-tm illltl lHlll'. .XF stunt 215 tlu- flock strtu'k luttr, lu- jttniiu-cl lrtmi hik lit-tl, atiul lm' hw- 1111111111-5 wiltllx' luiiitt-tl Im' tlu- wtring tu tlu- light. fXlilL'I' littrru-clly tlrt-wiiig, lu- rttslu-cl fluwii v 1 , 1 tu Ilvvlu- 5 K l't'illll lzirlm' tu hiul lu- wma tlu- hrwt mu- tlu-rt-, ,Xa lint-11111-, tlu- St-itiora gzttlu-rt-rl 411 tlu- 1'1ii'iu-1', tlu-3' htulcllt-tl 1111 tlu- wttth with- ul' llyvlu-R mul tlu- Liu- Unk tQ1'm'1-i'y tu prtitt-Ct ll1L'l1lsk'lYt'w lruni tlu- UXYllltl loault-tlw'itl1fruit which tours tlu- flu-ali likt-11 saw, vutw it liketlu-lihult-11111 knifc. stzlhs it likt- il luiimiu-tl tu-1-tllc, twists it likt- pi1u'lu'1's, mul lmuriis it likt- hrt-." XYhil1- watiting for thust- who wort- 2llXY2lyS lzttc, tlu-5' tru-tl In king sunu- S1-mini' suiigh. Mr. lxl2ll'tllllS i'1-pui't1-tl that lu- ztwukt- mul tluvttght NJIIILWJIIL' wah throw- ing I'UK'liS2lg2lll1Sl hiu luwtthc. hut finally tlt-Cult-tl tht1t it wztk liI'HZ1'Il wtml'tls11liSt'ItitiI' songs clriftt-cl hy tlu- wiiul. lit-ntlcy, 11 l-tbl'llll'l' l!Llt'li privzitt-, i1111i'slu1llt-cl tlu- vluw clown Hu'km'y Struvt. Hllklllg cvvrytiiit- in hw- hlovks iii 1-vt-i'yflirt-vtimi. 'lxL'Il miiuttt-5 atltt-r tlu- pu'tur1- haul stzlrtccl ztiul whilt- tlu- orgain wsu playing "'l'l1rt-1- tJ'1'ltu'k in tlu- lXltll'lllIlQ,H trtu- to tlu- lzu't that alll stark rtmu- in lzttc, l3u'k mul lxtltth 1-ntt-rt-tl. The points ul' iiutjm' impm'tz11u'1- atlumut tlu- hrs-ztklziwt att tlu- .Xiiu-rituiii tltlt- ztrt- that John Rozulv gut il glass ol milk lu- rlulnt pity hir, l,Ul'k'lll' lt-t il 1121111-1' nztpkin take nfl' with lu-r, ziiul l'llClillI'Il nuult- ull' with at tooth pivk. ' rlilllll night ztt lNl11ry's Imtlgt- tlu- clt-uns gzlvt- tlu- 51-iluirs il rt-11-ptiuii. .-Xt SUX'l'Il-llllffy,XYl1CI1 ll1L't'l2155lliltl fornu-tl tlu- litu-, it was in ilu-t il i't-11-ptitiii liiu- fm' t-vt-ii tlu- lmrclt-st luiilt-tl profs. But wlu-ii tt-11 1i'1'l1u'k vamu- tlu- St-iiiurw, still stzuuling, haul trzinsfurnu-cl it inttm ll tlt-vt-ptimi litu- 'lillCSClily night tlu- class walk stippnst-tl to gn on il hikt- ztiul tu 1-att lt11u'h ztt Highlznul Park. :X ft-w wt-nt. lt wats so voltl tlu-y haul to stay hy tlu- lirc, ztiul tlu- hrc- would flu nothing hut snumkt-. Su tlu-y grcw tirt-tl ul't'l'yil1g lrmii snuikt- ' V mul att- tlu- hzill' rmtstt-tl wit-iiu-5 on tlu- NYLIB' lumu-. 1 ll1ll1LlI'tXLs 1 :Xt tlu- hziiultu-t XXI-cliit-stlziy night tlu- S1-ninrs m41rt'lu-rl in attul nut mlrt-sm-rl lx Y'-im l1l1m1'rt'r1' .w-':'1'i1l1'-flim' in K. K. K. uniforms died black. Some seemed Very much at ease. The pianist had to march in by herself, and she got so excited when she started to play that she ran off and left the Seniors. Some reported that the gowns did not fit as ordered. Mr. Graham said that his gown must have been made for a Senior in a junior college for it was too small for him. The Seniors asked the faculty to take them to a picture show at U. I. A. on Saturday night. Some of the faculty members did not want to separate from a dollar and a half, but finally enough money was collected for the event. About sixty Seniors, on Monday, started Senior week. It ended Sunday night at the Baptist fhurch with about sixty weak Seniors. l Alf rm: Seminar rupbecp A blare of music And dresses of red lliscordant yet enlrancing All the colors The weird shriek of a trombone! tif a rainbow A burst of laughter And a Texas sunset" A An atmosphere laden with A maddening embrace: Perfume, and perspiration A white arm across A profusion of expensive flowers Black broadcloth shoulders. A barbaric array of llihat is it? jewels and A picture of the Follies Bergere? Silk-clad ankles, A scene from Paris? Klarcelled hair, A rehearsal of the dramatic club? Staycomb divides, An American cafe banquet? French slippers, No! Dresses of silver, tlur college llresses of green Senior Hop And dresses of yellow of the near future. Tien lzznnlrefl .u'z't'11ly-fnzrr whiff' fr' xiii whats in a illiame? OT off the wire came the news of the much-delayed banquet given in honor of Thad Murley, who had just returned from the Olympian games, where he met and defeated the noted Michael Kostliff Ivanovitch in a game of tiddle de wink. The affair was pulled in the chop suey joint located on the northeast corner of the square. The whole ahfair started in grand style, the tables and room hav- ing been decorated in Black and White. The banquet started at 2 a. m. All were on time but Fats. He Blair Cedj over after his girl, but having been too Slack with his dates, he found that he had lost all Hope. His Hart was broken and he went away singing, "I wonder who's Huggin' her now." It was a Cole Knight, but a girl must be had. He went into a Booth, rang the Bell, and called for his number. No voice answered. Finally, giving up in despair, he left the House, and went to his Carr, but Law! It would not move. He looked at his Gage. No gas! He tried to Hale several Fords, but in vain. Finally he tossed a Stone at Camp, borrowed his JVIax- well, and aired out Hickory for the home of his lady Fair. He drove quickly up to the curb and stopped. Should he go in? He had it. His Horn. He Blewett. "Who's there?" a voice questioned. "Me," he answered. "Well Parker. Now Turner and be ready. I'm coming." A few minutes later found them on the square. He turned off the Button, took out the Key, and went wearily to the joint. Having hung his hat with several others on some Hooks, he greeted the Gay company. What? They were Cross for having to wait so long. Dinner was immediately served and the menu was Sweet Coffee, Rice, Fox, Bass, corn on Cobb, Fresharn and Berries. Much enjoyment was added to the evening by a fight between Stout and Little. Stout hit Little with a piece of Wood. This scared Little so that he Shook all over. Little tossed a Stone at him which made White turn White. Young- blood ran freely. This aroused the anger of the proprietor, who said they were all Looney. He immediately demanded Cash for damage done, Drew a Gunn on them and said, "0ut!" They threatened him with a Cannon and soon he was all Right. The banquet was Jolly and continued until a Bugg was in the Cofey and the celebration of the Victory ended in the Lynelzing of a llfann. 1 I K 1 . , . ' , 1 1 i h R2 Two hundred seventy1fiz'e - Til? 141 mr H1 Qhhzrtnsnng Iianhu Rap Lost The Soph president Found Too mam hoboes jan 18 192-1 For 1HfOI'IHdf1OI1 concernlng the whereabouts of e1ther the Fish or Soph pres1dents on the night of january 11 see the other For the lltest styles of dress see any member of the Freshman class VK anted SLll3StlfLlfQS for the Flsh class that won t put out our eyes THE FAQULTY. RILMFMBRANCES OF OTHER CLASSES unlors Their importance is next to the Senlors Thex vx1ll always be rtmembered as nnltators of the Seniors Sophomores Thelr rmg and 1nv1t1t1on committee Slftlllg at the table in tht I lbrary Buildmg left a lastmg impresslon on the student body sults of vwhlch were a wrecked nervous system and a grade 1n Ed 310 it onder goes Tavlor Cash I wish he would work MARY CARLISLE nless you work thls Yucca will nex er be finished H A PERRX MAX an t you give me an ldea? HOLLIS MANESS ome early because I have some English to get LOUISE BUTLFR nd vshen will the typing be hmshedp FLOYD Ross end that mater1al to the publishers Mlss SWEET he Yucca IS worth reading Try It MARY MQHUGH m I supposed to write up track too? CLARENCE BICIXNEL1 ew reahze my 1mportance here C C PERRYM AN r1ends I am sincerely glad that you are enjovmg this Yucca STAFF Clarence Bicknell Ccommg ln after a datel speaking to Floyd Ross' Here, girlie will you type th1sP -1 1 1 f l I v V N ' l 1 k , , ' 44" i l I V f c 7 S. I ' if Q f z gi c c' ' J ' C -. 7 . ' -, ' -. 'fi N - - ' Y. - 5 L C L I J . G: . . .N 1' S . in I 7. N W: . . . .C . . . . C First and Second Years: Many weary hours of practice teaching, the re- Tl 1 Y- 'i .r . 's '.- ' I ' . ll- ', ' ' f ' .- . . 4 ' C-' ' ' ' f- E' I . C- ' '. .- 1 , . A- f ' ' ' .- S- ' ' ' 1- ' . A- : ' , 1- ' 1. F-' , 3' 1 i E .- f . . . . Y . ,, .. . . . ,, 4 7 ' It Nui I Two hundred setfeniy-sz'.v 8- .4 5 LA' v as H H Wliimzm T121 I r sqizaf 'A A I o ,4 ,N ' 'ff M056fEi our money yaeg 3 , A km - V Z f L1 , T 'g 0 1 'g,.f:.-A, ' A 'V , iq, .1 M y A , , . ,N . xg 1 4 5, X ff Cuff! hearf . , A4 Y . I , ', "' 9 Cifzfffesef 1-702 X9 Pea! -jxfdff ' .M f--+' , 'QQ' 1' f+ tf'f,i. K ' K -5 , A . 1, 'f " - ff - v. , , 1- h , , aww-, 3? NFS 5- 1 X Qmmfswgg-Q V '- -,, ' W . , r A pn. fr' BQ wwf 1 h -. X5-,La Two lmmlred sm'en1,x -, lm. f -.-: .- --.,..6,.. l...-1. V -' QS' 1'-I -v - ,Q Iliff 'III It li' M l R . ClEfil Qlfgelluc STUDENTS IN PRINT Willis Floyd s latest remark fell on the ears of the listening public thusly: Impromulgatmg your estoric agitation or articulating your superficial anamositles amicable physioliphical or psychological observations, beware of platitudinous posterasity Big Nose Wilson was walking down the street on his bicycle when a street car Hew over his head on the tracks. Willie was going to the Normal out Hickory toward C I A He vias front of him He hit the the front spring Off The Moral If the dog is walking pretty fast on his wheel when a Ford got in rear end of the Hivver and knocked the left hindtop of spring sprang down the street very springly. sick, don't try to eat pecans. . . 9 C ll ' Q . . Y 1 . . ,, dl ' ii ' . I' - . Q . . . 0 . . . "In looks I know I'm no star There are better looking people by far But my looks-I don't mind 'em Cause I'M behind 'em It's the fellow in front that I jar." Signed, ANDY ANDERSON. NOTICE! I will show you how to make your paper a failure for the school. I'm a dar good editor. GRACE RATLIFF. This year we had a wonderful "I Hate Me Club." The members are ex- cellent and the officers most deserving and suitable. President ..... THOMAS HARDX' Vice-President . . HOPE ROBERTS Secretary ..... MISS GARRISON The list of members is too large to print. If you wish to find out the mem- bers ask any one of the above officers and you will be enlightened. Edwina Ratcliffe and Bonnie Potter are expected to put up a "help wanted" sign soon. 'Tis time for the monthly cleaning of their room. Now is the time to enlist. If you wish to have many pictures of yourself, and many jokes about your- self in next year's Yucca, just get yourself editor of the Facts and Follies section. Two hundred seventy-eight Wuncfm -1 , Qlffil Cllfgellnc LATEST MUSICAL H ITS The Choral. Clubs' latest feature: "Julia, she ain't what she used to beg she's Miss Smith now." "Two-Gun" Johnson, dramatic soprano, "The hght is on." Homer Perryman's newest hit copyrighted by Miss Sweet: "There's no place like the Yucca office." "Christine Goes Where Ralph Goes, or Ralph Don't Go Out Tonite." Thomas Hardy in "Carry Me Back to Old Virginia." Clarence Bicknell in "I Love Me, I'm Wild About Myself." Edwina Ratcliffe in "O Bring Back My Bcnnie To Me." Pie McCombs in "Last Night At the Ball Game I Loved Her Best of All." TAKEN FROM WINNIE PEARL FARMER'S DIARY 192-. . Monday-CCensoredj-Tried to hug me tonight. Tuesday-He tried again. Wednesday-Ditto. Thursday-He said, if I didn't let him, he would drive the car in a ditch and kill us all. Friday-I saved six lives tonight. "WHY DLD MAIDS CRY AT WEDDINGS" Weddings are serious affairs. Old maids are serious, too. Old maids cry at weddings because it makes them think of the past, present, and future with a shrug, a sigh and a sadness of heart. They think of what has been, what is, and what could have been but isn't. QThis essay was turned in by a member of Miss Morley's English class. The student's daily work failed to bring up the grade received to a pass.l Showing his lack of knowledge in a chemistry exam, Hollis Maness said, "I know where carbonate, but where did iodine?" Two hundred seventy-nine .. Wljiurriffai A DREAM At a ball game between Denton and Canyon- Everyone was in the pep squad- Everyone sang the college song- Everyone supported the team loyally No one dreamed of defeat- No one moved when the game was overk The whole north end of the gym opened and each person Passed through as though he were the only one to do that. WHODATHUNKITP NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH VX hat could be better excuse for not handing in an English theme than that xou xx ere carrying it in your pocket and the wind blew it out and the cow ate it A TRUE EXPERIENCE Last night as in the parlor we sat We read a book on etiquetteg It told just how to hold your knife And ask a girl to be your wife. VVe found out what a girl should say If she was ever asked to play. A "gang-planked" fork will never fail To put a guy outside the pale. And when you're introducing two Be awful careful what you do! A villain's bad, but you are worse If you don't mention the lady first. Oh! how we hope we won't forget These gentle rules of etiquetteg On how to walk and eat and set And what to do when we have et. SOME PEOPLE'S DISPOSITION Time 1:30-2 130 P. M. Place-Government class. Enter Chas. Jackson Cspeaks in confidence to Dadj-Dad Mr McDonald said Mr. Smith said Mr. McConnell said for Mr. Jackson to tell me to tell you that there will be no 3:30 classes on account of the ball game Fats: "Just my lucky I don't have any anyway." Dad: "Well, you needn't be so darn selfish. I have.' Two hundred eighty Q2 beautiful Sfqlm, Mayml 91 Two lzumlrefl t'lTglIf-V-UH urmal Jfuuthall Uleam in bcanhinahta HIS year our team made an unusual tripg we had defeated every school in the llnited States, England, France, Spain, Germany, japan, etc. There was only one team left to play before we would become world champions. This team was the aggregation of Scandinavia. Grasty got in touch with them, and, due to his skillful tactics, soon had arranged for to play the Scandinavians. The Scandinavians agreed to pay the way of the whole school, with the exception of fhick Perryman, fearing he might vamp the queen. Everybody except Newsom was on time at the Curtis Drug Store, filling the service cars as rapidly as possible. He had last been seen kissing his many girl friends good-bye. Charley Pollan was sent after him, and returned just as the last car prepared to start to get ready to proceed from Denton. Vie were all there from "Early Bird" to bl. VV. Smith. Several of our leading society men, including Bicknell, carried their harems with them. Oliver, John Roady, Lasses Eromm. and Roger Rainey were rewarded highest prize for having the ugliest women. Vl'e were bound for New Orleans f T N . . ai to catch a boat to Scandinavia. i X,.X T -. Everybody on the train had a -A' lot of fun reading magazines and K Q t"LgfE"' ,V counting telephone poles.. Several of 3 t a g' 4 . Ig our gamblers started rolling the bones, ' 13, T when Reeves shouted "Shoot a dol- ' fi g c lar." tSix were wounded in the mad rush.J After we had traveled about ma.2.T,, ,g g -- -f i s half of the way everyone was.having r r fy lots of fun. Some were sleeping and gf jim 1 many other eyes were eagerly watch- l 'r I ing the dice roll across the fioor when T G -crash! The train struck a peanut box and wrecked. The conductor announced that we would be delayed six hours. Our boat left in seven hours. By the l!??!!? Vtlhat should we do? Oh! We have it. Only twenty-five miles. VVe would walk. Everybody piled out and, with "Shorty" Koonce in the lead, we started out walking, amusing ourselves counting the ties. Vie made it to New Orleans in minutes. Everybody was ordered to he on hand at the ship at 13 o'clock. The boat chartered to take us over was the "IJamfino." There were a football field, a gymnasium, four tennis courts, basketball courts, a quarter mile track, and a golf link on it. Everybody had boarded the "IJamfino" at 12:56 o'clock. The string was pulled by Mr. Marquis, and we caught air out of the harbor. We forgot to men- tion that Ligon Smith and jack Gardner had been hired to make the trip with us. The first night out we danced all day. fOh! Immortal Gods, would that it were so that we, having fun more than by much we had ever before had, had Two lz u mired eighty-lien lQ,7iUliI?'II'Xi1 , '- been able to dance thusly in this manner for the rest of our days.j On the second morning out we started a tennis tournament, while the football team had a little work-out. Everybody had already begun to have the best time ever. On the way over it was thought at one time that the boat was sinking. Frank Boyd immediately began trying to sell his watch to Fred Slack, who was peddling peanuts to buy Eleanor a Christmas present. He sold it to him for a dime, but when the ship again righted itself Frank cried so pitifully for his watch that Slack returned it. lVe arrived at Abcdefghijkl early in the morning of August 14, 1923. There were 100,000 people at the pier waiting for us. VVe came off the ship in state and walked to our hotel. The name of the hotel was Tsgrp. The game was scheduled for the next day. Our team was ready and raring. That night we pulled a snake dance and scared the town to death. All of us were loaded with cow bells, horns, megaphones, et cetera. At nine o'clock the next morning the arena started to fill up. Our section was reserved: so we needed not to worry. lVe entered the field of battle at 2:30 o'clock, making as much noise as possible. llihen the Scandinavian yell leader started yelling we shut up so their side could hear him. Anderson and Chick went over to give them a few lessons in yelling, but all the members of the opposite sex were so charmed by their nice stay-comb that the boys, for fear they would vamp them, ordered them to park on their own roost. "Google wook at row pzg dam," he shouted. And suddenly they began some ungodly song. VVe were so awe-struck that we did not open our mouths. Finally came the game. Our college started the same old line-up: Slack, Sim- mons, Humpty, Johnson, Knowles, Fromm, McCrary, Dodson, Fluker, Brewer and Riley. VVe kicked off. Scandinavia returned the ball ten yards. And then we heard their signals. "Tggle de boobo. Oaro coo coo, uum treum milliumf' The ball snapped and a man ran out around end. Simmons stopped him by a souvenir given him by Ignatz just before he sailed for abroad. The game was too exciting to put in all the details. It was as safe to plunge the Teachers College line as it is for a man to enter Hades with a bomb in each pocket. Signals were called in rapid succession. The game got so fast and hot that the referee got to where he would line the teams up ten feet apart, throw the ball between them and shout "Go at it." One time the referee was a wee bit slow in his movements, and a moment Two hundred eighty-three ' e " l 'ttiiifnrifin 6' - ' , i v G later he was carried off the held on a stretcher, his arms folded and a rule book on his breast. The game ended 277 to nothing in our favor. The Scandivanians immediately showed themselves to be good sports by running us out of town. VVe got back on the ship and started for New York. The news of our victory preceded us by wireless, and President Coolidge, Ralph de Palma, jack Dempsey and Clint Wilkes, who had been forced to stay at home to pass a condition, were all there to greet us. The city of New York declared a two weeks' holiday, and gave us daily banquets and dinners. Each and every member of the school was given a gold medal by the United States government. Having grown tired of New York we left there, returning home via VVashington and spending a day and night with the president. VVe then met all the cab- " f A C inet members and told them we ' gf' lv g wanted a bill passed providing funds kata' IPI V for a mammoth ball room and a pen- g sion for all the students. Having i ri E , assured ourselves that our wishes l would be granted, we boarded the 1 Wlilyif train for Denton. 1 When we arrived in Denton l , A R' l every man, woman and child of the f said village was at the station to greet us. J XYe are s irrv, but we wake up before our Denton people could entertain i ' Us. "Dutch"-How pensive like he looks. A iiii And yet that is always the way he looks while fi . running. But what could there be on his ll 9 gf .. mind? No, he isn't planning that date. ff. -- T 9 Them days are gone forever. Can he be thinking of the little woman who hired Dan Cupid some few months back. Yes, he could, but still there would be at least a smile. Oh, I have it. He has assumed such a solemn air in due reverence to the other men in the race. But where are the other H i men? Hold the camera a minute-perhaps g1,'.' , ,.s. .. ,Q ,.,, tif , Q .,,. , . they ll be around by then. e' 02' , Two Tzzmdred eighty-four ' ein Basketball Rules Compiled by a committee selected from the players of the school for the sole purpose of making the game more interesting and teaching the players the absolute valuelessness of life. l. All tackles must be below the waist. Note: This does not hold if the opposing side has a chance of scoring. 2. VVhen jumping for the ball, kneeing is not looked on with favor. Note: Of course this form of the sport is technically permissible, and is even, in some cases, very praiseworthy. 3. If after four minutes of playing, any player has not scored at least one personal foul, he must be put off the court and replaced by another. Note: After the first four minutes of playing, there is no set rule for per- sonals except that at the end of the half, every player must have at least ten to his credit. 4. Each team must have the same number of helpers on the side-lines. lf the numbers should not be equal, it would obviously be unfair, as one side could get on the court and overwhelm the opposing team by mere dint of numbers. Note: A very helpful way of avoiding this rule is for every helper to say that he is for the side he is not for. 5. The hiding of the ball in the jersey, walking down the floor, pulling one- self up to the basket. and dropping the ball through, will absolutely not be countenanced. Note: One way of getting around this is for two players to start lock- stepping down the floor with the ball between them. An inventive coach could of course devise other ways. 6. Running with the ball and running interference must be under set rules. lf a player takes more than eight steps with the ball, he cannot use the stiff-arm thereafter, ten steps and he forfeits the right to hurdle, twelve steps and he can- not run out of bounds. Only one actual player can run interference at a time. Of course this does not include the spectators. Note: A means of failing this seemingly senseless rule is by passing the ball. This phase of the game is really sometimes necessary. 7. When one is throwing free shots, the old rules that a man is entitled to as much as he can get applies. Such things as putting the foul line up two feet. hiring a cross-eyed referee, or even engaging the referee in conversation while someone else sneaks up and puts the ball in, is very common. s:. Two lzundred 6'fg1If.l'-f'l'L'L' Note: This rule isn't necessary, as in the new game no fouls are called. H. If one team shoots a goal the ball does not go back to center, but con- tinues in play. If the other team can throw the ball back thru the basket, the goal does not count. If they make a goal themselves, the ball goes back to center, both teams scoring two points. After a team has shot one goal they cannot shoot another until the ball goes back to center. Note: This rule is to make the score close. fl. There is a certain list of weapons, defensive and offensive, which are permissible A player may have his choice of a gas pipe and a black-jack or a pair of brass knucks and black-jack. No player can use brass knucks and a gas pipe, as this would really be dangerous. Every player must own a steel helmet and a buckler. Note: Very sharp knives are prohibitedg likewise pistols larger than a .39 caliber. 10. There must of course be rules governing the spectators or helpers. A spectator cannot run with the ball or run interference. He cannot shoot baskets or tackle. But he can pass the ball, trip, hold, or slug. Every spectator must have a ribbon, to signify what side he is for. ll. There are certain holds. very few to be sure, which are barred. For instance, a man may get a strangle hold and a scissors, but a strangle hold and a half-Nelson at the same time are barred. Note: The spectators are under the same rule in this matter. lt might be well to remember that the referee has but two eyes, however. 12. In the last ten minutes of play, if the score is tied tand it is bound to be by r11le No. Sl, everybody may rush out on the floor, and numerous rules men- tioned above, which make basketball a tame and gentle game for ladies, are dis- carded. It is at this point that the highest interest of the game is reached, also the crest of fatalities. Note: During this part of the game, a special committee previously ap- pointed should do away with the referee, timekeeper, and scorekeeper. Then the teams may continue indefinitely the most enjoyable part of the game. lYhen finally everyone on one side has been felled, the few remaining drop the ball through the basket until they consider the score large enough. This method decides unquestionably the relative strength of the two teams. V 13. Everyone must obey these rules. Uf course we do not wish to en- courage roughness. The men should remember that basketball is different from tiddle-dy-winks, and should therefore not act as human beings, but as savages during the game. tApologies can be made later.l Note: Everyone who goes in should remember that no insurance company would give him thirty cents' worth of life insurance. Tien 11111111 1't'rf t'I.QfIf'V-.N'li.Y ,- - .1 Wxjiiiiirffnf jg Ziaelpful ilaints 1. The team should be picked for strength, not skill. 2. There should be operating tables around the courts so as many lives as possible may be saved. 3. At every ten feet around the walls there should be little urns filled with iodine, and having a needle, already threaded, attached to it, so that the wounded may wait on themselves. 4. There should be a doctor's office in the rear of the gymnasium. 5. There should be an undertaking establishment near. 6. There should be a corps of men to drag off the bodies of the deceased so that the Hoor may be kept clean and all precautions taken to prevent anyone from breaking his neck falling over them. 7. Therenshould be showers in the top of the gymnasium in order to wash off the blood after the conflict. X The Yarra staff wishes to apologize to its subscribers for having marred the artistic effect of this year's masterpiece by having condescended to allow the likeness of our most noted "Leonard Flash" to appear within its volume. The fact remains, however, that such a grievous error has been intentionally permitted. The staff wishes to clear itself as much as possible by meeting the situation square in the face, and placing before its readers the cause of its deeming it necessary to permit such. The 1924 Yucca, because of its superior merits over those of the past, found itself confronted with a great problem. The financial end had ceased to function. Several times during the year Murley had implored and entreated the Yucca staff to use the picture, but not until a handsome bribe was offered did the staff consider his terms. His reasons were many and long-drawn-out, but the staff is giving herein only enough to convince its readers that its reason for using the masterpiece, in Q 5 terms of "Thad," was good. 1. The pose is the exact reproduction of an i Olympian athlete. 2. The lighting face is saturated with determina- tion and self-confidence. 3. Any girl in school could love a man who can pose for such a picture. ... -lQff:f1 - Two lI1HZfl1I't'lf v1'gl1ly.wz'u1 Q.-....-... ....Y--f... -.f -..rv -........ , H: vw , ,,-.,...,. -- , ,-..f . ,..f-..4-,...4-P E i ..,.3,.v- r V-,--1. -,- , ,ni-,'.,..., '- - ' - ,8- - -- wo I1 zmdrffd l'ff,1flf.X'-f'I.!Q1l! '7g,gl'ix1inrJ-ri at a s ibm u Mr. Marquis is our president? Miss Clark is the dean of women? It takes four years to become a senior? Miss Shook is an English teacher from way back? That there are three entrances to the Library Building? That Roy Whisenhunt goes with Gladys Bass? That these are facts? That Mr. Looney said library reading was a nuisance? That Mr. Brown forgot how to read Latin? That Lee McCollum and Bonnie Potter don't know each other? That Esther McAllister has opened up a cabaret? That Ivan Oliver is an active member of the salvation army? That these are follies? Ha" 151734, " - , T, l.""Q-' J ' , K " Kwik' f Qf --R.- ,A -mg" mfs l 1 f' ff c " 3 1' l X. "5-ff ' Q if 2 ,7 l ll' Qf or -1 " 4 lf.: V. 4 , X1 , I ? ,iz 1 I A 4 if .- fl. f' 'if 1 l-,fy -.s-fi: 5 vY,,:2,' ff WR- "M T' 416' ....,-'-. ,Q :nr t k 5 F2 .- I ' Q 'ff Ta- f' liz. fo . na 1" lg fi M' - -, flx 'U gl '1'-.Mu I 'fliib - 1 ! Vg"i.-M ' ' K P ,N y I " 4 , aff? 4- X. 1fgar51f , f Z2 f f Q. l5 ix 3TIi X "' X if 'H ' " " --'SQ RR. JJ ' L.,-M to 1, ,L- i"" ,1.731'."fI-17411-.if-j'jY V' fY-'i7q-.,g , Cr 2' iff 1' 14:55-1-'-iLgi.ef--f-fl' L - mi - 4L4--A ,4.ff' fi" X' - ' - L s-- '- Lf T--1E'5:"' " ' 4,.J-aff" ' f I ill Two hundred eighty-nine iliiiiiiririi SH. QC. 9. UE. QE. "brat" list E feel that an explanation of this item is due our readers for fear they might misunderstand the application: for those whose names appear below, this is not an honor roll or a summons to the office, but merely a list submitted by the faculty with the urgent request that it be printed anonymously, containing the names of those whom they have deemed warts, pests and unnecessary pieces of furniture in the classroom, hall or Ofhce. In fact, they are the Ones who are eternally digging the teachers heels about a theme, exam, etol DONNA DAVIS WILLIAM HAMILTON LORILLE CLARK BILL PATTERSON CLYDE CLACK JULIA RUSHING HOMER WILLIS MRS. CORKERN J. A. SIMMONS A WILLIS FLOYD JOHN ROADY EUGENE MCCLOUD LOYD MCCOMES J. F. DELANY HCOTTONU JANUARY BILL HARDY FRANK HANSARD BIRDIE BRENHOLTZ STANDLEE ROBERTS RUTH NEWSOM ANNA MAUDE FRITZ EMORY BARTON URSULA CUNNINGHAM ADELIA POTTS MABEL WILKERSON Mr. Downer: When are you going to bob your hair, Miss Powell?I Miss Powell: Well, I think it would be very convenient. Mr. Downer: Yes, that'S true. I always found it so. H912 Two hundred ninety Tami1ton's Novelty ,Store extends to V 'you the Seas- ons Greetings. M. E. WITTY an t SO N.t Wgiimcmrm SH. UE. 9. TIE. QE. "brat" Zlist E feel that an explanation of this item is due our readers for fear they might misunderstand the application, for those whose names appear below, this is not an honor roll or a summons to the office, but merely a list submitted by the faculty with the urgent request that it be printed anonymously, containing the names of those whom they have deemed warts, pests and unnecessary pieces of furniture in the classroom, hall or oflice. In fact, they are the ones who are eternally digging the teachers heels about a theme, exam, etc.- A DONNA DAVIS i WILLIAM HAMILTON LORILLE CLARK BILL PATTERSON CLYDE CLACK JULIA RUSHING HOMER WILLIS MRS. CORKERN l KY LRD :NHOLTZ ,tm 3 ROBERTS RUTH N EWSOM ANNA MAUDE F RITZ EMORY BARTON URSULA CUNNINGHAM ADELIA POTTS MABEL WILKERSON Mr. Downer: When are you going to bob your hair, Miss Powell?' Miss Powell: Well, I think it would be very convenient. Mr. Downer: Yes, that's true. I always found it So. Two hundred ninety Two hundred ninety-one Taken Jfrum bamuel GC. anis' tarp Monday, April 7. These awful Mondays. Vl'hy ean't thu ill he Sundns and Saturday nights? Spring is here-I feel it. Tuesday, April S. I lived through yesterday, hut hefore I h 1d time to tun today eame. XYt-dnesday, :Xpril 9. Nothing relieves that old feeling I gtt ucrx Spring hut Fampustry. Thursday, April IU. If something doesn't happen, I won t lim till sundou n Ah! It happened. I had an exam in math. Friday, April ll. I'ye just been wondering and in ehapel tod IX I got some good points. Now, I shall let my elass go. The speaker of the day said Don t let your studies interfere with your edueationf' That guy i 1 friend of mint l'n1 not very strong for outdoor sports, hut when it eomes to indoor sports I nt a eat's ankle. The latest indoor sport is a wedding. Saturday, Alune 4. Those grades. Aw well, I got my edut ition any xx ax Two hundred jzinety-two THOSE New AML E5 AND nfeuenrforvs EN6'755"7UV73 ' HND 5 TUDEN 7- HC Tllfl TIE 5 JCIENCE P 46411. xc.. ' f Q0 V' sgsfsgssssfefq "fx . . fi" T K,-.x5Qm,tf ' X -i .Q '- ,Ig Ts' 'gh '12-'G 'W ZEQGRAPH1 org sigognrsjqnrni - . , 1l1L1fJ1ETCCl1 The Busts' Qllnrner I Mary had a little dimple The moon rose slowly But not where you would suppose Over the hill, The dimple wasn't in her cheek Hood and his girl, But instead was on her nose. My, such a thrill! They walked in silence Such a girl is Lucile Victory He and his loveg With a sweetheart like Caruso She raised her eyes to Heaven Many dates she had each week And cried, "Darling, let's love!" But now she doesn't do so! Ellen Paxton, such a sweet name, Well no 'tis true, but such a shame That a girl quite so pretty, all during her walk Tries to amuse the grown-ups in plain baby-talk. There were two young ladies so nice, Who were always quiet as mice But nevertheless We must confess Their life was full of spice. You'll know them by Duncan and Carlisle, And they always have lots of style They love lots of fun And when mischief is done Miss Duncan and Miss Carlisle-just smile. THE SLIME'S 23RD PSALM 1. The Soph is my shepherdg I shall not want attention. 2. He maketh me to lie down on his knees, he leadeth me down dark avenues. 3. He restoreth his dignity, he leadeth me his joy's sake. in the paths of humbleness for 4. Yea, though I walk in the shadow of the Main Building, I shall always fear evilg for he is with meg his rod and his belt they discomfort me. 5. I annointest his boots with dyanshineg my heart runneth over. 6. Surely these troubles and sorrows shall not follow me all the days of my varsity life, for I shall not dwell on the campus a freshman forever. QA loan to the editor with the interest computed by Miss Sweet.D I've left a very vivid impression of myself Cby name or picturel on nearly every page of my section. MARY CARLISLE, Edirol' of Faris and Follies. l Two hundred rzinely-tlzree ashimura nga writes tn the ,Entra To Iiditor of I'11rz'a, who they say are got wheels in his head: I are been told about a Yurrcz book editered and pushed out by a bunck of knowing students. I am muchly enthused about this affair. I don't have much bright thinking, but I wonder how much I lack being a intelligent enough thinker to be in that editor crowd. I are been told by a unimportant looking fellar that I aren't enough edu' cated to the peoples ways to attain such a ignoble standing when I'ye been in your beautiful land of Sunshine for these not long months. If you are in any unknown position to tell me of my chance, which I almost don't have much, in getting a job in ur office, I will not be the most ungrateful person, maybe. If you are not believe I are got no business head on me I will not refuse 2 display such at ur conyeenence. VVhen you do not have no work to do much, please talk a word to ur suc- cessors about me. You no realize my inability to make things to b a variety. I are a bargain. My talents are numberless. I no like to say I am not brite. For "Vl'hat a man thinketh not of himself the world won't." My ability of spoking things is displayed in many ways. I got heap more pep in riting about ball games. I think I no a plan of reducing the taxes on these year books. If you no have funds hardly let me entrust to u the much deep secret of the Very suc- cessful attempt to reduce the tax on cartoons. VK'hy no need of employment a photographer when I are able to draw any picture and make it so near life like folks think it should spake almost. Now in xclusun, let me confess my hi ap- presiation of ur reading this, which I hope u will not miss. It encourages me muchly to get to put these thoughts on papir. Secondly, since I have thought this thru, I think maybe you think me as a half wit. Please don't, for I feel u are rong. I just been reading book entitled "The VVretch." Hoping you are the same, IQASHIMURA Nooo. P. S. If you are receiving of this not please the day do not pass up unless without me you let know that this are not come to you. If not after this in your hands, are placed, and u do read this disapprovingly, tell me to this and maybe again me and Estes perhaps can to you one more piece of rite send that to u will show better about that which I are trying to spake more better to u. Again and more once, Nooo. Two lzzmdred ninely-folo' ' UZLYLI, wwf, ' mx' '1 X Q . X, 'I pq., 56536 '0 IIIHIIIIVUII lIl.IIl'f'V'fi burial ummittee Qnnnunnes, mutations l for Senior mask 'l'his lveing leap year, the responsihilitv for making clates will he shifted rom the shoulrlers of the men to the shoulders of the girls. i 7 All seniors eannecl for eutting elasses or jumping on a faculty member tluring the week will he given a letter ol' reeommentlation for Courage and no lirains -x 0 lI'l' HX 4 5 must-cl ti the el t"ll'l'X' 4 'Ulf All seniors will he expeeterl to report nightlv to the clean when festivities .Xt least one flanee Illtlst he given everv seven nights cluring senior week. Any seniors seen :luring this week not earrving a Hash light will he eam- lor thirty-one clavs. All seniors to whom eaps anrl gowns are not heeoming must wear them itire week. Those whose lmeautv is enhaneecl luv the wearing of them must th Ulll. T .Xll faeultv memhers holtling the seniors responsihle for lessons, elass . 1 ittentlanee, ete.. fluring the week will lose l5U'fj of their month's salary. K' 5' W SEN"35WEl l Tivo llllllliffll 111i11t'ly-.v1',x' '3J1I111t'lE'H1 -3 , - - Bib fun Qlfher Stop tu Zllibink That Miss Sweet uses slang? That a pound of feathers weighs as much as a pound of lead? That Prexy plans to start some Sunday classes? That Gladys Bass and Roy Whisenhunt were not seen on the campus one rainy day? That Merle Malone busted a Latin course? That Olan Key is a coming Prince of Movieland? That William Hamilton is planning a tour to the dark regions of- er- wellf we will say-Africa? That J. R. Sloan, jr., has made such a record in oratory that Cicero is being forgotten? That Imogene Hampton is interested in the awarding of the boys' athletic medals? That an examination is an abomination forever? That Mr. Farrington will never be any taller. That we all, like foolish students, have ilunked our courses, and the teachers have laid on us the blame for it all. That Estes Hargraves is handsome? That some seniors act like freshmen? That Bonnie Akins has some new shoes? That joe Chapman is dignified-he says? That Christmas comes on the 25th of December this year? That Mr. Mitchell is still president of Van Zandt Club? That Gladys Graham is a coming artist of the Sunny Southland? That Mattie Hodges has joined the Follies? Two hundred nz'nel,v-sm'en ,, ,, fra? if ui A gg 1 t .-sf'-' ..f-.---,.,,-.1 f 'f A PHAVORITE We put this picture here in order to preserve it for Mr. W. C. Bicknell, who exclaimed in the office, in heart-breaking tones, "Oh! Are you going to cut that pic- ture up like that? Why, that is the very part I want. I think she looks much better that way." A NOW, JOHN- Some C. I. A. girls, wishing to play a joke on our weakly and bashful Mr. Ashburn, sent him by parcel post a cat's tail which they had lacerated during a biology laboratory period. He, having found out who did it, and being in a poetic mood, returned their joke in the following way: I've heard of the tale of Two Cities In books by an author of old. I I've heard of the tale of King Arthur With his Round Table and knights so bold. I've heard of the tales of fishermen And their deeds upon the seas. ve heard of tails that are stinging I mean the tails of bees. ve heard of tales quite famous, But the point was plainly there. ve heard of a tale you can hardly grasp, I mean the tail of a bear Two hundred ninety-eight 'wa inurrrfm - u TO THE MAIDENS OF C. I. A. I've heard of the tale of maidens Who aren't so far away, And they dwell in a beautiful dormitory In none other than C. I. A. I've heard of many tales, but yesterday A new one came my way. As to the intentions of the givers I've not one word to say. But pardon me, girls, in my suspicions, When I solemnly state to you that Someone, somewhere, sometime last week Played XXX with the tail of a cat. MARRIED OR ELSE Mrs. "Dutch" Hansard went to the bank one day to cash the first check her husband sent her. The teller told her that she would have to endorse it. After thinking a minute she went to the desk and wrote, "Your loving wife, Lillian." Irate Mr. Raney, opening the door unexpectedly: "How is it, john, I find you kissing my daughter? How is it?" john Roady: "Wonderful, sir, wonderful!" ' Mrs. Bralley: "Before you married me you told me you were well off." Mr. Bralley: "I was, but I didn't know it." THE REASON WHY "Oh Lee, Oh Lee, my darling," Cried Bonnie, 'Where has he gone?' He swore he'd write me a letter And not a line has come. I'll go right to the depot Hire a handcar for a train, If Lee don't write me a letter I'll never come back here again." IISIIAL' "' """ Two hundred ninety-nine The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The The - - Qlnllege flllensus best looking fellow . . FRANK BOYD best looking girl . . BESS CHILCOATE best athlete . ' R. B. RITCHEY biggest fusser . . JOHN ROADY biggest bluff . . SIDNEY KNOWLES loudest dresser .... . MARY MOSS COOK person with the funniest walk . . ODELL DODSON most human looking fellow . BADGER VVINKLEMAN best excuse maker . . . . MAURICE MCCRARY girl that would make the best wife . JULIA SMITH skinniest fellow .... .... F RANK DELANEY most scandalous couple . . . ROY HUGGINS AND MARY JONES girl with the highest ambition . .... INA PIERCE most distinguished lady . . . JOE HALEY most distinguished man EUGENE MCCLOUD hunter . . . LEE MCCOLLUM married man . ROY WHISENHUNT date maker . LORINE ST. CLAIR dreamer . FRANCIS DOUGLAS college Hirt . LOLA JACKSON date breaker . BONNIE POTTER loudest talker . . LOUISE SMITH swiftest walker . OPAL KARSTETER best musician . . FATS SIMMONS is 4 Three hundred 4 'gfittttrw st ampus bat VOLUME+All we can stand. No.-You can count 'em. SPECIAL FROM THE MfKz'nney Ex- aminer. President Marquis from N. T. S. HT. C. arrived in this city on the interurban from Dallas at 4 o'clock to speak at the commencement exer- cises. His speech followed shortly via jitney. Both were met by a large crowd of welcoming citizens. PIE MCCOMBS I am known all over the world as the champion tennis player, beau brummel, and heart breaker. See me if you wish to win the hand of a damsel. Work guaranteed. Cheap rates. BEAUTY PARLOR Anderson 8: Bicknell Authors of "The Great Divide." WANTED An outline for Chemistry 203 which will enable me to run chemistry ex- periments and spoon at the same time. John Hooper. COURT PROCEEDINGS Ralph Ramey has filed suit against the college for not furnishing cushions for the east basement win- dows of the science building. The most wonderful picture on exhibition. Thomas Hardy at The Pump. Exhibited by Badger Winkleman. Learn to become beautiful in five lessons. Red Sullivan. Learn how to forget. Just look at me! I can forget anything. Lee McCollum. The latest radio set on the campus is found in the Library Building. The broadcasting station is just inside the door of the reading room- the receiving station is on Mrs. McCracken's desk in the library. Static perfect. Always tuned in. Every sound plain and distinct. WANTED The reason for the latest edition of rules. Those thusly affected. -1- -QL,Pj.C-T-L--1' 5?Q:j"':, xi ies if- f 1 " 'fd'-fi. ll T ' if - -2 f :Q nf ft 1 .S fl' 5, 'ts fa ' bsaifgg: ? as - -log ij 'pa ' '2- NOTICE! We regret to state that the course in campustry will not be completed by as many as usual. The cause for this has been lack of equipment. We have already, parti- ally replenished the supply of green benches and hope to have a more com- plete course in the summer and following session. tSignedD President Marquis. Deans McConnell, Clark. No entrance exams will be given to those who Hunk the course. LOST One cute, dainty little girl. Please return. . Fats Simmons. WANTED A place to laugh and talk above a whisper. The Entire Sludenl Body. SUGGESTIONS FOR THE NEW BUILDING There were many valuable sug- gestions for improvements on the new building handed in to Mr. Marquis when he asked for them from the students. Among them were: I. That there should be a small electric fan for every seat in the building during warm weather, and a small electric stove for each seat in the winter. 2. That the new building be eight stories highg the first for lockers, the second for assembly room, the third and fourth for class rooms, the fifth for a large library and smoking room, the sixth for a museum, the seventh for the football field and quarter mile track, and the eighth for a dining room tto run on cabinet style, with chorus girls to entertain the boys while at lunchi. CContinued in column 33 i -l A ' N F - RULES AND REGULATIONS All students please take notice of the following additions to the rules. I. Nobody will be allowed to leave the table at meal time until every morsel of food and every drop of liquid has been consumed. 2. No boy will be allowed to have a razor in his room, as the wall paper might get cut. 3. Every student must burn a light. till 12:30 to brighten this end of town. 4. Carswiththeirdriversshould be parked in front of girls' boarding houses ready for use both day and night. 5. No girl can use her powder in her bed room. It gets in the atmosphere. 6. Every girl should wear out a part of the living room rug by dancing. No rug should last longer than one term of three months. tSignedl Dean McConnell Dean Clark. FOR SALE My latest edition of "How to manage a family." VV. Clint Wilks. I am the best teacher of Spanish in the world. Let me teach you. Ruby Smith. tContinued from column 21 The roof should be a large palm garden, where dances could be given each night. 3. That a swimming pool be built on the campus. 4. That each period be IO minutes long with tive minutes between classes. VVe should come to school at I2 o'clock and get out at II on the same morning. 5. That as many cuts be allowed as desired, provided good exams be given. Doctor's excuses and similar ones not to be accepted: excuses being preferred by the absent student, he knowing best why he was latch. tSignedl Fred Slack, Fats Simmons, john Roady, Ivan Oliver. The school is greatly indebted to the contributors for their sugges- tions. Let us add: No fees will be charged. Three hundredi one -so 1' E gjt1nrr'n THE STAFF CHAPEL Might leave All Bolsheviks with Mr. Brown On Tuesday And Mf- as editor-in-chief. gifawslm to 53253 got Stella Whitlow, General flunkey. Andpwondered Told us -1? W1 We m' ht XVEATHER REPORT Wggfdllfave Alwayisgtell THE other day When we Spring bY It snowed iofjthere Oiietlqolor A nngs And got all over Nlgargg Xie And we The campus Serra wondered d some And we went Stfailfglgf Wouldnlt To school Music Think it And got all Over the campus too. Another day the March wind blew It blew All over the campus And as we went From class to class We blew all over The campus too. One day It rained And water stood All over the campus Along come Little ole Delany And splashed All over the campus. The sun shone bright One day and night All over the campus The students sat That day and night All over the campus. "And what is your name?" asked Miss Shook of Estes Hargraves during registration. "Don't you see my signature?" he asked, "Yes, that's what aroused my curiosity," NOTICE The campustry classes that have recited in the hall of the library building all winter will be moved to the open at the beginning of spring. FOR SALE My new book "Other People's Mistakes." J. N. Brown. SOCIETY The leading social event of the year was the Rainbow Party spon- sored by the Women's Faculty Club. The scene resembled that of a Hower garden with many colored butterflies Hitting about. The boys say it was the hardest night they ever spent, "Standin' on the outside-Lookin' Not unfamiliar To our listening Ears.- "O beautiful for Spacious Skies"- We knew exactly What came Next But we Still advanced Till we Entered through The door And found A seat on The buzzard'S Roost And hung Our feet In mid-air Till they Lost all Sense of Consciousness And feeling And in the Meantime We realized That an Announcement Was being made That announced That the Reagans Lees and Marys Would all Meet in Their respective Localities for The usual Session And then Miss Clark Told us We might Go to see Our girls An extra Nite this Week For the Purpose of Supporting The Mary Arden Lodge By contributing Her presence And ours At the picture Show And then Mr. McConnell Told us we Would never Fail for lack D D H ' l Of enough on the inside. Thats all right, Per Cent boys, you've had your day. To bring -l Our grade Student Cannoyed by the sound Up to the of the rivet hammerbz "Mr. Brwn, Posslble T00 what is that noise?" And We ,, . , Wondered O. I guess it s somebody If after knocking on the Campus Chat." While we I l n W Three hundred two Was spring All the time When they Looked at The Freshman And then All of a Sudden we Got up And left Out of the Door we Came in And chapel Was over And we Wondered Why we Came- NOTICE All those who intend to ride the Bus Saturday nite or Sunday morning should make reservations a week ahead. No extra charge. The Driver. LOST My temper. R. S. Riggs. FOUND The above, in pieces at bi-weekly orchestra practice by the several members of the orchestra. WANTED To know the reason why I had to have the mumps and measles both. Louise Butler. "Sutch a waste," Miss Smith. remarked to "Possum" Fox who sat idly at a table in the study hall. "Such a waist." he wearily replied. Pearl West and Pie McCombs have parking space rented on the south side of the Library Building. Please remember and don't infringe upon the rite of your fellow sufferers. WANTED A bridge for the walk east of the campus by the general public. WANTED AT ONCE A ready-made Yucca. Made to order. Mary C. Sweet. WANTED A new song. Clarence Bicknell. '33 Ililiflf' H1 SPECIAL TO THE CHAT Noted artist of North 'I'exaS State Teachers College is attacked by a huge reptile. A hand-to-hand combat ensued. Miss Stafford was victress as the passersby viewed the spoils the next day. This is the only time Miss Stafford said "To the victor does not belong the spoils." What's the use to cram and cram For every term exam If the "Prof" is gonna bust me Let him bust me as I am. The orator-"Work, my friends. is the lot of man! Man was sent into this world to earn his living by the sweat of his brow. You didn't find Adam walking about the Garden of Eden with his hands in his pockets." -The Passing Show. See Arthur L. Bentley Saturday night, featuring in "You Can't Fool Your Wife." HELPFUL HINTS I. Never stop to get out of the way. Keep on going, let the other fellow stop. 2. Never speak in a whisper or an undertone. Shout it to the top floor. The world knows it anyway. 3. Don't observe the road laws, they are meant for street cars only. 4. When you want to know something, don't go near the library. with horror at You'll be overcome the number of books on the shelves. 5. If you want a book at 3:30 up. There is P. M., never give always reward for the wicked. 6. Avoid street lights. You are sure to be seen. 7. Drink nothing but soft water and then there will be no hard feelings. 8. If you are happy show it by your looks, don't always wear a mechanical grin. The young men callers of the college are so obedient to the rules that citizens of Denton have learned to set ther watches at ten o'clock when they see the boys bidding "good-night." A request has been sent out by the deans asking that all porch lights be removed. PROMINENT STUDENT MAKES FIRST APPEARANCE BE- FORE PUBLIC Hot off the press is the welcome news that Staycomb Andy has made his first appearance before the public. The real test of a man's ability lies in his being a man of the moment. Such a man Andy ain't nothing else but, as he proved him- self to be on the last educational observation of Mr. Beaty, which was carried on in the institution of knowledge just across the Y. The class on arriving at the school-house was hurriedly ushered into the recitation room and for one hour enjoyed a program which had been prepared by our darker brothers for the entertainment of the evening. This having been done, it fell to the lot of Andy to extend the class' appreciation for the royal manner in which it had been entertained. He advanced to the rostrum with an air of self-confidence, took out his comb, straightened a stray hair, and began. "Brothers, I am because- because I am here. It becomes my duty to extend to you our apprecia- tion for the way in which you have- you have-sung for us. After all we are only brothers, and-!" Here some time was lost in corralling an over-sensitive coon who objected to being called Andy's brother and then Andy continued. "We ain't here, brothers, to make fun of you, but instead to give you the benefit to be derived from hearing our speeches tno one spoke but Andyj, and let you profit by taking mine as an example. Even though our ancestors did say it was impossible to civilize Africa, I am here to state to you that they were all wrong. We are all of one kind, and if I can be civilized, so brothers, is deep down studies for can you. All you lack, to apply yourself. Dig into the roots of your verily, verily I say unto you, where the old hen scratcheth, there the bug is also. Look at our great men! George Washington, Lincoln, Eugene V. Debs, Clarence Bicknell, Badger Winkleman, Willis Floyd, and J. F. Delany. How did they attain to the heights to which they have ascended? By applying themselves, my brothers! Yes, sirl There is your answer. Can you ever attain such heights? Can Fords run on gas? Well, just as sure as they can, so can you be great. Wake up, gang-hollerl" there Andy must have visualized himself leading yells? "Come on, you galloping domino specialists! Wake upl Prove to me that you are worthy of my presence and time here. Become leaders of men. Lead your brothers out of the realm of ignorance on to a higher plane of civilization." Here the bell rang, and due to force of habit, Andy made his bow and took his seat. The whole school showed their appreciation to the man who had so nobly inspired such elevating thoughts into their hearts. by asking him to put on another Egyptian play in the near future, but insisted that he give more time to it, assuring him that one given with a little preparation would easily win for him the one whom he had so unmercifully offended. FUNERAL NOTICES One of the saddest occasions of the year on the campus was a fly's death. It was a very rainy day when he went out for some air. His lungs were weak from a previous cold and bronchial trouble. After a few hours of harmless pleasure he returned to his apartment. Here he contracted crazyitus and ' death was instan- taneous. The old Administration Building was in frail health for many years, yet it was able to be used until last summer. In june it began to grow smaller and smaller, until at length the last ray of the candle flickered out when the last brick fell. YVe heartily welcomed the death of the building and sincerely hope that we never see a picture of it again. After a forty-minute lecture on promptness and ten minutes spent in checking up, Mrs. Stoker said the moral to her lecture was, "lt is easier to keep up than to check up." SPECIAL PERMISSION To ride to town on the bus with the driver and all others who pay their fare. Name: Gladys Graham. Date: Nov. 4, 1942. Approved: Edith L. Clark. Three hundred three jf,iiutttVII'?fi1 4 ' Q." '1 Say Gang Do you remember April the tenth When we played I X The Sherman Kangaroos and 1 The first inning ' Went by with , No score, The second l, H No score I 'I The third It ' l No score ,' ' The fourth and ll Turney made ,I I That great 'E H Sensational catch- ,il lf' ' And then when li. i l There were three 'I Men on and 2 i l ,N No one out 4 3 But again we l " 4 Didn't score. W ' 4 And finally in I J The twelfth inning , - 'l When Hundley 1 ' l l' Knocked that three I f Bagger and N X21 , Then got out I , l ,i Before reaching Ill' l Home, sweet home it l l But then Turney Q Got on, followed by it ij Hutch, and 1 X I l When there were if '. 4 Two outs with Turney on third and Y f Hutch on second li i And then Gambell l l...... At the bat with Two strikes and Then A. C. put all It had on that Fast ball and Cvambell knocked A two bagger? Say. gang. You remember Don'tcha? WOOLWORTH 'S OPENING It cannot be said of our students that they do not look well into the future, study economy, and watch for bargains. Such was well demon- strated on the opening day of Wool- worth, when a mass of our students who had, for some time, as a money saving proposition, put off buying several little necessary articles. until the opening of this bargain store were found at the door. Such a rush there was. There was Fats Simmons, who saved a dime on a box of candy for his girly Clint Wilkes, who saved a nickel on If anything is written upside down on this paper, don't stand on your head to read it-just turn the paper around. For sale: A bulldog-will eat anything. Very fond of children. Bryan Bralley. PERSONALS Mr. E. O. Hutcheson has recently become insanely in love. He is taking treatment from a Terrell specialist on cutups. Louise Butler bobbed her hair because the barber owed her father a bill. Edith Klinglesmith has opened a beauty parlor to help broken hearts. To escape paying a debt of five cents, Lee McCollum took refuge in the bus. C5c-Pay as you enter.b Mr. Chicken Perryman was seen at church Sunday, taking notes. CC. I. AJ Mr. H. R. McKenzie was a pleasant caller at the Publication ofhce last week. He had as his guest Miss Lorine St. Clair. After five years of observation. Wallace Davis has re-entered this college, majoring in campustry. Leland Hardegree has for some days been suffering with a nervous headache caused from drinking some coffee two weeks ago. Bonnie Potter is giving private lessons in mirth. She is known as "the girl with the merry ha ha." a baby rattle: that is he figures that he has saved that much because he predicts a rise on said article before many moons have passed. And who would have thought that Ivan Oliver would have post- poned the thrill of giving Ruth Warren her engagement ring for a mere matter of only a few cents? And too, there were Mary Jones and Lucille Victory, both of whom bought up a great supply of soap lest the store should burn down. THESE ARE JOKES-PLEASE LAUGH! Miss Halbert to C. C. Perryman, who has handed her a yellow book slip: "Put the call number on." C. C.. rather embarrassed: "Why, we don't have a telephone." "Pig" Riddle, after getting her books from the book-room: "Now where do I go to get my lessons assigned?" Lines from a quotation heard in Miss Clark's English class: "I could not love thee, dear, so much, loved I not humor more." Have you seen the new rules of simplified spelling shown in "To the coocoo" by Mary McHugh? We wonder if the presence of a fair young visitor on the bleachers had anything to do with the dramatic stunt "Hutch" pulled in the last San Marcos game?" And many others who saved money. Why Basil London is sure that he has saved several cents on buying piano music for a certain Miss Floyd. And Tuck-l Who would have thought that he had ever thought of economy? But still Clifford Robertson says that he is sure that he saw Woolworth's mark on the shirt. the sox, and Ccensoredb that he borrowed from him. Choc Sportsman, Fred Coffee, Parnell, Willis Smith, jelly Bean Holmes and several others have already put in their order for spring straws there. Do we have conservative stu- dents? Well, just watch Woolworth's on off nights. Slack says that he is not the only one in school who has learned how to cut down date ex- penses. "F1uker" Davidson H. J. P. Vitz 81 Co., Dealers in Antiques. Old toys and baby buggies our specialty. See us before you buy. l fl . Three hundred four ua umm - - Zltems Gherluukeh 1831 the Qlhat Louise Butler had the measles two weeks and was deported to the sani- tarium. Homer Willis was seen with a notebook last term.-From all indications he must be keeping a diary. Cecil Matthews made an honest effort to keep still once, but he could not live up to his move. Miss Shook went to Waxahachie and made an extemporaneous speech. H. A. Perryman made a flying trip to Dallas. The bells rang regularly and on time Monday morning. Lorene St. Clair is madly in love. The condition of the other party is un- certain at present. Stella Whitlow, after working one night in the Yucca offlce, stayed at home two weeks trying to catch up with lost sleep. Mary Carlisle, in the Yucca office, was asked where she planned to put a certain poem. Her reply was very concrete-"On one of the blank pages, some- where." Miss CORALEE GARRISON spent the week end in Dallas. Vera Hurley is in school this term. Louise Butler has the mumps. Miss Lillian Parrill sang a group of light songs at the Princess. She pleased her audience very much. July 10th is a red letter day for Mr. Vitz, for on that day he wore a hat. Charlie Jackson has secured his three-term hours music credit for playing a ukelele in the training-school band. Worthye Boswell opened the Spring term by having a date. lA,f . I 20 i kg S Three hundred five bapel FTIER hours of deep reflection, I have decided that one of the most beautiful of the lessons taught to the student of our college is punctuality. According to the sage teachings of our dear teachers, a literal summary of these lessons is embodied in chapel, the oracles spoken there, and the atmosphere in which the exercise is carried out. To be exact, they have placed in our incredulous minds the fact that every molecule of the air of that chapelitic environment represents some beautiful virtue, and of course, as we are there often enough, we might in- hale one or two. But to speak more of punctualityg I have had that noble virtue drilled into my very being by its observance in chapel. Many times have I sat there in that hall, so beautiful because of its crudeness, thrilled by the potency of the words falling from the rostrum. For some reason, I always wanted to get out. Probably the great feelings aroused in me were hampered by these artistic walls, the swiftness of the overpowering thought of the speakers may have proved too much for my puny brain, for I longed for the merry ring of the bell. Perhaps that longing is a habit that has every fiber of me in its grip, for I have long been taught that one should enjoy chapel. After a while, the potency of those words began to have a soothing quality, and I slept. How many of those life-giving words I missed, I cannot tell, but suddenly I was awakened by the bell and an indescribable happiness surged through me. I know it was a wicked happiness, for one should enjoy chapel. Then I scrambled for my hat and prepared to rush, but the speaker's voice boomed on, and no one moved. I was shocked and grieved to the heart, for I knew that the bell meant classes, and one must always be punctual in meeting classes. Could it be possible that the President did not hear the bell? Should I tell him? Natural timidity inhibited this act, and chapel went on for twenty minutes more. Then some gentleman prayed tand I supposed then that he prayed for the sin that our student body had just committedb, and we were dis- missed. I went away that day sorely grieved. VVhen in the ensuing week, I saw the offense committed over and over again, I wondered if our teachers were not teaching us the wrong thingg for, I reliected, did not the President and Mr. Looney know better than any of the other faculty members? This problem continued to worry me until I wandered upon a happy solution. The venerable men who engineer the chapel exercise intentionally committed these errors in order to demonstrate more forcibly their evil results. Since then, I have taken for granted that everything done in chapel was done backwards to demonstrate the proper method by which it should be done. Three lzzmdrvd six 'ji llllflf' XD CAN YOU IMAGINE Rowena Newman with her mouth sh Homer Willis without his yellow swea Willis Floyd reading a primer. ut. ter. Lucile.Victory in an Old 4Maid's4 Home. Fred 'Slack with gooldiisense. B Vala Fullingim a heathen. Mr. Compton without his class notes. Clyde Clack from anywhere but Celi 21. Grace Ratliff a regular addict to a bottle of hair groom. n Ivan Gliver without a girl. ' o Mr. Newton the size of Mr. Farringt Dr. Bruce without Alabama. Mary Moss Cook without her grin. Clarence Bicknell with red curly hair. Thomas Hardy with his back bent. Mr. Blair a ditch digger. Where "Lasses" Fromm is from. William P. Boyd, a quarter-back on a Mr. Brown at the north pole. Mattie Smith a Bolshevik. The College without Dyches'. Lee McCollom in a beauty contest. Charlie jackson a lyric tenor. Dry walks on rainy days. Who wrote this junk anyway. 912k Il. football team. Three hundred seven if - 2 45 we Mfehfr SEE THE A39 gffl Q BUSINESS MANAGER ofv fir W 5 A Z - - THE CAMPUS Of? .STFPEET U f y , X- --Y--W ? , ' , ' OPN ' ! ' :H ' Z2 C ER IHOPE THE B05 TELE6R'7M tl' ,A I " 'X WDN7' FIRE Ne! S, 7 0 ' WX? lil I l , M.: 1 B ft I M 1'i-'-- A :eww ac 3 , , 'LH' fn' ' SPECHL El V4-1, I f THE CLERKJ -4 5,1168 7,1 I rrlyllw, Q 'X : 4 '1 :gg I fwo .WENUGIPAPHERS 1 N' u, , '4 DELIVERY A f T0 me arms 5' MWA? HH, W4 KA If , "lm, V . QL- '51 I 1- 5 YQ ik , R Dmrqgr? QVWZL K ,V Y Y .-.HTYSY "" -53' f' H05 BEEN SIZZR --ft "W 4' ,, !Ff'll95iH0uR'5'fN6 Y ' 9? '- x 1 f 1 Q- , -2.-. g N15 V 1 ,, I I Y H,-A , IIS - CC- 2322 1.4 'ff-E' 5 V A X N -h-f- fl'5faQ Em: 3 ' ' ', X X - . 1 ,ll ,X , X X f'h 'T' 1 E but :- M fw W mf :FE v'-aus Basin' 12 1 ' XA XXX ' ' " '5 "' 5 BH1 g xv I mouv f-5 I , ' ' " Ame:-'Q 4 ' 'aww 7,51 ::"f, ? 1- '.l- Ill.. Q., ' noon.. ' -Q A Mui'-+ . 235 wat Q! 4 v E L W ' .--.XN-x.- T - , 7 OU 7'-6 OING IYIHIL The, hnporfance Jw.. -ness, A snap snor 0F HN A manages, of fn-comm G MAH. , ... ff xsfufcnf Q Pu1,lic of io ns I gn' N7 ,fi "M"'MSlQ""'k"' 2 1 W 5 as he ? HH.. 53' Tb X T ,5Qe, hunaeff Ill' 'Q +11 , . -3 " ff 'W X" ' WW" fffff 1527? , Q ' .Q - - - 1 E Q E Q1 ' ' L W--4 Am Three hundred Clzifllf Z1 math tu the wise To those who never have time or inclination to contribute to the Yucca but who show a remarkable readiness to criticize it after some one else has done the work: Go, little book, into the printer's hand, Be not afraid of critic's praise or blameg Who took no part in making, understand, First criticize thy contents, e'en thy name. Thy pictures poor, thy jokes too stale to readg To those who aided not in thy compiling, To those among thy critics pay no heed, Their words are weak, and leave thine authors smiling. But to those who wrought thee with loving heart, To these thy many faults are shocking: List to their words-they play no critic's part, While those who "have no time" to write are simply shocking. 9431 T hfee hundred nine ww lm rum N TRACING THE HISTORY OF ED- UCATION AND THE ADVANCE- MENT OF MAN, THE DEVELOP- MENT OF FUEL AND LIGHT IS MOST NOTEWORTHY T lz e Modern Man Demands' T lz e Serfvices of Gay The North Texas State Teachers College and the City of Denton are supplied with gas by the MUNICIPAL GAS COMPANY You Know W hy-Costs Less 3 PHONE 174 224 WEsT OAK STREET - 31924- Three hundred fiftc , Efmrem WATKIN S STUDIO We thank you for the many favors this year and here are our best Wishes for you Wherever you go. The pictures in this book were made by us. We can make extra pictures from them any time and can take care of orders by mail. 3 MR. AND MRS. J. C. JAMES Three hundred sixteen 3192411 To Graduates A and T ein' Par ents OW that you have a well earned diploma, allow us to make a suggestion. One of the really untouched and highly interesting subjects which will well repay your study is that of refrigera- tion in the home. The National Association of Ice In- dustries-of which we are members- is now gathering valuable educational material on the subject of food pres- ervation. If you-or your parents- wouid like to receive the facts being developed by the Associations House- hold Refrigeration Bureau-drop us a line today. This is a part of the service campaign now being conducted by our industry. THE RAYZOR ICE CO. D 12 NTON, rI1EXAS MEMBER NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF ICE INDUSTRIES 163 Wal Waalifnglon Shed, Chicago Illinois This O., 1. Your y n'-1' i -in ,9 A 4 P t . lfmblem I ro ectncn f 1 ic , . i f Three hundred sm'cnlf'erz lllf ivcll-drcssn-Ll collcgc man iS lllk' onc who IIl2lliCS tlic most frin-mls at Collcgc and who tlicrcforc yu-IS llic mosl out ul collcgc lifc. You know what wc mcan wlicn wc Say the "right" clothes-clothes ll1:11 arc Cf'1I'l'l'Cl in Slylc. Cut and lit ziccouling to collcgc Stzlmlzlixls. Clothes of good Style and not uf thc fu-z1l4iSl1. Clolln-S that give one an zlssurancc llirougli Ilia lmowlcdgc that lic iS right -Sartorially Spcukiiiu, It l1:1S lu-cn our privilcgc to have Sciwcd many' of the inorc discriminating dI'L'SSCl'S among college msn on-1' Z1 pcriod of f't'lll'S and wc would lwc glad of Iln- opportiiiiity Io rcmlvi' a like Scrvicc to you. Clcvci Svlvclioiis from Silcli l'L'PI'L'SL'IllllllYL' llIll'S as: ST131N-1310011 QSLOTIIES. F1xS111oN PARK CLoT111aS, CLOTH- Ciui-'T CSLOTIIES, IDOBBS HATS, DOBISS CRQXPS, How,xR11 AND FoSTL:R S11o15S, ISDXYIN C1..xPP SHOES. ICA.c:1,E SHIRTS 1 il 1 1 Rrcldy-fo-II'1'f11' .Alppczrrl for AIFIZ, 1170111511 and Cl11'1'11'1'1'11. Ll Dry G00f1'.15 a11c1'.J!f lXYliI1dI'z'll7 l.I.IIt',f. Slzofy. IIOHI1' l A F111111',fl11'11g,f. ' V 1' Tip' 'W Hi THE WILLIAMS STORE COURT SQUARE- EAST 111 D1'11f011 A7f1110xf lfclff CI C1'111111'y COCA: wfffffr V011 FIUM X f 7'f?f4lV0f1?.7 Z! XC COLA: VANZAIVF f 1 W CUCASWELL you M0 aoff W1 l ' n MLK Eff...-fig Hf5gfl1f'gfM ! I 1' ml 1' 1 V , qpj 15 A7 Ee , f 2 5 in lrlrd I' 1 7 i"""-'N'-"-V V . A fn V , WW .5Ti g - 0 -+1 -Q Three I1 undred eiglzfeen , , in itll Yr ist' ll 1 tl l i il: S ll 9 t l li THERES A REASON Prompt, cllicicnt scrvicc, coupled with unfztiling criurtcsy ztntl tht- highest grade wfirk, has mzttlc nur cstzihlishmcnt popular with hfith students and faculty. Vivo zttlniit that wc czitcr tri yOl1I'lI'2lLlL' :intl will do everything in our power to mcrit at cmitintizincc tif sztnic. DRY CLEANING - - DYICING Eau Side Tailor Shop PHONE 31 Pnoxia SI AlX'flllI7 to XYcni1t'ii's Clnlws that art- studying tlit- ht-ztlth tif gniwing cliiltlrcn, 'lb llticttirs wliw airt- trcating undcrfcd cliiltlrcn and pzxtit-nts. 'Ili htitt-l lit-t-pt-rs and rt-stginrzint nit-n wliri :irc fcctlinu tlit- Plllilic, and to thc coiistiiiici' gcncrztlly: YYHY PAY YOUR D.XlRYXI.XN GOOD NIONICY FOR .X POOR OR.XDl'1 Ol" Nlll,lif -lcrscy milk contains iiirin: fat and nitirc' nutrition than any titlicr lintiwn criwsl niilla, :intl it can lit- pn,- tlucctl at less cost. Dllllllllllf !l'1',S'l1X' flffzfk Yun will thc-n yvt quality, and your tlziiryiiitin will nialic llltilk' pnilit :it thc saint- price yun arc n it paying hnn for his thin niilla. Hiatt-1' is frm' wlicn yun spcnd ytinr iiiriiicy, insist fin rt-:tl nnllq that gin you niorc than the law rt-qnircs. DENTON DAIRY PRODUCTS CO. PHONE 2112 alma 0 0 x 7 1.361913 ,hfifllfffgf l it 1' L15 f X hi Wrwfff WM x x ',- r I flafqclf Q A .f K ff 50,9 cf. 7 at l O 549 Am! ,4i!.'9CUf Nm Wi THE A01 1- 0016 Ofv If .rom-' emu EA xv. ,t ff' F0110-'J1VfFffvo If mf , ,. T11 rw' I1 und rm' rzinelven FIRST GUA COURTESY RANTY STATE BANK SERVICE SAFETY OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS VV. E. SMOOT, .P7'F,fill1F7Zl' VV. C. ORR, Cashier R. W. BASS, Ax.fz'.fzant Caflzifr JNO. VV. CRAIN, .lffiyrarzt Caflzzkr O. M. CURTIS, I'1-ff'-PTf'5Z-dfllf T11 DR. M. L. MARTIN CHAS. H. SMOOT J. M. EVANS W. N. MASTERS MRS. C. SMITH , I'l.CK-PT6fidf7Zf 6 Bank for Everybody C. H. PAGE Sc BROTHER uifrchfecfs 1, E 1 1 gf Y I, , ' 5 ll ,' J bg . gl ,4 +f,ff A, . 1 f , J' F q f . U -L-1, ' f 0-1 1.1 f fix, 4,.,fj-ff-ff X I ,K . 1 4 A , ' 1, ' ' . , .- A 5 f I 1 L I 4 4 , f. ,-Lk. ,lk i. in I 4- fu! TL L L11 fr-lmwk Rift , , f A , Q' "bc 'I aff 1- WIN TJ' A 'ff "' 7 Nl' ?'K-,I 'JTEXAS fl f S: I O,.f A A . I A A I If A 'I I 3 'I I pf 152 F I f 'Tl I 1 .Iv ' 4 "C A ff- N fx- ff lA AJ ik, F4 - A I O , I py ,. ., - "' Yr.. y I A 4 4 . , N 3 j 9 fy , , fc L 41, I U A ,F Q A fi. fl-A., A2 , f X T' fl4 4733! K-f fff Yf1,.4A? My If, fly! fl, 3 ,jr K jd Cf T I A , .Q KLA- I 4, A' 6 y -, X'ffj. 'Q L Three hundred lwenty A ' ' "' l . A , , ' 1,54 I F ,f .-W'-M... , .44- , AIT", ,L ,f f " . ' -'. --l f 'fi'--.,,r"'A'igl,' " . A i"vL 'l-2' 'LIES' I:-:T-', dxf.. Y .ll iw, X " 'T' A G' ...fl " TI...-,,r"v.Qy-e--v-rgy-'il ,iw Aiiii'ir,,1l-L? is-X f l E-'fi' 5' if' mfs, " ,, 'LU ilu 35 1'Qf1."l" "I if .. , I ...- . 4 57' ' ' Ll' if .,'i.'.'...-'V - 1 "li T' Z ,, TKT" 1' '.'f" Qs" f-1'-"'-"""' I '..'::...L"' ff! X E ff. . ' ,et ..+.p..u..,..,--'i , 'W TL JK, Xp, fi1I1"1f 2 'ins' 'lf-""ip ,fri gift ' 4 ring 3,2 S3330 .2515 is , ,.,.r.i2ms.,,"V-1' '1Eiii.-1..a, i-5-11-M-AL--Q"' T!"'4L, VJ' 1' f V" " ff ,af Q f it E 5 .ff . ., s-:Pwr v ffgatgf-3,'i,jgCmtlis.,LEt ,, 1-.. :, 'J' -as i " - -- - 'f ' ' ,.,', - - 1 ' .- f r g In ft M-rg P t Q- ,im pm.-.tflitif vtes, E T - S f '-:I - -,W " f -- ' " i-..N,L.1" ' I -v--7-T""' . '21, . ' I - igawmw ,.i 'T -f i ' ii i"""'---fr" V' gli' 5-f ff 1,4 'T 1 Iris?"-lyiwgw 'L 44 1. V xl lf' A 2 11 l 'u aryl'-2 nj ' ghwdav ! !Z"l qylfpvg ff R155 rrp- .575 ' fi' 'r--11-ae I 9 ,UW ,fl L. bi. ii.f',.... .gli--,Ili-,fl,L:, I -nztiu We -ii., 1 .,. i we f- -tm WWE ,i if qt S t , ,S 2 " i , ,lg -' ,Wai Nba. i,-ev: P ..f..-i J--Ili v,Wr,, 4, S...- . 0--L ,,i.7.:t:iJ:' a ' gf-tv -iff? t - ',4' I ,nf jf ,V 1 . K-M . , -'T-A--Aa K . 1"""""e.n1w--unsold-f::. ,,,,-,.s Q-, - B.,-P 2-'wr--LK. ' J, i ,,,-,,, .wp ucv- C- vnu ..1,j1 Sf h ' f, :V-H: -mv. T U -n 1' 'NVQ-M-'-S. 4 f .'- , X Bl fi. I ! A .ag l I il r-T A 5 it Where Kraft Built College Annuals are Produced HE HUGIfI STEPHENS PRESS, home of Kraft Built College Annuals, is the largest, uniquely equipped modern plant in the Wfest, specializing in the production of the highest type of college year books. Surely there is something besides ex- cellent printing and binding, faithful per- formance of contract, and intelligent co-operation, that draws, year after year, more annual staffs of the large univer- sities and colleges "into the fold" of the Hugh Stephens Press. Perhaps it is, as one visiting editor expressed it, our "ideal organization working in an ideal plant, ideally located," that gives character to the annuals we produce. The orchid, rarest of flowers, is produced only when all conditions are favorable to its growth. The near-perfection of Kraft Built annuals is the result of careful craftsmanship under ideal conditions. The "Hugh Stephens Press folks" know what an annual stat? is up against. Our Service Department renders expert assistance as part of our printing contract, 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 systems for College Annual production. Helpful advice and ideas are given on art work for Opening Pages, Division Sheets, Borders and special sections, combining Kraft Built bindings, inks and papers into beautiful and artistic books-SUCCESSFULLY EDITED AND FINANCED. Write for ntimalff and famplff to QKOHUGII Srnpnnxs Pness College Printing Department Jvfforsanf. City ..MlSS0lUl I ll ' ,, Liffoff- ' ' , Q r . ff J ,iii if 1 yay . '51-if-H' 4, 'Y ' " ' ' A, ' ' W f - - +- - . fi g-, 1 1' I I ,f ' 1 ' T ' . I C . ' If f' . 'fx A - , if 7 ,S Lf ,X f ML, f.f?L-LQ iqijb BJ! 7,4 cf My W - T' x-aff' F if - . . f A J '21 Lfcf' I Los.,.cf'i,f f V VX' -1.511-t.A,bL.--iL-1,.L,f Ll Tfs-1? L I , ,LA V xg J , IC' L, f I l A, , XJA , It l 'A Q.. 1 ,jf -- .VA X., y gm, .,.fv,i,,fA, pkg' CQAJLX KJ ft, p,l,1-XJLI. . ' 'gL1,,.k,, Lf '24 ,f LL 1 .,' f f ' . L -,, 4, V , J .5 K L L. fl., LJL5 Uk'L,L,vL,q, ,, ,,,,,, TQ if 1, 5 aj H 4 L 1 ' L f"1"l' U f Lui-"L1-.. f "V rx,,4,.-S16 Exo V A' -M " ' .1 dggff' ' ' ' J - -f 4, ,.N ', -ily! M i J ' 'A' '7' L+' "M" 'J vgrf-ff, ff :egg U i1,,.w, AJ' , 1 - "4'N- if " y . .--'JJ' if Q Hike . It K I ir. fx x M ti-...'g, sk .5-,fg-r, it -"'A L-'call ,svn KL,-Jxs, s..-'1',s1L--1'-11,1 km! , I ,' , fa M K if 1 r nf' 'Lflf Lck , , V , .-4--'Ng , , 'H A ' , ' L L L L! C" ., wifi? ffq-'V 'J ,"Q"C,.L4..x.-nfl.,-' P r"-- Q l I if' V Lfxfk- 1'-. ,' R' - . ' 1 - WK , L.k.,-- cf- Lf-'.,- a.-H1f1fLf 15-K, J ,4,,. , 47w,,,k QL!-SJ L?"'l YV.. I 1, n... ,Lai 5,4 an K 69" K' R' t x J f L4 f-f 1-f-ff-ff-Q, .f y .M .fb-"4.,4.T-,f2,,J,'-f"9""'1f'f1-4'1- K V iv C f M 1 A . ' 4, ,f ' , ,, ' f Y V N- I Lk.. ,jf X- lf fy-L,4, .J A-A-,,L.,1., . ., 52' , L +- - , ,4-S-kU.,w,,g V , M 'H , U " X 'J J '-2,111 L- X L--'M' Lf' MAJ? ' L, N,gL,,k'g,kN N ly',,l,t!t,'L!, ,ti -J ' 4' v ., f f up Q ' I, ji llr'Lf' kr' Q-" ,f!fQL,L, i?'g,L.4, l,f'1: L, -W x.,74.-4f4fSL ' T N' L N6-5 .V 'Q 41 H Q in - .J s ' 'rl' fu.-A-J, x?+ W, ku' 5 . J W - x . - M.. ijt., f 'f -' N- 'F J KA EH-' '- '-'---- u "-- 'K ,Q Dx .N M ,peg W K Mb K? uni, ,,dW,, tvs' e , ' 4, x ,A 5 ,ht hr -V K' if .W ,,- km H 35 -A - AM-,..g- 'knf K .,, v"' k,.x.. JJ , u- , 1 f 1" A ,M - rig..- ' 4, X ,I 4 ' -in R X , V Q -y - f-'- . . -, f A A ' 3: N .Y 3 1 Q ,JI n.,-.. A ,MB Tlixww. . . . M.. 'H ff' "' " - ' -J -E." sm HIL M 5 x' ,VN - . L .1 ,K Q . if . 1' . '1-fl , .a- , P 'x , ' w ' 4- N-1 -- - -I S f A.--., ,N ' ' .cn - I '7 M f' , - , V 4 af' ' ' ' - ' 'L ' Z' ,abww mw . .2 + MQW . ', ",1, fn " ,. " 4 A A NZ! - L . ,gf I3 4.1 j- V 1 W If W 1,0-cf, Vol- bc M444 -1 b . fi ' 7 I 7' I 4: 1 . V I if 44' ftwfi .2 v:fu.4A.,ef K7-WV 'V 1 DW gj QI Af -4, , . - '31 - ' ab ' ' SL . ,C !7fv4,ef,Q -- rw? f ff I Z' ' A , fffvw' gf-wa. f61ff M- ' 1 ' . ,. .2 1 ..,.,.1M., ---f.f.-Lwc,, w'- KI' 1, .f-'Gmc ,ref A ZW-' J.. f,4fv-v"gkf - M Y gf, 9 ,ity I ,m,5,,,f,.- ,,7f4,,,.i. I Vs'-"Q fyvgr I , f '-"" A 'w Q.. H ,S-rjf, 4.1. .f ' f W W-E. M1-----v-f M, Q-N -we -ffvf v 'D 'U1ULm1'If'Hl i l l V 9 ' K r , X9 ,AA Tw-f... naw,-xikexi wwf 'vw-'L 0'0" f. ,,4,L,,,,,,Q D fa-fv.44,u.,Cp W ,f L, :,z'.fef,,x4vf-f,,'.f1J-411 'v-'Nl U-4-1 Y K ! ?.. ,f .,l,V.,V..Q Lgjdwg CVM-6 Z ewe, v9:3mPh?2Zi?Lf ,em 9 Lbfxfh? Hn U f' ,!, cjgqlv 'LVLQI 'ugI'0"'F'CfQ's.. oclju-f-fs. . 'Q-7Lq.n-aff! CAMPBELL THE, TRE , Im. ' 1 ED peilffzflx 'ifffff LX Cf' A7 ,',f-if ,ff X 1 A 1 f' 4 27 L4,x,5 Z f ,lv .fv - e f 1 z,fQPfRATrNG'+4f-V' fr 4 f,4,1,,f'.,, fx' ' 4 'L Y fkvbcf ffffdftf fcLf.ffJff ff , , PALACE cmcZfPRINCESS.' iflfi-avflfflzbfqf ,fi ffzfffif 'LC Lf, :J .lr ..lf4L1l4-fe I f e , 1 x f ffylff X 1 ,Vw . ,-X., ' Tff C '27 ,J If ff 1, fff2f'J'1,lg1 f ' "f.f1..f'g,f 7, ,. f' "'1 Fe? Lg, A 1,4 .- ' he ef f I, L1 sf-w""1 f L ,AI O . ' ' ' 'li A ,f 7 'fL"97"'f' 14,4-' eeee 'gulf' f?.f1 LLL! :I I -1 n M' ' 5' ' V Q e DDQ! ,4.Lf'Le,LeC, C1 1..ez,!L, -LL-Q 1 fx f ' iff-f' X ,Ax 4 .ffgflffx fl, ,Lvve-e,ecf JU 'Q fffvo, J X-5K'3'7fQ,-Mvfliff t, . f ,,f' 5, 44 X,f7f',1,faA1f DENTON TEXAS 21 51411 Three hundred twenty-one 0 K 4X Nt J im wsu I f rxxxfxl w EXCHANGE NAT NAL BANK Y C UR EQUS TTENTION T0 W xp BU INIQIS OF STUDENTS NJ N wk! DENTON by VS SJVA N87 ..,-.Gefxfiiet pqiuvrlvfg es" X ff' aues tha e yk Nag-'Q If QB' 'Eqlundgcis-0 tujelffs and Prra-1137" f the-zfFacu1tf15n,em M XFX bqij-Int 151yel750m5j.1J,d"fgO11e rerggger this Stor only forglelfe valu'eS"Qgd Sermfe:-es ren redfbut for er Q31 suppmt andgjeiblnmg-cigpcfffs We are always glad fy, Q5 to g1VC ou1 fr1endS and cgsx mpggfw Nge9 u Hn seg-XJ t-lag-'gin-13TZE??H5n61-S -P41571 .' If et an t1 ouE3g9a'c?o1Ep,e r15d you, R wr, r l qJ1 the Sfteres of y home tbxwn S6533 the Ord andNsfe,W11l we your r 1remen O Sona tten W 'K' I gs W BXTVECLURKAN Sf COMPANY x X' ' 4'01ze Green Stamp wztlz every IOC jozzrehasew ,Ry Three hundred twenty t S xxx f L b V ' I U A E 1 U eff W S N we kk .LV Q E S E ,X ,E f AX' if Lb 4, e wg Nw S E i f 5 n . A vf ge if j - T N , !,X'Vk D ,N X lx U S V, I W X , ybbx I , ,L M ,N L. f- X. xx 'U 1 bk . K, W wk! fX' 'N ' VX My A f' 4' V , v e Up Q ' F? qxkk ' x I L 1 5 -x xx l 1' 'J I XY i X ,kxktv ' wk XX efef 3 ' l K xx lp O J f I 1 NE QP Qin A f I U b J 3 Lf Y ' . M Lg N X' WM Z ' we we ,J M f me T ,QNX 'QW 73 5? AS . ' LQ X, MVN!-NXJ n. 5 ' A , ON cc ' ' -lg Cf. . 1 fu, ' JC? E j S ' 5 " J il V AJS A s ' S 6 J v"'n'x no , E85 1 N usd V f 'XXV 'jry . 0 K N in lp p - . f ' ' N' , x f xi Ax- 5 Sp X E .Ei?'1'w3ifX U 4. Lf' iq "" 1. A . S 6 Y ,ea Sfwwe yfff- : I N N P- EJNX J 'J X3 -K F-3 Q . . 0 ll 2 .IARRELL-EVANS DRY GOODS CO. NORTH SIDE SQUARE Always Lead in the Newest Stylw And are ready to meet you with a smile every time you enter the store. I 3 IT IS ALWAYS A PLEASURE TO VISIT THEM A Ufelcome Awaizlf You OW that you have fmished a four- year Course, audit your account and see Where you stand. Be thrifty with yourself and at the same time be saving. The World does not Iove a spendthrift-but it does and Will help a person who is trying to save and ac- eumulate. T he FYHZ Natz'onaI Bank uw-tif L 4- ' I Three lzundre rl twen ff f if , rig cv! ,rf .5 f P, J 'CK J ,O , is V l.. af .ff ' 1 l 3 ff RQOMI HOUSES WISH TO THANK THE STUDENTS OF T ORTH TEXAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE FOR E MANY FAVORS OF THE PAST Correspondence 15 Solzczted BOARDING HOUSES FOR GIRLS Propnefor Mrs S M Cunnmgham Mr and Mrs I D Hodges B A Burks ohn VV Stewart Mrs Mrs Mrs T B Smlth Mrs W B Carson Mrs Mrlus Ell1s Mrs L M Terry and Mrs P M West Mrs M S Plttman ffddrefs 1222 West Hlckory 1400 1406 1418 West H1ckory I O2 West HICROTY I I2 West Hlckory 1621 West Mulberry 1200 1208 West Chestnut 220 Avenue B 1613 West Mulberry 1 I2 Avenue B 1418 West Oak Street R0oM1NG Houses AND LIGHT HOUSEKEEPING RooMs Mlss Mary M Rand Nlrs. Vera L. Stovall ...... ISIQ West H1ckory . . 1216 West Hickory .... . Phone 652 799W 324W 372 868W IO 0 778W 2 507W FOR CIRLS 324 BOARDING HOUSES FOR BOYS Mrs. Add1e Wulfjen . . . . IIQ Avenue A Cacross from Sclence Hall . . ........ . . Three hundred twenty-foz f M1411 1 1 .V ' ,D v ' 9 2 dj, J! Y 4 0 to A nf A 1 so Nl , F35 ' ff' I .1 7-1 " - f , ' 'Lx ,qi , R WE, PRQQQRIETORS OF BOARDING HOUSES AND 1 ' cf ffl " . . . F ' ff 1+ 1 Mrs. F. Wood. ........... II3 Avenue A ................. J . . . ........... 5 ' ......... . . . J .. J . . ...... 5 ' ......... . . . . . . .... - . .. . . . . 9 . ' ' .... .... . ..... ......... . 6 6 Mr. .. . . ......... .......79 ' . ........ ' ............ J 948 . . . .. ' D 377 CASCADE PLUNGE 641' ,, ' Q our Pfam of lffczyzzrfi' Special swimming classes for students COMIC ALI , Service and Quality VV e W i l l please you 3 .ou f.rM,4f1f-wffnf mff L, off! ffffffflf MMV if Lfnvf? I I Pafrrfff-ffwfn wafvly I I fvffa A 14247540 fVr7DJl' I ' J '7 ALANQJR. l FI' ' al: 1 if Maha rd Grocery :f -gg: Q I TIM Miximnn, Prop. ,x"' - if It Q ' ' f L, I .' - , C gif 5 M -4 F17 -C Puom: I42 IZQQ W Esr OAK 1 , 431 x fc djs aa ' ' is " ff lf? H99 I TJENTON. Trixixs fl:--' ' m,lf',-Y I A M ,WV-Q . Get It Ar Curtis' For 24 years we have been engaged in the retail drug business in Denton. It has always been our aim to have the right kind of mer- chandise priced right and to have an assort- ment that will make it a pleasure for you to do your shopping here. We appreciate the busi- ness that we have re- ceived in the past and trust that we may con- tinue to receive it in the future. The CURTIS CO. SOUTHSIDE fellow C116 0. I'11oN1-3 go 3 Pinekley 85 Son Transfer and Storage, Baggage and I9 i c n i c Parties, General Transfer Puoxli 56 on 300 Tlzrm' 1llllllfVt'lf twerxly-f1':'f' snr: t i I 11 I TT F it is good shoes, stylish shoes and Correct fitting shoes that you are looking for, Come to DOSSEY AND IQVERS. the 'CIQXCLUSIVEH SHOE AND HOSIERX' STORE. DOSSEY Sc EVERS SOUTH COORT SQLIXRI-I PHONE 67 THE FLOUR THAT IXTAKES LIGHT, FLAKY BISCUITS VERABEST FLUUR flflczalc and GllHI'd1Ifl?f'fi by ffm Denton Milling Company DENTON TEXAS Three lZ1l1Zd76li twenty-si.x' P- "- 1 The Fair Store HTIM Home of Noveltiesi' W. M. JAGoE T, COMPANY E1z,gz'1zzer5 and C07'lfl'dCZ07'5 Everything in Favors for Parties EAsT SIDE SQUARE PHONE I5 DENTON, TExAs Complimmzts of MCCOMBS 8: SIMPSGN c'Headquarters for everything good to eati' PHONE ISO X'OUR VVANTS WEST SIDE SQUARE GROCERIES, FRUITS, CAN- DIES, SCHOOL SUPPLIES Special attention given to students who do light housekeeping P ro 111 jot Del ztw 1275 Live Unk Grocery LOYD 8: HoLLoWELL. Propf. I 224 XVEST HICKORY' ST. PHONE 221 "We Giwf SF7'Z'lifFLN0f Apologiffu W2 S Three hundred twenty-seven HEADQUARTERS for College Supplies 5a3ed syqz uo spe aqg peax noA BABH 0. K Jnuptu AJSAS u.xoq sg DUO.. 'syql Bugop .xoj unq 1995 atuoq Tin' BIl3'3' Cornfr Drug Sion' Pnomc 573 "Say If lfirlz Flofvfr, Soo N. LoCL'sT ST fojfd, The Fforisf CUT l"l,OVVl4lRS, le"l,OVVl'lRlNG PLANTS AND FLURAI, DESIGNS Flowers wired to all parts of the United States, Canada and lfurope 3 The only Florist in Denton growing our own Floral Stock and being a member of the Florists' Telegraph Delivery el' hundred twenty-eighl FCJLIC ,'N.f1l'1N'I'S HJR f s fffffffy ,ffyf mgg 91 fy 9 . , ':i:M'3:-'21:J. ...,,- ' .4153 -'-rw-.4-V:-1:-1-. , ., .:,p5:,:,gf 3. gzgzz:-fgggggg,4.,,:::-1415.4 -s Aff" fi WI-.1 'Af' 22122:1fi1f:1-ffsfisSsfs:azSzEs2:.. .,.,.--1-:-.-:.:g-:..-1.:-sgr--' .+.-:- . .- .-:ef-'.1:r1::f.41-.vez-4-1.1-1-1: .-.-":-:-:-:-,-:-'+:4.'-..4r.g.- . ,.g.95g.-mf 4 -. f M .,: 4,,g. ,.,...,.,.,A.g.-., ,:-. ,4:-,.- - -- , ,g.g.g.g.g4. ,.,453:5:5ga:5::::g5:5g2.g:-:g:g:,:-',-1,-:-69'-:fri-' -, 4' -fr-2 2, ,5g:g:::1:5:1:I:1:l:1:5:2:kf:l:-. -.255:53-:agsfzr:r1r:::rsss:3:rs-ir.2'. .-1 - ,,1.:11:r'f::.- 'f+:1:1:1:5:e:5a:f:21'11111:, :,:,,:53,:5:3:5:555:5:g:5z59s:3s:4,. 43.451621 -'-'+1:i'FS15E1E:ErE61Er. '5113515zgzfzgzgrggigzfiira. f6ir:?97so'2j .351,1-1.1-1.1-1-:f-1-::1f::::s:-. .wf..'w:v 14:15:3211-r-241:-2:-1-S:1:yf:u1:m .1 :' 'I.:1z:1:1:f,-11:-1.:f:41:::.:ff' 1..14:fz5rf:Iissize:1r:1::s:::11:1.mgfmzzr-rs-:s:1f222r:1:::z:1z-::.4:fr,zf1r::1::'V . 1:11-1:11:11:1:':f:r12--51:12:11- 521:IE151555355553353555:1:7:1:5:i:-553344':?5755?-fiE1:IffEI:2:I5':1Ef3!72f'1"2 -:f:f:"?:f:ii:l5ffiffiffiiiiffil-. wers:nav11:vs:r:ml:1:111:2:sfara:..x-:fi-1:::1:1::.1:1:1::::::'f1:12.11 1:11 -:f rr ,1:11.:::f:1r1r:f:11v:ss-az: ff' 11rg::fr:2:1:2::fa:sf-5::rEf5:5:5:::5:515:515151515:5:5:515:3:g.g:gf:gf1::1--11:1-:5,5:5:5:2::' ::gg13g1:s1:-'-"f" V'75555If25E5E555iEEESifffifffifzffififjfif'255IF'5I'If5fSI5TE5E1fEfffgifzffffffliffffiif CRANIVS FINIC CANDIICS GARRI ONK DRUG TORE f1Jz'lIf0lI,5 l,1'0lI1'l'I' 1JI'llggI'jf,N'b Sfzzm' 1800 811011 VV1'1'11 Us A COMPLl'I'l'IC LINIC OI" DRUGS, 'l.'UII,l'1'l' A RTI CI. ICS A N ID S'l'A'l'IONlCRX flg1'7If5'fOI' X'OCJXI,lUN YOCAI, ION RICID PI1lONOGRAPHS RICCO R I DS Timm- flIHItfI'e'1f fwmztvx'-r ywllflllkf For Your Pczfroizagf' lYe will appreciate 21 cOn- tinuzince uf the nizxny fzivcwrs Of the past Scott Tailoring CO. lY1f:sT Sinic SQUAR1-3 I". WI SCHULZIC 8: SONS "Tun S'rOR1f: OF QU,x1,1TY', Groceries FANCY CANDITQS AND ALL KINDS OI" FRUITS PHONES 240-426 223 XYEST HICKORY ST. DENTON J. C. KOROITH Pfzriizlfffzgg and fffflflillg SniQRM.xx 'I'ifgx,tg XY. Xl. BROXVNLOXV C. C. RTCNIEI, Freight Transfer CO. Uififieicz 401 li. Srcixxioiuz S'r. PHONE II4 Xlhztt dO we sit in, elry Our faces upOn and hrush Our teeth with? Silly: Chairs, towels and tOOth hrushes. And yet watches elOn't strike. P R I N T IN G We lizwe at well equipped printing Ofhce and sulieit the Orders Of the readers Of the Yucca. We lizive Klielile and Clianeller ztntl Price New Series presses :intl at varied assortment Of type faces frtnn which In get up neat :intl stylish printing. We keep ll large stwck Of printing papers, such as Nz1tiOnal Bank litintl, American Trust Blind, Xlzinuscript Brunel with envelOpes tO nizttch, in white and cOlOrs, zintl can execute Orders On short nOtice. We zilstw print the Czinipus Chart On 1XII1l32lSSZiLl0I' BOOIQ paper, One Of the Butler Brands and sOltl by the Snuthwestern Paper Cmn- pgtny, Dallas, l"Ort YYOrth and llOustOn. lie Qelzfolz erfzld 'llIiI,I-1I'lItJN1i 669 22O XYi:sT OAK STREI-l'I' DENTON. TTTEXAS Three hundred thirty I?17I111'IVIrJf1I1 , It I I JACCARD Dr,fz'gm'r.f and IIl11r1uff1f'fun'r.v of CLASS PINS, RINGS AND Ex- CL U S I v E COMMENCEMENT STATIONERY Inquiries given prOmpt atteIItiOII Jaccard Jewelry CO. IOI7-IOI9 WALNUT ST. KANSAS CITY IVIISSOURI Edwards 8C McCrary FZlf7lI.fllI'f' ana' Ffoor C oz'.ffr1'11 gf ZIS VVEST LIAR ST. PHONE 530 IF ITIS TO BE PRINTED .wr us or Phono 841 Ross Prz'12Zz'12g Co. ZIQ VV. OAK ST. DENTON TEXAS GROSS BROS. CONFILCTIONILRY Ifaxl of Canljmf It SANDVVICHE5 CANDIES COLD IDRINKS SCIIOOL SL'I'I'LII 'fr I ELLIS Sc MALONE I Groceries and School Szfjnplifx I LXCROSS THE CAMPUS ,xV1iNl'li B BEN SULLIVAN IXIIEAT KIARKET The best meats-Prompt delivery NPLCXIBINC THAT SIXTISFIESH f. A. gIIlc'Cl'Clfjf' Pfzzmhizzg Shop PHONE 385 NORTH SIDE SQUARE NVEST CIAK STRI-.lil WE TIELXNK YOL' Hopeful: XN'here do you work? CALL AGAIN I7Zf67ZGIf'lI.' At "Intervals," GALLAGHER 8: MARRIOTT fOr SlIOe Repairing, Hosiery and Notions II2 ISRY STREET I I Q 44 v f 4- S BICTTIIQ XYILLIS Off! ' I X GLI IXPPROVIQD ,llflrrrzrflo l?m11Iy Shop 'Q"'Q5II'.,l, ' Let 21 trained expert advise as LO the treatment IfIHMIIJIIIWII Mit" I"! M, Q ' sv of YUUI. Skin I' THL RISIX PHONE IQI SOUTH SIDE SQUARE Mfynrw ' I Uyfgfi -Q12 B H D C HALL PRINT SHOP ' ' avenport Sl O' XYEST COURT SQUARE Infzzrors XVIII be pleased IO Serve the College Students wwe I -I I 1' DJ ' Y - A Three lmmirvd ihirly-mfr' VVC Appreciate Your Trade 'l'Ifi.-XCHIZRS COLLEGIC S'I'UDI'1N'I'S PHONE 276 SULLIVAN 8: CURTSINGIQR YANNOY JEVVELRY CONIPANY Ii. L. XIANNOY, illanagrr DRUG CQ. 1119 XY. HICKORY ST. IJENTON, 'I'ExAs Ilhen you want fresh home-killed meats Read the UU! H2 STAR-TELEGRAM Service and Satisfaction at I3enton's Xlost Modern Xleat Klarl-get WILKINSON St WALLIS See O. CAMP PHONE 89 W. T. BAILICY 8: CO. Insurance of All Kinds and City Loans Your Business Will Be .Xppreciated FIRST NATIONAL BANK Brno. IJENTON BOOST POR THE "COLLIiIGI3I WIS LOVE" VV. LICCRAY H1151-ffflfllll fz'f4'r'fz'r'i The Place Vl'here Price and Service C o u n t On my record of service to my friends and patrons, I solicit your patronage P. NIAGEI2 l11.ru2'1111z'f and Farm Loan! W1is'r SIDE SQUARI-1 IDENTON, 'l'r:xAs PUUNE 611 DpjN'1'0N,'I'fQX,gs Nliss Gossip: I hear your sister A, 3 is thinking of getting married. 'eq s VVhen? fl N Young Brother: Constantly. ll xy 73 A CALL of H THEwaLD Polite: How do you do? Smart: Depends upon the girl that I am with. "Vl'hat did he say to the dean when he was fired?" "He congratulated the school on turning out such line men." A. L. Vaughn, Plumbing ARTHUR L. XIAUGHN, Prop. Plumbing, Gas Fitting and Repairing 106 EAST O.'XK ST. Tlmfe lzznzdrcfi flzzrfx'-Im' XV CT' ' T is 'T!fgfi1twt"'1r"-11: KODAK. KODAK KODAK Send 'em Z0 Carrutlz Studio Save time by doing so and get the best of finish. Try us. Box 668 DENTON, TEXAS 'I'O those who wish the highest quality groceries and tender. iuicy meats at mod- erate prices, call 25 or 925. T11 liffj'-HI in nie Ift'fIiZlf'I':X' .verezre TURNER at GRAHAM Quality Grocery and Market "There are an awful lot of girls who don't want to get married." "How do you know?" "I've asked them!"-Juggler. HUGH PERRY 'TEXAS SCHOOL Book DEPos1ToRY DALLAS 'I'ExAs PHONE 27 FOR IRENT AND SERVICE CARS Trzzfnles Ha zzfed Agent: for NASH AUTOMOB I LES A. E. WILKIRSON'S SERVICE STATION To the Students of the N. T. S. T. C. The City of Denton sincerely appreciates your ambitionsg it appreciates the choice you have made of a Collegeg and it appreciates the line things you are accomplishing, which in a small way are evidenced by and recorded in your splendid annual- t "THE YUCCA" In token of this appreciation it is earnestly endeavoring to Contribute its utmost to your comfort and convenience by providing you with the Common but most essential necessities of police and fire protection, good and well-lighted streets and sidewalks, pure water, good lights and wholesome sanitary conditions. May these services be such that when your lifels work shall call you to the Various Corners of the realm, you may nowhere find them ex- celled-is the ambition and the earnest wish of the oHicials of the CITY 0 DENTON WATER, LIGHT 81 SEWER DEPT. "Hot stuff," gasped the inebriate, as he gulped down the tabasco. You never hear the bee romplairz, Nor hear il weep and wail,- B11! If it 'wish it ran unfold A very Plllillbflll tail. -LEMON PUNCH. Wlieii you want the best in DRY-CLEANING A N D DYEING, together with fair treatment and an ab- A solute guarantee- Cizie U 5 cz Trial COLLEGE TAILORS Ilo FRY ST. PHONE 24 - v su Xa! its i Three hundred thirty-three PROFESSIONAL CARDS . . . KI. L. XIARTIN A. B. XI. D. DR. RICHARD KIAXDl'.l.I, . . ' . .7 I Diseases of the ltye. Lair. Xose. and Dml'-'f Throat. Glasses correctly litted. , , Orrick: SVITH loo Rixricy BLDG. lll'l"U13 MAY lil'111i1Nf l11f'N1-LOS" Pnoxizsz Orricia 12, IQICSIDENCE 153 DR. C. L. OLIYICR DONT BITE THE HAND THAT IS FEEDING YOC- Dr nf ff! SUVTII Sim-, SQLHXIQIAQ. Cimnoock lirms. P-'XTRONIZE PHUNICSZ Ill-'FICE-1 lOSflil'QSllJl'lNCIi SI:-All X Ill. N. ROlliIfil.l,, D. D. S. General Ili-nizil Practice .ll'l'I'l-. - 3 . c 'l.l'1ck.xN mroo. uoxli, 2 S 'ok Xl L ll I' L I "No, Esther, Z1 mosquito har is not open to reyenue raids." DR. C. H. HANCOCK U,i1f'opi1flz1'f I,lI3'.fI'l'l.d1II Ill!-lLIiZ 304-5 NltC1,t'RK.xN Brno. lJifx'i'oN 'l'iiX.xs Size: I eertziinly cut 21 big one last night at the Frolic. Uv: Vlvlllll- did you doeewit on a lmroken lJOlllL'fvf.ll'llt'1?6'l'. REMEMBER 7-Ac' uYQ1ze1'1'm11 LI E To your friends and visitors. live especially ROTC Brzzfe: Not 21 man in this company will be given liberty this afternoon. Voifff: Give ine liberty or give me invite College Students .gnd .their friends. dgath, ECQIIISEECOIIS and dinner parties given special at- QI-7-her: Vvho Said that? PHONE 245 l'70I.l'C'.' Patrick Heni'y.eeAwgwarz. XIID-BLOCK N. Sine SQUARE Kngerx' XN'liere did you get that black eye, old top? Pete: Tlllllls Q1 bertlnnark. Rogers: Oh, I say nowe Pele: That! right. I started to get into the wrong OlIC."'YlI.QC'l'. He: XYhz1t would you say if I kissed you? She: XYell, I wouldn't be in a posi- tion to SD6Z1li.'-flff'I'l'1lI'jV. In recalling the fond memo- ries of time spent in the T. S. T. C., think of the many minutes that were saved by riding the DENTON BUS LINE R. B. NEALE, Owner and .Manager IVE THANK You Three 11 mzdred tl1z'r!y-four W iunrwr' ru '- 'fThis lets me Out," Said the largest Denton toe as the Shoe ruhhed a hole in the Record-Chronicle S0Ck'TR'Ce Owl' l'TvI6'77Zb67' A7550cz'ate'd and United READ SLUWLY p,.L,5-fy The Doctor: All you need is a little DAILY AND SEMI-WEEKLY 3 DENTON, TEXAS Sun and air. The Patient: Sir, how dare you! -Pelican. Mice?" "No, my huSband'S home." "Giddap, mule." Flzfm: VVhere will you be around dinner time? Flam: At dinner. If it'S anything usually found in a first-class modern drug Store THE SERVICE HAS IT The Serfvice Drug Co. SOUTH SIDE PHONE 171 Complivnevzis of The Dress-Up Shop Hlilxclusive but Not Expensive" SOUTH SIDE SQUARE .Millinery Ladies' Ready-to-Wea1' HARRIS-KOENIG HARDWARE CO. KNIVES SILVERWARE RAZORS CUT GLASS Everything tO be found in a first-class Hardware Store '5 PHONE 1 IQ N. CORNER SQUARE, DENTON, TEX. .... . !' l Three hundred lhirty-ji e ,K PREFERAB LY C I1 0 eo la ies AMERICAN QUISENS 3 Sold by tlIe Leading Dealers in each locality HBUILD FOR THE CENTURIES NVITH Acme Brick The face brick used in the New Administra- tionBuildingweremade in our Denton Plant Acme Brick Company PLANTS DENTON, TEXAs NIILLSAP, TEXAS FT. SMITH, ARKANsAs PERLA, ARKANSAS CIENERAI. OFI4'1CES'FT. XYORTH, TEX. The W0man'J Store U71 ere Fam In in e Fort Uiorilz finda' lzer wants The store beautiful-where we are always trying to improve- where our constant endeavor is to surpass our best efforts of the past. We show the "New Things" earliest and often exclusively. Always the best of everything in W Omen 'J Wear sion: y FORT XVORTH TEXAS HOUSTON FIFTH AND A'lAIN STREETS DILL SL COLLINS CO.'S TQ vi 'SDE JP? HIGH CSRADE PRINTING PAPERS The incomparable papers for school a n d college publications Dill 8: Collins Co. iwasfer jliflkffj' Of Qzzezlzfy PRINTING PAPERS PHILADELPHIA N. B. This annual is printed on paper of our manufacture. Ihree hundred thirty-sid bs! l .K 9 Q l as K Aw A fzffyll ,ZJQQ 131,14 17 lg pf l. N6 H , hgghfbl QQQLQA f : Q, All Q egllle qyll p o S 5 .z ,ls 2,,9gfgul! nelly N Zilla llflm, K A Qwglqml g,elv5gse..3s XNIQWA' 'WM- A A A -A ,aw 4 ,Q-A f -numfws ln mg.m'g'. s Egwggll ,pl ,..,,, 5 an v f f A -.A-A -v "'l'7m'5""F' 7 "E-iQ'-lkYls' nfll fm N' pl W' y 14' A N.. vs. 'vu W, i fg Q f,?x VH H y vp - , - '5 X gp., llfummsxxere We A w --.vs I' vv'C9"?-""E'-'gy ,HI F .'I!6Ae3',QC f 4 7 is .nhl 5-va -'F S ' ' -:QQ if 1 . f 9' --, ' 'QJPB' jvf "iff "S?- H-'21 'tm 44 r 2""x 45Z?'6A1'qY" "s"-21 fi' 7 ' F 1140- 41 44' f 'ixfei -fy-fm, , L ', axe '41Qf?,'1D!f,w1?,Mlf X . 1' N ,' Q . ' . , Y 'fn nf, ",. l'l'l 1 ' ll . -"1 f 'I 1 u lllfn ,may V 1 Hllff,-,I f1f',L-l A 19" 1- 'fl ,", ' .. "W Neff? fzlf I 87 Af 1 ff N?-1 Yr- I l V xi fl I LN -X --X K' ,ZA . "l VW- ' l AF l 1 gyv - Q . .4f4'- . I -e v f llli Y! ,A .4- ' Q -4- ' H -0: ECONOMY-SUPERIOR SERVICE--SUPREME QUALITY are conveyed by the simple legend WENGRAVINGS BY ZEESE It will pay you to have your next annual bear the HZEESI-E" imprint A. ZEESE ENGRAVING COMPANY "Premier College Annual Engravers" DALLAS, TEXAS - Lx fs I I f. 8375. X N z A , ' we 5 . M l'..4!lT..'.'a...u-.x- .- - -, -+ ,I II 6 I I, , FI, - EI Q I d.,,g: , I 'I "II ,. I' H I ' , ' I ., .f-,'5,g, . - ' I ., , I' 'V MI' J' I,,,1 . If I H5 'M an ?"1'Iiu'.gLV'! ,Iagllunr It ' I In I - I 1 '- "-JPI'-51" I- , ' ' I , V, ,ef - , "fin-I .. '!."" .. ,IH " I. I- ' . , -fm was . x I-:Ig V I -I YI' Y If III- I 'II If I ' 'I , . L -,I . I . . I ,-I ' 4- " l . I - ' I I I ' I II, II.. II , . rl I -I . ' ' Z" I 1 4 I I L I ' e I I II I II .I I v ' I I ,5 ' I I ..I I , 1 ' YI, I I. A - - I ,Ig ,I.I:.3 " N41 , . I ' 53' ... 'I ' . .., a J 4 I I I - -.M . -. 1' " -.I fry 1 , i I v h . , I I I' I J I"I - I - . - I' I' . I I .1 ck , W- T9 ' . n.-'WMI . I V, T II- .' , . I I I ' I . , - I I I I , 2' 7" . I- I .: , ',i,' . . R Q IJ: - . .1 ' 5 . ' W I I , D ' I I I : I . I I . I ., 4 I I I 1 I .x I I 1 I l ' D , II I , X , I ' I I If I I I I I I. I ,I I I II. , V!!! V, .I I I I" ' Isl ' 'I' . 'I I I A5 ,I 4 In I I I ' II UIUC' V it W V . I "lui .A iv In ' II " I 99. I+- I ,I -. I 4 H-EZ. VJ I ' :I " I I . I C' lx I R" , ' I I., IIIIII' ' 'L , . I-I ' I I ' 'I .g, I: I ' . I ' ' lik., , l ,II Q ' - I +L: I - I ' . Wig fl I ' I LII' X , .- - , I I- ' ' ' . ff' "I Il? I -QQQF '1 if,-J I ., x I ' . .M f. R Iva- -"4 " I" . , , M, . Q , 1 3 , I V - ' . Ia '- . XB: I up - 1.-'TQ -'rf' 5- F I ' I ' 1- "I IL" 1-I 9 ' I ' I 11" 'I Qu ' -I . ' 'in ' :I ' , ' . 'vi I ' ' T' ,. - - , A '. I ' ' L. I 1 I ' I I I '1 '. F' 4 H' - FI I- I' , . . - . I . I IL .i. f 1 IIN I. ll '- 1 -ax ' I I ' W M I ,-9. . I V .. . I . ' 5 I-- ' r I I Irl' I ' ' . ,I 1 - V 'W 5 mir- - . Y V pt. 4nLu,, 'R I " . ' I, '. , , , ' 1' Deparzfmenl Store' FORT XYORTII Tiixixs Think ofS'rR1P1.INo's as your store. No matter where you are, you can trade with us through our mail-order de- partment. When you are unable to find in your home town the things you want, write us. Our Shoppers will be very careful in filling the orders. Any unsatisfactory article may be returned to us. -J Sion' for flu' lffzoff' Funzfly for an advertisement in the Yucca." "Why Should a Denton Business or Professional Mafzv Adfver- tise in the 1924 Yucca? lm .X Prize-XYinn i ng lissay by A. Kl1nD1.msRooks, SENIOR '24 The schools of Denton make possible the thriving business condi- tions that now exist for the business and professional men here. The an- nual published by a school is one of the most valuable of its drawing cards. Advertisements in an annual contribute money which is used to make a better annual, hence added attraction. One might say, f'The school is already Well advertised and business conditions created, so this year I shall save the money that is requirec. Let us see if that is reallv saving money. Six years ago I attended the North Texas State Teachers College. The next year, I taught. The Yucca that I took with me was of absorbing interest to the boys and girls of that community, who contemplated going to college. They mastered the annual as though it were a textbook. The advertisements were not overlooked. One day a boy, who was in my room looking at the Yucca, remarked: 'cThe Willianis Store carries my line of clothes." That boy is in school here now and trades at the Willianis Store. If the Williams Store had failed to advertise in the 1018 Yucca, would they have saved the cost of the advertisement? Six hundred mates of my Yucca were distributed over Texas and other States that year. Since IQI8 about 18,000 persons have attended this Teachers College. Most of them, at some time, had seen our College annual and they knew of some business houses in Denton. Wlieri they need some- thing, they Went Where they could get what they wanted. The enrollment for 1924 is greater than ever before. The Senior class will send out three times as many as it did last year. hflost of the other students here will teach next year. The natural result is they Will induce others to come to this school. The students they send to this college will mean trade for some one. So, merchants and professional men of our cul- tured and classical little city, let them know where you are located. Three lIlllIli1'e'1f !I11'1'I3'-.wtwrl Woozlsofz Al. Harris Ijfllffl' fn S'l'AI9I,Dl AND FANCY GROCICRIICS IDIIONHS So ,XND 47 lyI'l'fI-Ulf And how about these rat holes? Llllllllfllll7.V.' I beg your pardon, Sir, they are A'kno1" holes. All: HAH! HAH! HAHI l'flxs'1' SIDE SQUARE lD1fLN'1'oN OI .YKI I3 l A CON l"IflCI'lONICRlY l9AxTR0N1Z1.g XICK Cl. Z.XllAIfUNlu'l"l'N, I'rffjv. Xl I. li H 1 'l'HI'l C'OI,IJICGIC BQXRBER . llllll llfl llI'l'lAN li IPIIIL'-llllll. 1' LIIIIILII' :mtl IM-licious lee Crvgrnm out A1o'l"l'o IS HQlIllfI'fj' and Q2IlC1lIf1'fj',I Nou'l'1m'11,+r Con x 1-, 1: Sol 'Mu SHOP Because they believe lll ,ADYIiR'I'lSlNiQ l'lL,XN,XGIN AND IVR!-1 xx PZ.fCdl.fll Proffuoty Patton 'J S1111-Proof Pazhry lVindow and Wfintlsllieltl Glass V Ive do general paint and papering work Tfzf' IXII-H511 Tfzof Sc1f1',tfi11v W. T. MORRIS NSIIZVL' ifzo Sllllffld' amz' 99 you mtv off Plloxlc Soo FOR DRY CIIQICAN l NG VVC use only distilled gasoline and return your garments as fresh and sweet as when they were new '5 DENTON STEAM LAUNDRY CO. flflastvr Cleo 1111115 Three Izundred !lzz'riy-figlzf i Iitlitt-Ifagf RADIO 01' ANYTHING ELECTRICAL IAS. B. FARRIS Call? BzzI1'lfl1'11g 1lIf1ff'rz'c1l5 Blczcle Electrzc Compzmy .5 PHONE 227 WEST SIDE SQUARE DENTONIS FASTEST CTROVVING STORE 'LTl1fre'.f a Rrafozz. Ill' Srll For Lux." Ready-to-Wlear Clothing. Shoes, KIen's Wlear, Piece Goods. Bootees and Lace Bottom Breeches The Boston Store CALL AND BE CONVINCED-as to Price and Courtesy WEST "Selly For Leu" SQUARE PIGGLY-WIGGLY, Inc. NVE SELL GROCERIES FOR LESS 221 WYEST HICKORY ST. WE FRAME YOUR PICTURES AS THEY SHOULD BE FRAMED. WE ALSO HAVE NOVELTIES AND GIFTS V. W. Slzepfzrd AMBULANCE SERVIC E U7ld1Efldl?FfTE77lbd!771KT Day Phone 148 Night and Sunday 48 215 W. OAR ST. Imogene: Would you put your- self out for me? Eugene: I certainly would! Imogene: VVell, then, please do It'S after twelve and I'm awfully tired -Royal Gaboon. HOW many of the adver- tisers in this book have you THANKED for help- ing to make the IQ24 Yucca By eating here you teach your dollars to have more cents DENTON CAFE -I. H. Douo1,AS,Prop. TURNER BROS. Grocery Extend Congratulations to Students and Faculty of the N. T. S. T. C. LONG SL KING TABLE SUPPLIES W1-IOLESALE, RIETAII. PHONES 44 ,IND O40 N. W1 CORNER SQUARE d 92-I ' Three lmndred tlzirl-5 maze WHEN YOU HAVE FINISHED YOUR E.DUCA'I'ION Then Ufhat? The field Of life insurance OIIers to young men a vocation of in- dependence, excellent remuner- ation, and an unexcelled Oppor- tunity of service to humanity. LIFE INsUIIANCE IS A NE- C E s s I T Y EOR EVERY I'IOMI'I. WE CAN CO- OPERATI-: WITH YOUNG MISN OIF QIIIARACTER W1-IO HAVE TIIE ABILITY AND DETERIxIINATION TO SUC- CEED. Tlzizzle it over! South fw estern Lzfe Insurance Conzpan y DALLAS 'l'ExAs CONCRETE in the Administration Building made with TRINITY PORTLAND CEMENT 'B A10 71 1,1-fact ll rea' by Trinity Portland Cement Company DA I.1,As TEXAS The Students' Store appreciates your patronage R. Finley Hare I3I4 WEST HICKORY ST. DENTON TEXAS SOME GOOD THINGS IN DENTON A Splendid College- Teachers College Good Citizenship Good Churches Good Clubs Good Public Utilities Good Stores- Including A GOOD HARDXVARE STORE Where students get their Sporting Goods, Cut- lery, Radio, etc. Evers Hardware CO. Eitabliilzea' 1885 KXIIDDLE Oli' SOUTH SIDE Three hundred forty 'N gg. 4 . 1 Iii' "": x Z". Vs K. Y, f' 131: Q ,P , .Q di o ADMINIS'l'RA'l'ION BUILDING C. I-I. PAGIQ IQ B Ro'1'H1a1a, .lrfl1z'm'f,f, AUSTIN, 'FEXAS Q1 Qjwonumenf to gdumtion 6 BELLOWS-MACLAY CONSTRUCTION COMPANY GPINICRAI. CON'l'R!X Cl 'OR S W. S. BE1,1.oxxs DIXI,L.XS, TEXAS W. H. NIACIU-xx T hrce hundred forty-one l'RUI"l'fSSlUX Xl, CXRD cil-.'l' XYICIJ, Sinn' XXV!-l1.I. HENRY C. KNIGHT .IQt'IIfOlIi.N' CjfII'l'OjDI'l1l'fOl' 'llhese jokes are given for a pur- pose--so are the ADVERTISE- lXflFN'l'S in this book. P,x1,M1f:R hl1':'1'1IoD G14,xDUix'1'12 X-RAY l,ix1ao1zA'roRY 110 QQHIXXR ST. Piioiwz C9492 Davenport 86 Son S'l'APl,lC AND ,FANCY GROCIC RUSS Cv lIl'l'll! -llw'z'f1f111d1'51' II4 lfkx' Srkrzm' illoflzer lon l1cur1'11g sounds Qf srnf- flilzg l.SSllI'lIQ from parlor ll6'Ill'bj'l.' Daugliter, are you in hysterics? D1z1zgl1ier.' I-lnrrlly, in hysarins. -eRin' Owl s "l inny he mlown but l'm not oulf szucl the Cigar hult as it was thrown into the Qutler. Sz' Con extending a gloved hand on inlrocluetionl: l nm very glad to meet you. .llixx If: You should say, "Pardon my glove." Si: lllll sorry, hut really these are the heat l linve. ,ymzzfaf F1905 7 FXZZXIV6 azff K CSQQW7? !1W'0Mt' BLANK! My Q C53 PS T xi r . . I , X. -Q, 1 A F'AH5i.i:5 4 Q? ' - l . ' V lll ,er 1 K LG. f ' Q xk efjgg, jj Ll X +z?j2?7i37?lg7 rx? X x ,ywxp X e Lf, I, Three lI7l7IlII'f'Ii jln1'ly-lim HUDSON SUPER-SIX STAGE LINE H0LT0N 0 COUESNOY DENTON-FORT WOR'PPl BAND J' BAN0 A I'C'aVg?3?iItsF I'CaVS?3gEk.XX?."tI1 INSTRUMENTS I NST R U1xIIaN'I1 9330 9330 MUSIC A N D INSTRUMENTS 1213215 XI' Ifjggpxli' BAND AND GRCIIESTRA MUSIC 4200 PT 3230 191,311 STRING AND BRASS NIETIIODS 6:00 P. AI. 613013. RI. AND STUDIES FORT XVORTII-IDECATUR , , , Leaves I"t. XYOFTII Leaves Decatur Completc 11116 Of Stflnfq 9130 A. Al. 7:15 A. M. Instruments 12:20 P. M. 9:30 A. M. 4:15 P. RI. 12:15 P. NI. IIOI INIAIN ST. FT. NVORTH, FTSEXAS 6:15 P.BI. 3:00 P. AI. Ft. VYOTIII SIZIIIOII-'IICI'I11II1HI I'IOtcl Denton Station-Curtis Drug CO. FRED FREEMAN. Owner C07lZjDZl.77ZI'lZfS of E. L. WHITE 61 CO. Confribuffd by cz Dallas DISTRIBUTOR OF OFFICE OUTFITTERS HOUSTON ST., BETVVEEN 7TH AND BTH STREETS SCHOOL SUPPLIES FORT XVORTH TEXAS JXf01zz'r1'e 652 JMU fzirie MECHANICAL ENGINEERS AND CGNTRACTORS '15 307 VY. THIRTEENTH STREET FORT IVORTII, TEX.-IS HEATING AND VENTILATING SENVEKAGE AND PLUMBING SYSTEMS SYSTEMS ..-. 1914111 Three hundred forty-thm 111 ' 1 ' limi! wif' if' SL sfffi- "1 wamoffe IF You .ffmfmsm ME. YEA RIJ A60 YDUAJQWIE fafwmkr rw" jjqifffggggfa ff-we Aff YfffAffgR , H andy Motor Co. .1 -1, , Wil .S Q . S A N Tax Authorized Sales , if ff - and Service mffm Q . f f 653 A Lzncoln-FORD-Fordson -:i-fa.. fi CARS TRUCKS TRACTORS STUDENTS OFTHEN.T.S.T. C. 3 FOUTS The Printer DENTON CAN Do YOUR VACATION D T XAS O E PRINTING ENT N' The thing We cherish most is our name. It has stood for shoes of quality, style and service, fairly priced-for 35 years. VOLK FINE QUALITY SHOES HOSIERY 01 2 l Three hundred forty-four 7 C vY112c21'1'f11 II cf Q'!.ll,flll'Illll'C' C om ,011 IW lD,XI,l,XS, 'l'1cx,xs ', 51n.f.r,l4,l'fw1flf'f1l K, .. x. ,x. 'l 'P .l' 4 'lx , ,, NIV- ,TJ lfllf , 1J',.' 1, , 1l'f lllw' X Q l llL ll l" l'1' X'I'lll 1' l'1Q,-l'1',l111U," lJ14,C. XX, 5IXlI'wHN. .llfvfzfffl llffffffff lRlll,5lIllllI I1 lf 1! lXXXXfumuxunl1 I lllxm QXXH llxill lfxllf " " " V' ' l. ' Llw,."1'Jf'. fllfl"1'l Xl4rI4'l'nN lgIl.t.l'li,.Nffl1f1ll-X HY not mzllic this SUIIIINCI' Yllfllflwll zu pmlilulvlc unc as well as unc ul pleasure by wrltinglin- surzmcc fm' ll Culnpzxny that is "l"i1'st in Sc-rx'icc Scumd to Num' in SccL11'ity." 'lllmc llwmc Olllcc- will gladly give details of its lilvcrzll ccmtrzlct. E. D. CRIDDLE, JR. Sfiffllflf Rt'j5I'1'.Ntf'7Ifl1fI.'Z'1' IDICNTON 'l'1-:xxs Hf -'bo V047 Tfsfffzff? Farr vamp L ffI4'!V fo Lovf MEP? , ,, ffff- "J AM AFPHIO N012 H H5-" Tlf Af lFfA,Pf'4 7'0 010 2'0.4fAfMf ll 4-fl K, Q xf if P 01 pffi' lff l-n 0' fl' I x Ax N . if "'N Gaz' I ff- Tlmw' lmmlml for sage j OJ Fi wrt '.fi'FfgJT O Tp g- I T TTiL.l2.i? '51z:1:... ' I I FAKES AND COMPANY p FIFTH AND HOUSTON FORT WORT11, TEXAS A 49111. Year of FZlf7I'l.5'l1l-72g Homef, Olives' and Sclzoofr li EXAS' BEST VALUES IN GUARANTEED CLOTHES llli FOR MEN. FOUR STORES TO SERVE YOU. il WALK HTHE SHORT FLIGHT TO ECONOIVIYY' y . i i n f l . it 1 I il" i 3 P ll f f 1 I DALL is sm ANITONIO I i.-I FT. VSIIORTH RY- IHC. IJIOIISTON .X all I, ' l" i 'L , DENTON'S CHURCHES EXTEND GREETINGS - l Correspondence is invited hy the Pastors of the City. I CHURCH OI" CHRIST, Corner of Pearl and Bolivar Sts. VV. BI. Davis, Minister. A special I N, welcome is extended to College students and special Bible classes are provided for them. F' - THE FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH, 326 NV. Hickory St. James BI. Perry, Minister. 9:45 A. M. Bible School, F. G. Jones, Supt. II:oO A. KI. Regular Service Christian Endeavor and the usual evening service varying with the season. The Students Church Home. THE FIRST METHODIST CHURCH extends a welcome tO N. T. S. T. C. students to all Our services. College classes in Sunday School. Dignified W'Orship in Church. Enthusiastic Young PeOple's services in the Epworth League. S. KI. Black, Pastor. H. E. Gatti, Student Pastor. FIRST BAPTIST CHL'RCHfThe Students' Church. You are always welcome. CENTRAL PRFSBYTERIAN CHURCH, at the intersection Of AfICIiiI'1IlCY and Bolivar Streets. R. R. Crockett, D. D., Pastor. Special Bihle class and Teacher-Training class for College students. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, OIT Southwest Corner City Square. Dr. -I. G. Yarner Pastor. A cordial welcome and special Sunday School classes for College students. Three hundred forty-six '- S 'I ll :mm Dallas Band House J. CI,lf1ucs, Prnprhlol' IQ25 lXIAIN ST. DALLAS, FFEXAS Sfatf .4ge1zf,f.' KING BAND INSTRUMENTS, XIEGA GUITARS, BAcoN BANJOS AND NIANDOLINS, LEEDY A N D LUDWIG DRUMS AND TRAPS. NIUSICAL RIERCHANDISE oi" ALLKINDS. XIARTINCEUITARS Rrpr1z'rin,g Il SPf't'I'Illf:V 610111 pf1'11zf'1zf.i' Stewart Qffice Supply Co. Denton Floral Co An 44Annual" is ase emany thingsorFriends,-'shelved,, -Mbut thought of and re- ferred to, often asefsub- conscious, existence, for Identity and Personalitve are as sure between Friend and Friend, as God is God. This we-say, and speak to you, where ever, when ever you call back-our Store to memory's World, today tomorrow and on. COlWlVIERCliXL STTXTIONERS 7 Office Furniture, Filing Devices Sincerely- and Systems, Loose Leaf Supplies, Lithographing, Embossing, E ' f . ngravmb Sczddlwy - Saeclf - flowers 1810 KIAIN STREET DENTON TEXAS D,-XI.L,XS 'TEXAS ' , x . I -LQQJJ L Y x Three' lIIHIdI'6d forty se' en POPULAR TEXTBOOKS Iivflifffll by North Texas State Teachers College Instructors firiory 1Ili,ffOl'I.tYl1 Map auf! Ozfifizze Hooley l',ARl,Y l'.u1:o1f1aAN llisroiu' Klonrikx licaoifr-:AN llxsroiu' 'l'12x,xs lllS'1'0RY ,'xM1i1ucAN Illsroizv lvNI'I'IiD S'i'nfI'rs Hiwfmx' Alr. KY. lXlliXY'I'UN Projfriy and Problfrzzf in Gv0g1'a,i,f'1y'.' Wizsrnrm H1cM1sPH1'i1z1z l'l,xs'rEu'v ll15M1sPH1fR1Q -L. XV. NENVTOY IJl'0b!!'HI,f in f!f'IIIt'1lldf3' lV00c2'tf'01,G1':1g.' -HUGO sl. P. Vrrz Elenzenir 0fPlf111f Gmmefry Elenzfnfr of Solzd Gfomftrj' -Die VJ. li. BRl7LI'. The Southern Publ'z'shz'11g Co. D,xi,1,,xs, Tifxxs 4000 SCHOOLS -in the Southwest have found it easy to raise the funds needed during the school year of 1923-24 by us- ing our liberal new fund- raising plan that does not require any initial invest- inent whatever. Instructors and students are enthusiastic about this new nlan. Full details will be sent to any school teacher. Without obligation on the part of the teacher. If your :cnool needs money, Write for our fund-raising plan. Jia FA RM and RANCH Ins TEX-xs Three hundred forty-eighi kBOl'6ll-Sl'8fZUlll'l' Compfnzy D 115171.12 IlfCl'j RICNOVVN BRAND FOOD PRODLYCVS HousEsA'1'D1x1.1..xs, DFNTON, LXICIQINNEY. KY.xx,x11 cnue, rFICRR'iLI,, 'I'Y1111R. 'l'1ix1xs WE HAVIC A COMPLI-YPIPP, L I N E OI" DRY GOODS READY-TO-WEAR, CIIYFH ING AND SHOES API' POPU- LAR PRICES Qrfzlzd Q51 HIFI' Co. PHON1: 714 , , D13N'1'ox ll'.X.XS I 1 1 GR UBEBROSBAKERY Bl-:'1'r11121a's B141an.D. PAN DAN1mYBR1cAD. CAKES :NF ALI. K1::DslX4A11 I2 To ORDER AND IN STUCK. P1123 O11 1' os 1'1'If: P os'1' OF 14' 1 C 1-3 P11oN1s ZSQ 75 VEAMI Ara ffs'A,wm.eMmf' ffwzfffv ffff my azffz ON' UW ffwf W4 MW' . To M if A .rfwffrf idff fem? fm, fmfffiffw A offm - If 1' 717 .waffrf f nf fb 1? - 45? 1 V - P 1' H5 .X I. ll ' " ,, ,V I y46QmiK? fag f it , f f f 5 N Q ,, 6 Z X2 3 W1 f 41' I' ? ? s... , ' , X 0111 kv- Q4 tB3fjf X -T7 f ' A 1, i' , Rf 'Q f ff, , Thru IIlHIlfM'li fnrf lJ14.N'roN S'IIYIil0X'1 -4 QNURTIS DRLYQQ Co Puoxi, Q: OR 37,-I lJ,x1,1,,xs S'l'A'I'ION1' 104 S. Rlixltkiflt Sr. P11oNE X101 GA1Ni5sx'i1,i,1- STN1'ioN-- QNUNNING 1 HAM DRM: S T o R Ii N 4. ,yan ' ti draft T lX.L.ClOlV1f- ' Y Y T ' ' MAN. 0:1-11,11 X Q fy, 1 QA' H31 A 1 rar---11... SOUTHWESTERN DOUBLE ROLLER SHADES The standard SOUTHWESTERN See the New Administration E g a e s: - v .A.A 1--,X-ss-1 . . . , , , L, SCIWU1 Shudk. 222 , huilding. X. l. S T L. all over Texas - :'- D LQNTON FFEXAS ' SAN ANTONIO. TEXAS. Lizzlzefz' T ogetlzer In Sertfzke The purpose of education is service. and we require an education in order to he ahle to render higher service. The great educational factors are' Tn 1: Cut' RC 111 4 T11 ro Il gh 11,1 111 1' 11 1'rf1'1',r. THF SCHOC7I,XTllI'OlI4QfI 175 frfzrlzfvzv. Turf N1fiwsP.xPEk+Tlzrnzrgflz iff 1fd11o1'.f. These are not all the educational mediums, hut they are the most unsellish, for the men and women engaged in these pursuits get their greatest reward through service. ln a modest way the telephone is an educational fac- tor, and it is our greatest pleasure to serve adequately SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Three lrzuzdrerl 71 fly " -ul I1 W Y Ylrulunr? ufalrefrluixijrl 4 715.-mln ixiuguv 1..!-... 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THE "COLLEGE TOGSV, We have the 'cforrect Apparel" for HAH Occasions." fl, We specialize in "Everything to WC3I'i, for the College man and the College Woman who desire willogsl' of individuality. "Standard Mercha1zdz'se Fairly Priced" Russell-G ray-J ones Co THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER 85 MARX Th hundred twelve - igitafiffsfi , . T il TEXAS PRODUCTS for TEXAS PEOPLE Thir should be the .vlogain of faery loyal Texan UR new eight-story addition is now nearing completion and will largely in- crease Our capacity, giving us the largest and mOst complete factory in the South, in the production Of crackers, cakes and candies. This new addition is tO be equipped with the most modern and up-tO-date machinery, producing the same highigrade quality line that has always charac- terized Brownls "Liberty Bell" products. ' In their production only the best and purest materials obtainable are used, after being tested in Our Own laboratories, many Of which are grown and produced in Texas. We are now employing more than five hundred people in Our factory, with a weekly payroll Of SI0,000, and a corps Of sixty salesmen traveling in Our state. If you Want the best, insist Ony Our groceryman furnishing you with BrOwn's "Liberty Belln products. BROWN,S SALTINE FLAKES BROWN7S FINE CIIOCOLATES Allro a romplfte line of 50 and IOC bar goods. Brown Cracker Sc Candy Company Suizrlzine D'z'5frz'bz1lorf in Texar For L l'I1dZlf1fl.0lZ Day WHATEVER IS CORRECT in Dress you can find, in choicest assortments at Sanger's, interestingly priced. YOUNG MEN,S SUITS for Commencement and the day affairs. Good fabrics, excel- lently styled On specifications that make fOr maximum wear. BEAUTIFUL AND ACCEPTABLE GIFTS that will be heartily approved. Shown in as- sortments far greater than before. SANGER. BROTHERS DIXLLTXS TEXAS ' SQ T href' hundred fifly-on it l Tlzzwff hmzdrvdfifty-Iwo X "Everybody Liked the lce Tea" Every time you have company you pick out some one particular thing that you noticed made the hit of the meal with your guests. You'll be saying this of the ice tea if it's made with White an Tea It will do your heart good to see the way the glasses come back for more. White Swan really is a different tea from others-a tea everybody likes. The tea for company-the tea for you. Most All Grocers Handle our Tear elf yours does not drop us a line please and we will see you supplied. WAPLES-PLATTER GROCER CO. K Wholesale Onlyl 4 .f - 'Q-""7 Denison, Ft. Worth, Dallas, Amarillo, Bowie, Brownwood, Chillicothe, Dublin, Gainesville, Greenville, Hamlin, Marshall, Stamford, Tex.: and Ada, Okla. 3. 1 I v , , , -"" . 11' 4 1A U' .I K "'f " f 4 lv L A I 'f,-. , V li f ., , 1 W I ,. . A-f w "J" v. 'Q H: ,. 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Suggestions in the University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) collection:

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


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


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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