University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 335
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 335 of the 1931 volume:
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A I 931
A Book for the Future
Pearson Medders, Editor
Emmett Yant, Business Manager
Engraved by the Southwestern
Engraving Company. Printed
by The Stafford-Lowdon I
by the Browne
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STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
of the Future-
T0 the e Spirit
Seen on a far hill
when the ultramodern
of T0-day .
is the aeeepted eommonplaee
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A Book for the Future
we have called this,
and worked to make its motif match
the moods of a dimly-sensed future
when the things pictured here
shall be of the past.
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John Held, Jr., sketcher
of collegiate life, writer and crooner
of cowboy songs, judge of pretty
girls when and wherever he sees
them, laid aside his versatile pen
to select the queen of the book of
Representative students for Who's
Who were chosen by the student
body, voting by ballot, January
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ve' Administration if.
BOARD OF REGENTS
Honorable A. li. MAYllIEXV, Uvnlde . I PWIMBW
Hofzorrzble W. Fl'r'zc:1fRAI.n, Tyler I Wm-prmidem
Hozzorrzble H. A. TLTRNPIR, Austin . . . ge,,.g,m.y
Colonel Tuoivms H. lifxm., Houston.
Ilonomble W. H. Flucv, Stephenville.
Honorable F. H. KRonM, lil Paso.
Honorable HENRY S. PAULUS, Yoakum.
Horlorable FRED A. MAR'I'IN, Fort Worth.
Honorable W. Z. Hfxrrzs, Dallas.
Honorable JOHN li. Him., Amarillo.
HESE are the men behind the guns, so to speak. They give freely of
time and service, yet, because their field of operations is remote from
m us activities the average student but dimly senses the debt we owe
them Too seldom, indeed, does the college have an opportunity to greet
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' as visitors-We thank them here or unse is seivice an
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R. L. Mauotns, Ll.. D.
OW the time has come to say good-bye. Do you mean that you are
going away, that you are leaving the campus and old friends? You
are going away, of course, this is as it must be and should be. However,
you are by no means leaving the campus, nor are you parting from your
old friends. After your stay of four years, the campus is not the same,
you have knowingly and unknowingly done something to it. And the col-
lege goes out with you. It will influence your thinking and your living,
no matter how far you may travel, no matter what is your work. We like
to believe that you have helped the campus, and that the campus has been
good to you. And what shall we say of the friends that you have met and
made here? Friends may be in parts of the earth geographically remote,
yet we know that their lives will never cease to be influenced by the asso-
ciations made in college. The friends that you have made here were
chosen by you, and also by them. That is the explanation of the bond that
endures between you. You can not separate yourself from them, ever. VVe
believe that these friendships have been a genuine blessing to you.
Renew your campus contacts often. lt will refresh and rejuvenate you,
and your visits will be good for the college.
R. L. MARQUIS, l'1'e.fifle11f.
Administration W. H. lirwer-1, Ph. D. l,
SYCHOLOGISTS tell us that no two individuals ever see the same
thing. Each object means different things to different individuals.
A given stimulus produces different sensations, and the sensations lead to
different percepts in different minds.
The final interpretation depends upon many elements: the individual's
experience, his previous training and environment, his habits of thought,
his self interest, his peculiarities and idiosyncrasies, his heredity, even to
remote arrcestrv All these are components of the concept he forms through
the per cepts he gains through the sensations.
One sees, rn general, what he Wishes to see, what he expects to see,
what he 18 prepared to see. Emerson says that he secs himself. Maeter-
lrnck says that one meets none other than himself on the highway of fate.
Burroughs says that the observations of most persons in their study of ani-
mals rs untrustworthy, because each reads into the actions of the animals
hrs own per sorralrty, hrs own motives, his own individuality.
One may trarn himself to see what is best for him to see, and this fact
towlrds its dutres 1nd responsibilities and toward the pleasure of living is
deter mined lrrgely by hrs interpretation of what he sees, or rather by what
he really sees or perceives And he may see always the good or always the
bad bome writer has sard in this connection that the bee gathers honey
fr om the vrlest Weeds, whrle the spider sucks poison from the fairest flowers.
W. H. BRUCE, Ph. D.
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is of tremendous importance in education. One's attitude toward life,
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'Di-:iw W. bl. lVlcCoNN1-:i.I., Ph. ll.
HE appearance of this annual marks the closing of another year of purported effort
toward the cultivation of the mind. Some two thousand students and approximately
one hundred instructors have been working to this end. The outlay in time and effort, to
say nothing of the money cost, has been considerable. May we not, therefore, pause in the
frenzied rush to write examinations designed to test our knowledge of the courses pursued,
for a moment's reflection on less obvious but perhaps more enduring achievements? If
effort has not been useless, one may find evidences of growth in respect to one or both of
Self-Confidemxe--One is prone to minimize one's own ability until he has discov-
ered the fact that the ones about him who are most successful are, nevertheless, aware of
their own limitations. The consciousness of one's own strength as well as one's own weak-
nesses and the knowledge of another's weakness as well as his strength make for courage
and self-confidence. A year of residence and study on the campus should add materially
to the recognition of ene's personal abilities and capacities.
Tolerance-Intolerance is a mark of weakness. The real student discovers that
with increased knowledge and consequent recognition of his own powers he possesses no
monopoly of superior ideas, and that some of his beliefs and practices are as indefensible
as those that he observes in others. Such an attitude is fortunate, for it tends to develop,
in the mind of the discoverer, an attitude of tolerance. It is a fact obvious to any observer
that the novice is more likely to criticize adversely the artist because of fancied flaws in
technique than is the artist who sees glaring weaknesses in the performance of the novice.
It is a hopeful sign when education develops its possessor to the point where he can
graciously accord to others tolerance in proportion to the tolerance others are forced to
W. J. MCTCONNEI.T., Ph. D.
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Em'i'n L. Crank, M. A. Wnsros W. Cook, Ph. D.
DEANS OF TI-IE COLLEGE
ECAUSE he is young himself and embodies in his basic makeup many fundamentals
, of the typical youthful spirit, since he too traveled the selfsame path not so many
years ago, Dr. Wilton VV. Cook is excellently qualified to fill the position which he now
holds. Stern and steady when the occasion demands, yet friendly and amiable With all
his disciplinary duties, he is counted a friend by every boy in the college. He is never too
busy with the routine of his work to take time out and have a chat with any of the boys who
have a problem to solve, offering his advice, not in a dominating manner, but confidingly
and freely, to be taken or rejected as the seeker sees fit. Drawing him closer to his
college and closer to his boys is an instinctive collegiate spirit that finds him in the midst
of every activity that the college sponsors. VVhether it is a football game, a tea, a dance,
a debate, or a minstrel, you may rest assured that Dr. Cook will be there. You may be
sure also that he will be surrounded by a group of friends, who are ready to enter into
any activity that he proposes.
Qualified by years of experience as a teacher, a psychologist, and a counselor, Miss
Edith L. Clark serves as a mother to every girl Who enters the college. She advises and
directs the girls in every legitimate undertaking that they engage in. Religiously, intel-
lectually, and socially, Miss Clark is a strong influence for better living on the campuses
of Texas. She remains in almost daily contact with every woman who enters the college.
Her duties are not merely limited to the disciplinary cases that arise. Far from it. From
the moment that they enter college until the proud time when they receive their degrees
from the hand of the President, their lives are inescapably coincident With the direction of
Miss Clark. She superintends and directs into proper channels the activities of the Women
students, she helps needy girls find Work, she sees that all rooming houses are properly
maintained, she settles cases involving any infraction of the college rules, and she arranges
and aids in the carrying out of the social activities of the college, being vitally interested
in the Young YVomen's Forum, The Mary Arden Club, and other similar clubs.
P. IC. MCDONALD, M. A.
N CONNECTION with college the average student is inclined to consider only the
things that savor of culture and the collegiate mood. He considers the athletic teams,
the coaching corps, the instructors, the departmental heads, and the president as an integral
part of a great organization. In later years, these things chiefly hold their place in the
memory of the student. Perhaps the most serviceable part of the college is overlooked.
All too often the student fails to consider the valuable work that the large technical staff,
under the able direction of Mr. McDonald, renders them. He forgets the vast service
that is done for him in the process of registering, the filing of credits, the giving out of
From the time that he enters school until he holds his last position, his life and
work is vitally connected with this office. From the hands of the registrar to diverse
points all over the country there runs a maze of connections that directly joins him with
each of the hundreds of students that have attended this institution. Mr. lVlcDonald is
willing at all times to answer the slightest indication of an inquiry that approaches him
over this series of contacts, making the slightest question of the former student a personal
question of his own, searching and striving until he finds the solution to the problem, and
then communicating it to the questioner.
And finally, whenever an old student returns to the campus, Mr. McDonald always
is able to greet him by name, recalling some experience that he had in the old days,
putting the facilities of the college and himself at his se'rvice
grades, the awarding of diplomas, the filing of transcripts, and the dispensation of infor-
IX. C. MLTGINNIS, B. B. .-X., B. .-X.
A. C. MCGINNlS1thC man Whose beautifully written signature adorns
every Activity Ticket-proof in itself of his supervision-. He keeps a
watchful eye on school expenditures, and reigns supreme down in the office
where the business of running a college becomes a thing of cold figures-
dollars and cents-pay rolls-warrants-statements for ever-inquisitive
auditors--departmental funds-their apportionment and recording-checks
on incidental expenses-requisitions-demands of students for post-dating
checks in payment of entrance fees-these are only some of the things that
must trouble the dreams of this man-but even if the figures are cold, the
:nan is not-an unchanging personality-sincere and democratic-a man
who knows you tomorrow if he knows you today-one feels the quiet
harmony of college is based on the efficiency with which its business is
puma- 1 -
Administration ODAM Bunce BLAIR CRu'I'sINm:Iz NlCNlUI.l.AN llAN5CUM Korzxir,
SIIAIII' Gmuzlsox Dmun I'IIIuIIAIIu LI-:nI.ow GIIIIfI-'I'I'II
DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Glcoucsii ALLAN OIIAM, B. A., M. A.
.IoIIN EIIIVARII BLAIR, B. S., B. A., M. A.
WIl,IIIAM HIEIQSCIIEI. Buucic, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., LL. D.
Gixoncaif MAIIAN CIzu'I'sINc:uR, A. B., M. A.
CARoLYN MCMULLAN, B. S., M. A.
O'I'IIo HANSCOM, B. S., M. A.
AuceIIs'1' Guonczia KoI1NIc:, B. A., M. S.
LAWRIQNCIQ ALIQXANIIER SIIAIAP, B. S., M. A., Ph. D.
l"OS'I'ER VINcIf:N'I' CSARRISON, B. S., B. A., M. A.
WlIII.IAM L. IDEALIQY, A. B., A. M., Ph. D.
rhNNAl'll'IIILl'l lJRl'l'CllARD, B. A., M. A.
WILLIAM FIQANKLIN LIsuI.ow, B. A., M. A., Ph. D.
NILLLII-: LUCY GIuIfIfI'I'IIs, A. li., M. A.
FRESHMAN l:1oucA'rIoN-the course every student must take-how he pores over
Gates and Colvin-to learn the ways of the mind before undertaking the serious business
of helping mold it--The kinds of memory-Instincts and habits-"Draw and label the
parts of the human ear"-The second year-much talk of method-of lesson plans--of
motivation-Observations-Feverishly looking for the things one learns to look for-
student participation-assignment development-technique of questioning-Class discus-
sion-This and that author-every name stands for a principle-Comes a day when this
is useful-not yet-still no teaching for the student-Third year-and fourth-wide
leeway now in the courses the student chooses-course or teacher?-Building a philosophy
of Education-and finally 400-many blunders-regrets-fears-much of pride-some-
LESSON 1,LANS-ObjCCtiVCS?-H81'Cl to see that subject matter is only a means to an
end-The light breaking-the term ends. Such is the school life of the average student
-as far as Education is concerned-In a school for the training of teachers, this depart
ment must always occupy a central position.
Kmqggqm' Nifwrux Powxsu. lhuucus WILSON l"ARRING'l'0Y P1-:Nunn
5,-,Uyrr Sw!-:Nsox Cowuxu Por.l.ock McCoNNr:l 1. COMI"l'0N Gl.Ass
SOCIAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
Deparfmenl of Gofuermlzeut and DepartmentofGeograpl1y
Evgnofnjw R. SXVENSON, B. A., M. A., Director.
W. MCCONY'lI'Il.I., B. A., M. A., Ph. D. MARY .l0 COW'-ING, B- S-, M. A.
SAMUEL B. MCrhI,IS'l'ER, B. A., M. A. C- L- POUAOCK, B- A-, M- A.
-,CHN S. SPRA'l"l', B. A., M. A. l H . l
I. W. l'uNn1-:R, B. A., A. B., M. A. Igepm Mimi!! of Hl!z07y
Boss CoMP'roN A. B-, B. S., M. A. L' W' ,Nl':W'mN' B' A" M' A" Ph' D" Di"e'f""-
IOHWON 'B A M A. xl. L. lxmcasnukv, B. A., Ph. D., cfllfllfljl' Mzzwffffl,
W G' 'B 'A "M A C. A. Bluncucs, B. A., M. A.
' ' I' 'B' ' " ' ' CORA Bi':l.l.1-: Wn.soN, A. B., M. A.
IC. H. FAluuNc:'roN, A. B., M. A.
ANNA I. Powrsm., B. A., A. M., Ph. D.
The Social Science Department serves four causes: Ceography-History--Goverm
The Department of Geo gmplzy-T o instruct and train teachers in human geogra-
phy and science of the earth-land and sea-continents and isles-isotherms-weather-
people-mountains-geology-everything that makes and has gone to make geography and
llze Deparlment 0 Hislory-To teach history to prospective teachers as a living
subject-Ancient History-Greek History-Roman History-Modern History--English
History-Hispanic-American History-the rise and fall of civilization-of patriots and
men wfns and empires all that has gone to make up the background of today.
llze Depmlmenz 0 fr0'U8l'717lZ6.'ll'-PI'CSCllf comparative views of World govern-
ment national, state and municipal government-gives an understanding of their pur-
poses, methods of operation and their various relations, governmentally speaking, with the
other countries of the world
fbe Depaz 11114111 0 I tofzomics-1'u1'pose: to teach sociology-pure economics-
1 clearer view of man s social and industrial relations.
.M C C B I 1 .
the laws and theories of these two sciences-in such a manner that the student may have
. ' 3. s '
MAS'I'liRS Fi.m'n Wl1,l.Axuw Culuso I Inn fuss jonNs'ruN Lr:cam:'l"i'
S'ru.1cs Alncous Mi l.1.r:n l7I'1'l'liRS Hnowiw BARKSDALI-
NATURAL SCIENCE DEPARTMENT
Depmvmenzf o f Biology
BENJAMIN Bm: Hmuuss, B. Sc., M. Sc., Ph. D., Director.
Om .l0IlNr"l'0N, B. A., M. A. ISAIH-II. S'l'lLIiS, B. S., M. S.
NIICSSIE HAIililSON L1cc:c:12'1"1', B. S. W1NN11c JACOBS, B. S.
JAM!-is B. MClillYI314I, B. A., M. A.
Depmfzmefzz of Chemiszry
WAl.l.Ac1': Nl5NV'l'CJN MAS'l'EllS, B. S., A. B., M. A., llireflor.
lmcvitis Pmuw Fl.oYn, B. S., M. S. l'iDl'l'lIA LUICCKI-I, li. S., M. A., M. S.
'I'l1oMAs A. W1I.I.A1w, B. A., M. A. Album MAE CURIIO, B. S.
Depczmlzenz of Physics
Louis L. Mu.r.1-IR, B. A., M. A., Direflor.
Depmimenz of M otlzemczzics
rIilM0'l'IIY l'lmv1N l,li'l'15RS, A. B., A. M., Direofor.
MY1a'1'l.ic CYRENA l3RowN, B. A., M. A. Amos BARKSDALE, A. B., M. A.
"Master me and you can master the world"-motto over the door of the Science
Laboratory at a famous German University.
Science-two years requirecl--to some unfortunate, a stumbling Way, beset with
incomprehensible terms-to others those two years-Doorway into the land of fascinating
mysteries--they choose to go on-those same terms serving as poetry.
Loligo pealli-roll that on your tongue-chondriosomes-mitosis-role of the
mesoclerm--the long unrolling of Evolution-Dance of the atoms-Universes glimpsed
Within infinite particles--miracles of the chemical world--Physics-the music of force-
the multitudinous things as they appear in a new light--fascinating if you like science
and from it all a firmer, clearer vision of God.
DRODIE Lousnv Sroxak FRONABARGER hlxnnnks Snuog
SWEET CRAVEN CLHVELANI HAILH PATCHIII Smrrn
BENJAMIN Folio l"RoNAIIARc:I':iI, A. li., M. A., lid. M., lid. D., llirezrmr.
l'ilDl'l'Il LANIER CLARK, B. Lit., M. A. B1-:ssII': LORENA SIIooIc, B. A., M. A.
WIL'I'oN W. Coox, B. S., M. A., Ph. D. MARY CROCKE'l"l' SWIQI-:'I', B. A., M. A.
RAY Cooxxz S'roKER, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. MA'I"I'IlC EI.I.A CRAVICNS, li. A., M. A.
ELBRIIJGI-3 C. BROIJIE, B. A., A. M. NIiI.I.l1C CI.Ev11I.ANo, B. A., M. A.
BELL Iiumzwiz LOONEY, B. A., M. A. VIRGINIA Auc:Us'I'A HAlI,IE, B. S., M. A.
Gliokczn Ml2llllIiliS, A. B., M. A. MAIQY FkANc1cs l,A'l'CIll'Il.I., Ph. B., M. A.
' MAMIIC li. SMITII, B. A., M. A.
ROM high school to college. It is a long step. No doubt many can tell you-and
how long-Freshman English-the proverbial bugbear-but still they get the little
old sheep-skin just as regularly every year.
The Cross test-the first obstacle, then grammar-infinitives-participles-verbs-
gerunds-reflexives-the mazes and labyrinths of structure--THEMES-and more tests
-101 is over-for better or for QFD--everything set for the second term-to the fresh-
man is exposed the dark and deep secrets of debating and argumentation. He becomes
acquainted with the principles that are used Where literature is recognized as such-and IF
he passes, comes the third and last term-"The Return of the Native." A little later-a
touch of Shakespeare here and there-King Lear for instance-by way of introduction to
this master-finals again-103 is a memory-sweet or maybe not so succulent.
The second year sophomore English looms on the horizon-this problem of becoming
better acquainted vyith the mother tongue is becoming more interesting-perhaps there is
something to English after all. The Work begins-Chaucer-he is accepted as a begin-
ning. Then follow authors in endless succession-Caedmon-Mallory-Cynewulf--
Shelley-right on through 203 with-Arnold-Browning-Noyes-Bridges-Kipling--
and a hundred others.
English takes on a greater significance-the student decides to look a little deeper. He
is free now to choose his field-there is critical English-affording a means of apprecia-
tion-and creative English-affording an outlet for personal creations-it is all a rather
pleasant process-filled at times with difficulities-yet permeated with friendly feelings
-and with accomplishments.
ANDElxsoN ' BROWN McDoNA1.D
FURNISH CA1.LowAv SMITH
FOREIGN LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT
Department of Spauifk Department of Latin
RUBY CUMEY SMVPH, B. A., M. A. JOHN NEWMAN BROWN, B. A., M. A.
HENRY DANNELY, B. A., M. A. PERCY ERNEST McDoNALu, B. A., M. A.
VIRGINIA CALLOWAY, B. A., M. A.
ALICE GRAY FURNISH, B. A., M. A. De7'f"'lme'U of Ffmfh
ERVIN LEECH ANDERSON, A. B.
Department of German
AUGUST GEOIQCQE KOENIG, B. A., M. S.
ANN nicht verstand-perhaps-we hope so-pero-after all it's non importa-that
is to understand-but it is important to be familiar with some language-let it be
African, Italian, Deutch, Francais, Espanol, Yiddish, Greek, or even a smattering of
Illud non est ein Taubstummenanstalt-mais the maestro in the Foreign Language
Department are often convinced questra e-the proverbial freshman-101-labelled in
the catalog as an introductory course-. Some, however, are not too anxious to be intro-
duced-ils sont les amis avec la langue-until the grades come in-then they are sometimes
not quite so amicable-. A
To the Departments of French, Latin, and Spanish has been added that of German.
This is a notable acquisition on the part of the Foreign Language Department since it
affords the student a wider range to choose from and offers pre-med and scientific training
for those who desire it-.
The other divisions-Spanish, Latin, and French, are also invaluable in their relation
to the other departments of the college. They train students in the perception and better
understanding of the English language, and in a more sympathetic conception of the people
these languages represent.
Cox ILANDV VANIJIYE-ZR Winsor:
Awmzus x PARRILI. Km.so GllAll.AN1
FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT
Deparzmenz 0 f AN Deparzmem of Speech Arts
COM IQ. 5i,'A,.-,.-ORD, B. A., M. A., Director. Lol.A Cox, A. B.
A MABEI, VANDIVER, B. F. A., M. A. MYRTI-15 HARDY, B- A-i Di'Wf0"-
RUnor.P1i Fvcus, B. A., M. A.
Depmflmem 0 f Music
Lii.i.iAN M. PA1uul.i., B. Mus., Direcfor.
MARY Awm-zizsow, B. Mus., M. Mus. MARGAll1i'l' C. SMITH, B. Mus.
B M , l'r.oYn GRAIiAM
GI.AIJYS KELSO, . LIS
HE combined efforts of the Fine Arts Department give to the college many things
bearing the cultural imprint. Not only are teachers of these arts trained, but nascent
artists are given excellent opportunity to orientate themselves and put into practice the
principles and theories set forth. ' ' U u
e Speech Arts Department-trainer and coach of dramatics, public speaking,
phonetics, voice culture, co-coach of debating-all of which in some form or another
affords entertainment, instruction and amusement for the remainder of the student body.
The Department of Drawing, while.not placed in direct contact with the mass of the
students, gives those who follow this training an opportunity to prepare for the field. of
applied or fine art 'Students from this department serve as art editors- on the publica-
tions staff, and in various other capacities on the campusuwhere such services are required.
The Department of Music, while instituted primarily for the training of teachers in
public school music, offers courses in harmony, history of music and music appreciation.
Qtudents in this department who choose instrumental music have an opportunity for addi-
tional training in the band and orchestra of the college.
-IIIIINSTIYN lVlL'Cl!NNl-Il Acxmx
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
llicmzcc-A MAIC.l,1JllNS'l'KJN, Ii. S., M. A.
I-Ii5l.1sN EAIJICS, B. S., M. A.
V CLARA Bkfimfouo McCoNN1H:i.I., B. A., M. S., Direffor.
.liassus E1.lzAnu'i'u ACKER, B. S., M. A.
liorru Luucxn, B. S., M. A., M. S. 4
Muium. E. WlI,LlAMS, A. B., A. M.
OURSES dealing with household management, clothing, nutrition,
dietetics, home care of the sick-all phases of homemaking. If you
believe that modern girls know nothing of homemaking--prepare for disil-
lusionment. Fortunate is the student or the faculty member who receives
an invitation to a banquet prepared by the members of this department-
an experience to be remembered-and wished for again.
Training for homemakers-for instruction of future homemakers.
This is the work of the department. Successful? Yes. In the schools-
in the office of the county demonstration agent-in their own home-
students in this department make good.
The full teacher- training course in vocational Home Economics under
the Smith-Hughes Act is offered by this department.
INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
SAMUICI. Al.:-'lu-:n IiI.ACKllURN, li. IC., A. M., Ph. D.
How' H. LONDON, Ii. S., M. A.
HUGO .lomv P1c'r1cu Vrrz, B. S., B. A., M. A.
.lifssn DARWIN HALL, B. A.
HIS is a department of Practical Arts-Mechanical and Architectural
drawing-Wood work in a shop full of modern IT18,Chi11CS--Sngu-1 of
saWs5 it's a noisy place, thatg visual education-picture projection-Slicle
makingg there's a dark room where amateur photographers experiment
until ejected by the watchman.
Printing-the campus newspaper at the mercy of these Students.
They practice what they learn-knowledge one needs in everyday life-
Instruction of professional rank for the professional minded. Skills en-
gendered that make for better garage keepers back home-or rising profes-
sionals-we have our share in the field. And always-better feaghm-S of
we Administration Ciuiruiirtn llnasilmns Nh'Cn.M'Kxax Krznx WAl.l,.M'1f:
Moss IXDAMS FAnnlNn'l'nN BLAIR
EXTENSION, PLACEMENT AND LIBRARY
li. BLAIR, M. A., Direemr.
The Exzemion Department--Offering full credit courses to students active in the
field of teaching-sending out teachers from the regular faculty staff to meet with
groups of students far from this campus-fostering extra activity towards degrees- re-
vealing in its continued growth the spark of enthusiasm that is contained in some of the
graduates of this college-working faithfully toward the success of this institution and the
advancement of the teaching profession.
E. H. FAluuNG'1'oN, M. A., Direcior.
The Placement Service-Finding positions for the vast number of prospective teach-
ers-giving free service to those who desire it-finding better positions for meritorious
teachers-studying the problems of the profession-analyzing the demands and types of
calls received-sending out information cards to school administrators-filing all infor-
mation and data received-checking the progress of graduates of this school-advocating
the advancement and improvement of teaching in Texas-working faithfully toward the
growth and welfare of this school.
Mus, Pl-IARI. C. MCCRACKI-IN, B. A., M. A., Head Librarian.
The Lihmry-Volume after volume of bound reference books--filed issues of cur
rent magazines-novels-short stories -books of every type and description-pamphlets
-collected information--courteous librarians ever anxious to assist-reading rooms
study tables-one of the most popular places on the campus-reflecting in its time-worn
halls and well-thumbed volumes the mass of information and material that has been ab
sorbed within its portals.
- , 'h ' Administration
COLLEGE SAN ITARIUM
INCE its establishment .as an emergency hospital during the influenza
and pneumonia epidemic among the soldiers here in training in 1918
the college sanitarium has been filling a vital need on the campus-carin i
for the health of the students. gf
From 1919 until last year Mrs. A. Grabbe, and her assistants Mrs
Grusendurf, Mrs. Annie Rickrich, and Dr. M. D. Fullingam perfbrmed
excellent services in the capacity of health directors. Since Mirs. Grabbe's
resignation of her position, Dr. L. O. Hayes has very efficiently filled that
capacity. Mrs. Grusendurf and Mrs. Rickrich are still serving as nurses
and Miss Nina Preuss has been added to the staff. i i
' The purpose and work of the sanitarium are well defined: to care for
first-aid cases-about 2,000 this year5 to care for bed-patients, 64 in all
since September of last yearg and to build and maintain the health morale
of the college.
The motto of the medical staff is -to prevent sickness instead of attempt-
ing a cure after illness is already established. In this way students are
saved many hours of absence and consequent loss in grades.
The staff of the sanitarium will not cease to strive in their quiet way
to safeguard and preserve the health of the student body and to instill into
them the standards and importance of physical well-being.
Administration if .sr ,
Mlm.:-rn MCGINNIS LARIMI-in Dfwm
DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
W. A. Lfuuivusn, B. A., M. A. A. A. Mu.r.i:u, LL. B., B. A., M. A.
A. C. MCGINNIS, B. B. A., B. A. C. C. DAVI15, M. B. A.
ORTY typewriters clacking to the rhythm of a phonograph-forty students
studiously absorbing the essentials of Business Administration 101, 102, 103
-pages and pages of undecipherable marks fat least to the laymanj on a note-
book that is labelled "shorthand".
Penmemslzip-Forty scratching pens accompanied by mechanical music-
rhythm-flourishes-strictly accurate strokes-timed! Ledgers-balance sheets
-debits-credits-profit and loss-accounting-liabilities-assets-statements
and reports-all in the routine work of business administration. Stenotyping-
the new addition to the business office--dictation-transcription-speed1
Business and Commercial Law-Accounting-voucher system-audits and
auditors. Advanced business administration embraces all this and more.
Although the Department of Business Administration keeps as its primary
object the training of commercial teachers, it prepares students in the business
world as well. This department offers four years of work, making it possible
for students to major in commerce.
Interest in this field of work has been greatly stimulated since the addition
of business administration to the curriculum of the high schools of the state, and
since the demand for teachers has grown so quickly, the resources of the teachei
training department have been taxed. The call, however, has been met and com
merce teachers from this college are now placed in schools all over the state
1-'QU-rg I la iz ie iss Sisvo
l'VlYRACl L-. Kunkel. Si-oirrsmas
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEPARTMENT
'I'nL:koN Fou'i's, Direflor, A. li., M. A.
.IACK SISCO, B. B. A.
Bicumii A. Hmuuss, A. B.
THRIQNCE MYRACLH, B. S.
liurrix KUHECK, B. S., B. P. E.
Cims. C. SPoR'rsMAN, B. S.
UILDING future coaches-developing athletics-directing play
grounds-girl's sports-intramural games-progressive athletic im-
provement--directing inter-collegiate competition-directing high school
engagements-striving for better facilities-new types of entertainments-
teaching new games-clog dances-tumbling-archery-swimming-a
game for every student in the college-rural school tournaments-charac-
ter building-emphasizing human relationships-standing for clean play
and sincere sportsmanship--sponsoring football, basketball, track, tennis,
and cross-country-physical training for boys and girls-creating pastimes
and recreation for idle hours-furnishing equipment for volunteer and
compulsory exercise-standing as one of the leading departments of its
kind in the South-striving for better citizenry of this state through its
health and character building programs-interested in the growth and im-
provement of the college-vital in helping this predicted growth-that's
the department of physical education.
- - ...1-Jing-.2 P336
llimsiimns Wu.l.mxls Faiuusfrrux Gfuuusox lVlAI.llN!i
Fires.:-:x Lilznmvs Cowrmc Swiam Snnam
I'nwm.1 Koxsm l'Rl'l'LIll' ii Simwx mx Cnavi-:ss
HIS year marks the second anniversary of the Student-Faculty Council. Since its
inception last year by the president of the college, the council has demonstrated its
fitness to take its place as a permanent power for good on the campus. There is no attempt
at student self-government, nor Was such planned. 'While youth is youth there will be
need forthe guidance of Wiser, older heads. At the same time, youth must not be, can
not be denied the prerogative of thinking. The faculty would be the last to suggest that
no good idea may originate with the student body, so the council is the answer-a place
where faculty and students may meet on common ground-where criticism and sugges-
tions originating at student level may have a hearing and bear fruit.
Nine members represent the faculty. They are chosen by the president. From each
class a boy and a girl are elected to represent the student body.
At meetings, the student members may, in fact, are expected, to take the initiative in
bringing up questions for discussion. As representatives, the student members report on
what they believe would be the action of their classes.
The council meeting, then, is a clearing house for criticism, suggestions, ideas, that
arise on the campus, many of them valuable, some of them harmful to college spirit if dis-
seminated at random. Greater harmony-unity of college spirit-co-operation between
students and faculty is what the council stands for.
Russo McCAu'rnx' Riu: 01.11-nAs'r Wm,l.s Box-ii
Tucxhk H1-1NLi-:Y BATES Clllhnm: Wiumyr
TUDENT assistants-in the book-room-in the laboratories-in the
library-the museum-the offices. Everywhere you find them where
help is needed5 students are only too glad to help. Their assistance benefits
first of all themselves and then the department in which they are employed.
They are, in their Work, placed in life situations and are not trained by
theory alone but by actual experience. Thus they pay part of their expenses
through school and at the same time gain valuable experience in their field
Nor are students alone included in the classification of administrative
employees--there is also the dean of freshman girls-the book-room
custodian-the custodian of buildings and equipment-the staff that cares
for the campus and buildings--the assistant business manager-the secre-
tary to the dean-to the president-to the registrar-and others.
This force-though not organized-has much in common in that their
Work tends to increase the efficiency and to speed the operation of each
department-to maintain equilibrium in the fulfilling of the duties of
LUCAS YANT MCCRM'
HUGAN Youwanl non ROBINSON
EMMETT YANT . . . . Prefident
WELDUN LUCAS . . Vice-Pre.rifZant
W. MCCRAY . . - ....... Secretary
SENIORS-WiSC beyond compare-coats and ties-dignified-talking
of Senior meetings-debating over the class rings-talking of Education 4-00
-wearing green during Senior week-swinging canes--nodding casually
to lesser students on the campus-full of importance-ready to work-
proud of their position-and then-in June-walking across the stage to
receive their degrees and become Freshmen in the hard school of life
HAROLD YOUNGBLOOD . . . . . Prerideut
WELDON HOGAN . . . . . Vice-Prexidm
ETHEL ROBINSON . . . . . . . . Secretary
yelling at all the ball games-speaking to everyone--kind to the lowly
Freshmen-fknowing all the teachers-cutting classes-talking to the Dean
-getting campused--changing classes-the pride of the Freshmen-and
finally-making enough term hours to become-Seniors
JUN1oRs-Gay-jaunty-having a good time-razzing everyone-
DA I i
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Wmm-rr Mu.i.xn McDoN.u.n '
70-dv-1 4-fo MJAA7, ,
CLASS OFFICERS ,Luiz
PiusN'1'ic1s WALKER ...... . Prerident W
MRS. DAN MCALISTER . . . . Vine-Pwxiflenl 0!
Eorrn Gnoss ......... Secretary
SOPHOMORES-The Sophists of the American Campus-too important-living in fear
of flunking out-falling in love three or four times-acting hard-beating Freshmen in
public and lending them money in private-stealing milk-hopping tables-frequenting
the corner-speaking blatantly to the athletes they have never met-beating Freshmen
some more-usually flunking out but finally-reaching the glory of being a Junior.
CHARLES MILT.ER ..... , P1-gfifjmg
WELIJON WRIGHT . . . . Vice-Prexifleur
MARJORIE MCDONAI,D ....... Secrefary
FRESHMEN-Flighty and facetious-hovering together-not knowing what to do-
making quick friends-fearful of upperclassmen-anxious to appear good sports-ever
anxious to rate-taking beatings with a smile-fightmg for everything the college stands
for-going out for every form of athletics-learning to dance-getting sick learning to
chew tobacco-starting to smoke-speaking to everyone-quivering with delight when an
athlete speaks to them thrilled with their first date-proud of their class and their title
of ' Freshmen forming the backbone ofthe college spirit and after flunking 101 Eng-
lish four times, finally becoming upperclassmen.
MAMIIS F. SMITH, M. A., Senvmry.
ROM the student viewpoint, only the ex-student is qualified to write of the work done
by this association. It is his strongest tie with the school that was his. He alone real-
izes the greatest value from its conception. The student now in school but vaguely senses
his feelings toward college, friends made here, the place that was his, when work and
time have made him a member of the army of "EXes". Then he feels himself a near-
orphan and hungrily clings to each thread that leads back to college and college friends.
In answer to such a need the Ex-Student Association was formed.
For a long time the association elected its own secretary yearly and functioned inde-
pendently of the administration. In 1927, so wide had become the scope of its work that
it was brought within the administration and a secretary appointed.
Today, the association maintains a mailing list of all alumni whose addresses can be
secured at any time. Material of interest including bulletins of the college and announce-
ments are sent to these "grads" from time to time. Last year saw the appearance of an
Ex-Students Quarterly, a magazine devoted to news of interest to Ex-Students.
All these activities help to promote the original purpose of the association. In addi-
tion, two meetings yearly are held, where officers are elected and new ambitions for the
future are discussed. The goal is an ever closer organization of the Ex-Students of this
college. To that end, the plans for the projected student memorial tower have been
changed to embrace a Student Union, which will in the future be headquarters for the
association meetings, and house its officers, and provide facilities for recreation and enter-
tainment of the returning student-Truly an ideal worthy of the association which
sponsors it. .
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Pk Pl' Fl' FF PF Pk if 'IC 44 DF
SLUHIIICI'-tl1i1t,S the why
of the large student
body. Note the gym in
The acorn that grew to
an oak-The first building
on the Campus-Parking
regulations not so stringent
First airplane photo of
the campus-Basket ball was
played where clover grows
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NOIZRI TEXAS STATE '
O'NElL FORD -AKIIUTECT
' ' Lt. 1..
. 4' ,f-'
Tower, with Carillon-
Will this house the curfew,
General view of the pro-
posed memorinl t o w e r,
where welll all get together
in the future.
And a close-up view of
the Auditorium, where we'11
say "Why, I remember
when" and then be enter-
tained with tea.
Full nmzzy zz gem"-
Ibis one is not uu-
The Texas Corner-NVest
Texas represented herew-
s. The while
:mal the oldest res
stone is il fossil nmmonite--
A ' ' ' ' "mrs
some .lew millions ul ye
Detroitls contribution tu
the teaching profession.
These belong to the mem-
lv TQ of the summer enroll-
ment. Now clon't go up
this line with ll lmml lens,
render. After ull, lhes
folks ll1lVCIl,f their degrees
vi' X "'
i X -
The cmlzpm from fm-
:cf as ik :cc sk as wk 14: 4: uf
Here the goldfish look
all day long :it the under-
grad-study his manners
n n cl wonder what he
thinks. Sh-h-h, little gold-
fish, he isn't thinking.
And here is another pool
which is perfectly practical
-except it h:1sn't any walter
in it. But summer follows
spring, and that will be cor-
WVhere Mary Arden lives.
wk wk lk wk we 4: 4: wk as wr
VVe cnn't explain what
this is for.
A worm's-eye-View of the
tower. You can get the
sznne effect by lying on your
And this is what thc Cam-
pus Robin saw that was
looking for the worm.
Youzlz goes adventur-
ifzg-us fm' as Com-
Walker kicks goal for
Fin route, wc give Green-
ville n treat-wonder if it
About to push off-Did
This is the way they ad-
vertise dances in Commerce.
For all that, she looks con-
tented. Ah, well, ladies
change with the A times-
nnd therels no harm in n
-foresight - hindsight-
Choose your own term.
lf this were n talky, it
would certainly be 21 noisy
The Freshman Bon-
. ik :zz :if
The gang could not be
From humble beginnings.
it of Chic
Salels Classic. A glorious
end-worth a lifetime of
wk wk vs bk ik :ic wk ik Pk ik
Odd - how boys will
D work to build a bonfire.
And to make it business-
likc--. A paid haulcr to
make the bonfire more bon-
Tlmt certain .masonr-
Pk PIC PK :lf 'lf ,K FF if Pk
Getting the goals read
Busincss nt the station.
Under the floodlights-
After the ball is over.
wk ak vs wk Pk vs PF nk wk bk
The background belongs
Coming round thc track
and pop was in the air-
"The old order
Tl1i11g.f Mix year
The field rezuly for ni
One of the batteries of
lights that turn night into
If this Sign could talk-
:wk we 4:
Home of the "little
hirtlie" - where you had
YOLIIA PICUI FC lliilklki.
New swinging doors in
the Atl. ll
the Cznnoutla -l
get phys. ed.
All that just to set a
china frog on"-freshmen.
-Really that's n minor ob-
Pee-Wee, midget, or Tom
Thumb -you'1l recognize
Some reasons why our
0 az m ja It 5 has that
well - groomed ap-
Filling in a place that
4: vs as wk Pk as :ls :is vs ak
Modest, hut he sure he's
Gardner McKinney. Lit-
tle terms like symphoriear-
pus symphoricarpus merely
mean another loved plant to
Dry laws have no terror
for campus shrubs-
One of the tree surgeons,
giving first aid to a mem-
ber of the trilve of quercus.
lmprovements go on un-
And spring rains will
never again flood the walks
Boys who work with
fmmlx ax well ax
In lluc shop-
BF Pk Bk bk Dk Pk Pk FF Pk Pk
One of thc numerous clam
around the college-they
ought to organize,
4: af if wk Pk wk Pk wk wk wk
wk wk :k bk wk wk wk bk wk wk
M1lkil1g small onus of big
PF Pk Pk Pk Pk DF Pk Pk Pk PF
wk ak Pk nk wk Pk wk Pk ik wk
Busy pcriod in thc wood-
An uncicnt and lmnorablu
calling around any campus.
Caught by cz rofuifzg
A ujingleyn orchestra
that made real music at the
Doing nothing and taking
the job seriously.
We hope to get these two
for the museum ne:-it year.
Stage prepared for one of
those corner debates that
contribute so much to col-
We cnn't explain this or
justify it either.
Kids all and a climpled
baby who didn't cry the
'llllkl tlzlnce you enjoyed
to much-'l'lxe date is not
Rememlwer the Cl1l'lSIl1l1lS
tree in "l'l1e Fooluf
'lllme Valentine Dance-
See the hearts :mtl ll mo-
ment's pause. Note the
surplus floor space.
nr 1 w ,, .
wk ak :lf :lf is wk wk wk vs vt:
The Club House where
tens are served and jolly
A domestic ntmosplmerc-
you can gather tlmt even
from the picture.
Times for work and
l'I:1ti11g time nt Wright's
Boys do read su111etin1es.
sk lk if :if Pk ak vs 4: wk wk
That old gang down 011
the Corner. liver chamging,
but always there.
Pk 44 if 44 Pk Pk Pk FF PK Dk
Ready to watch the eve-
Pk :cf Pk ak wk :if Pk af af: wk
Picture of c 0 I1 tc 11 t-
lu nah List ove 1'.
What could be done with
out beds for sleeping, ent
ing, reading and even pic
Is this whcrc he belongs?
ak wk ak wk wk ik vs wk ik ak
Gross House boys.
if :k as ak wk wk wk PF wk -if
Hit that Fish!!!
ik 'lf FF PK if 4' Pk wk Bk ik
Looking at the thing from
ar 4: ak wk ak wk -k wk -k wk
O 147' Camlifl C mmfrzz
az the E'fluca1fi011r1Z
The luncheon of the
business 1nen's clubs given
ln honor of Dr. Alexander
and Mr. Beck.
Random shots of people
nt the conference.
The special meeting held
for the seniors :und lenders
among the students on thc
campus. Dr. Alexander, Mr.
Beck, and Mr. Crutsinger
are shown at the front of
Seen in ffm 7llIl.S'8'lHll'-'
PK lk YK Pk PF ,lf 'K ,F PF Ili
He dreams, aloof and
haughty, of days when the
longhorn and branding iron
claimed the prairie.
l"irearms, the history of
fighting man-pirates' pis-
tols-elegant guns, in pairs
for gentlemen duelists--
:mtl lulue guns by Colt that
won the West.
The model makers again
create the ships that were
Columlnus', llalhoafs and
just a little cottage in the
Philippines modelled in
miniature for the Museum.
This looks strangely as
though the lfast and the
West had met.
vw Pk :if 4: :of wk :sf vw :ae bk
The Talon Ticket.
:if :sf Pk :if :ie in :if :if :if 4:
Koenig and his plane,
with which the lndepcnd-
ents "got the dropn on the
The most anticipated
Chat in history-lt Cnr-
ried the first news of the
The Independent Ticket.
4: 41 ff va wk Pk if :lf wk we
lllection rallies - t li e y
were Wherever students got
together that morning.
4: :lf w 4: ri: 111 :K rl: 41 :k
Pairing ol' Y.
Pk 41 :li :lf 41 ff! :YI Pk :F ik
'l'In'cc of 11 kind in the
only one of its kind.
.-XII drcsscd up fill' the
Hold 'cr boys, hcrc comcs
211 Bk 241 :li Pk FF Ek 31 ik ill
Quiet hours: 8 to Ill
p. nm. or after.
On thc wan' from class
to Dvclmds and vowcorn.
. I 1
Pk Bk Pk Pk Pk Pk
Pk FK Pk 914 14 Pk
On thc way.
PY wk :k ak wc if
On your marks!
Pk Pk Y if PK Y
Pk Pk af :of :of bk
5k Dk if Pk JF 44
Pk Pk Pk Pk Dk ,K
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The following items clipped
from the Campus Chat are
representative of 1930 31
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e Campus Chat
NORTH TEXAS TEACHERS COLLEGE, SEPTEMBER-OCTOBER, 1930
N ROLLMENT NEARING
Eagles Drop T zlz' to
What in reality was the opening
game-of the year for Coach Sisco's
fighting proteges culminated in a
heart-breaking defeat when the
Austin College Kangaroos from
Sherman marched off with the
top side of a 6-0 score here Fri-
day, October 5.
Captain Echols of the Eagles
was the outstanding defensive star
of the game. The stubby redhead
was the spark of the Green and
White team and inspired his mates
to play a superior team off its feet
for three quarters of the tilt.
EDITORS OF COLLEGE
William S. Hawes of Cimarron.
New Mexico, and .lohnny King
of Port Eads, La., were named
editors of the Avesta and Campus
Chat, College publications, at a
meeting of the Publications Coun-
cil, Tuesday, October 10.
Pearson Medders, editor of the
1931 Yucca, was elected by the
council during the summer term
EAGLES WIN FROM
The installation of the new
night football lighting equipment
at Eagle Park was successfully in-
augurated here Friday night, Oc-
tober 17, when the Eagles took a
9-6 grid decision from the Trin-
ity Tigers before a large crowd of
students and citizens of Denton.
The game was packed with
thrills enough to satisfy even the
most rabid fan, and from the way
the stands responded night foot-
ball has come to stay in Denton.
IN EIGI-IT CENTERS
Approximately twenty extension
courses are being offered in eight
towns in the vicinity of Denton
by the college, according to bl. W.
lllair, director of the extension
work. lnstructors of' the college
visit these towns once a week and
conduct the course.
Austzh College 6-0
1931 YUCCA PICTURE
TAKING IN FULL SWING
Picture making for the Yucca,
college annual, started Monday,
October 20, in the new Yucca
FROLIC HELD HERE
The annual All-College Hal-
loween frolic and mixer was held
in the Harriss Gym Friday night,
October 31. Dancing was enjoyed
from 8 until 10 o'clock and
games and a grand march were
SISCOMEN SMEAR ABILENE
IN FIRST TIAA TILT
ln a thrilling offensive battle at
Abilene, Friday night, October 24,
the proteges of Coach Jack Sisco
downed the fast, scrappy Abilene
Wildcat grid team by a safe 20-12
The Eagle eleven exhibited a
polished brand of gridiron skill
that made them look like a cham-
poinship team in their hrst TIAA
NEW TRACK NEARING
FIVE MONTHS' WORK
The new cinder path under
construction at Eagle Park is near-
ing completion after nearly five
months of work.
According to reports this will be
one of the best tracks in the state
when hnished and will be the
widest in this section of the state,
it is said.
ATTEMPT BEING MADE TO
MAKE PUBLICATIONS FILE
The Historical Collection, un-
der the direction of Dr. xl. L.
Kingsbury, has started a movement
to collect all past issues of the
Campus Chat, Avesta, Catalogues,
Yucca and other college publica-
tions. The purpose of the effort
will be to give the college a per-
manent literary record of its ac-
tivities and happenings. The files
are being placed in a fireproof
steel filing cabinet.
Enrollment figures as announced
WClll1CS1l35'1 October 3, totaled
1,4-60, and many students have
registered since that time, accord-
ing to official hgures received
from the office of the lsusincss
manager late Thursday.
The complete enrollment is ex-
pected to near the 1,600 mark. A
new plan of registration was used
this year with freshmen students
coming a week earlier than upper
TO SEE NIGHT GO'S
, 'Being the Grst college in North
Iexas to install lighting equip-
ment, the Teachers' College is 3
pioneer in the field of night foot-
ball in Texas.
The equipment for the noe-
turnal sport includes ten S2-fum
steel poles each equipped with five
high power shaded arc lamps. The
arrangement is such that no
shadow is cast on the playing field,
y AND ORGANIZE
I'-mllwtt Yant of Kaufman,
Harold Youngblood of Edgewood,
Prentice Walker of Seymour, and
Charles L. Miller of Fort Worth
Were elected presidents of the
Senior, junior, sophomore and
freshmen classes at separate meet-
ings during the week ending Oc-
tober 10, here.
Additional representatives from
the classes will be chosen nt 3
COLLEGE MAY GET
The Teachers College is due to
receive an appropriation next vear
for a new library building,i3C-
cording to President A. ll. Mav-
hew, president of the Teachdrs
College Board of Regents, who
visited the college here Tuesday,
October 20. i
"Next year the Denton College
is first on our list for a building,"
CNovemberj The CIIIIIPIIS Chill?
EAGLES WIN ARMISTICE DAY BATTLE
EAGLES END GRID
SEASON WITH ONE WIN,
FOUR LOSSES, ONE DRAW
With a total of five games won,
four lost, and one tied, the Eagle
gridsters, sustainers of the Green
and White in TIAA football, have
lowered the curtain on the 1930
grid season at the college.
The Eagles have chalked up
wins over Trinity University, Abi-
lene Christian College, Stephen F.
Austin College, East Texas Teach-
ers' College, and San Marcos
Teachers' College. The Siscomen
have bowed in defeat to Texas
Christian University, Baylor Uni-
versity, Austin College, and Sam
Houston Teachers' College. The
draw was registered with the South-
western Pirates of Georgetown.
FROM TIAA RACE
BY BEARCATS 13-0
Coach jim jones' Sam Houston
B e a r c a t s probably established
themselves as the TIAA cham-
pions in football Monday, No-
vember 17, when they humbled
the Eagle eleven 13 to 0 before a
record breaking crowd at Pritchett
The first quarter was even with
the Eagles holding a slight advan-
tage in punting. The second and
third quarters remained even, with
the Bearcat line seeming to
weaken, but in the fatal fourth
quarter a break gave the Bearcats
the ball on the Eagle 20-yard line
and Love passed to White for a
touchdown. The second marker
came when White went over the
last marker from mass on two spin
plays and a plunge.
TAKE PART IN HOUSTON
At the annual meeting of the
Texas State Teachers' Association
meeting held recently in Houston,
several members of the T. C. fac-
ulty were active participants.
Members of the faculty making
addresses before the convention
included: Dr. B. B. Harriss, L.
P. Floyd, Dr. W. W. Cook, Mrs.
Corrie W. Allen, Dr. L. Kings-
bury, and Miss Mary Ruth Cook.
Valjhmur Stefanson, noted Arc-
tic explorer, was honor guest at
ANCIENT FOES HUMBLED BY
The Eagles' TIAA record is
still unmarred. After being held
scoreless in two initial periods by
the East Texas Lions at Com-
merce, Tuesday, November ll,
four fighting members of Coach
Sisco's backfield broke loose and
turned the annual Armistice day
grid contest between the two
schools into a victory for the
Green and White.
The Lions presented a stubborn
defense for the first part of the
game, but in the last half the
Eagles were clearly the best eleven
on the held. Wright, Lucas and
Walker led the offensive attack,
with Smith, Richards, Echols and
London bolstering the Eagle line
The four classes of the college
have elected two representatives
each, one boy and one girl, who
will serve in conjunction with ten
members of the faculty to com-
pose the Student-Faculty Council
of the Institution for the current
year. The newly elected represen-
tatives for the year are Pattie
Pritchett and Maurice Houston,
Freshmen, Henderson Malone
and Ruth Annette Shields, Sopho-
mores, Floyd Shawver and Ina
Sue Finley, juniors, and Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Williams, Seniors.
The faculty members are Mr. Far-
rington, Mr. Koenig, Mr. Garri-
son, Dr. Ledlow, Misses Mattie
Ella Cravens, Mary -Io Cowling,
Mary Sweet, Dr. Anna Powell,
and Lottie Brashears.
SENIOR CLASS WILL HAVE
140 PICTURES IN ANNUAL
Wtih 140 pictures already
made, the Senior class of the col-
lege is assured of having a good
representation in the Yucca, col-
lege annual, this year, according
to word received from Pearson
Medders, editor of the yearbook.
Other classes are showing a cor-
responding amount of enthusiasm
in the picture taking, Medders
stated. The juniors, who started
picture taking Monday, Novem-
ber 3, are reporting at the studio
in satisfactory numbers, he said.
TIPICA ORCHESTRA HEARD
IN RECITAL HERE
Senor Juan N. Torreblanca,
Mexico's premiere maestro and
one of the most celebrated direc-
tors of orchestras in the world,
presented his picturesque Tipica
Orchestra, including several ofthe
foremost Mexican soloists and
dancers, here Wednesday evening,
November 19, as one of the Fine
Arts Programs of the year.
Members of the orchestra, wear-
ing the colorful "charro,' costumes
presented to them by President
Rubio of Mexico, are making their
second tour of the United States.
The presentation was attended by
a large and appreciative audience.
Many strange and fascinating na-
tive instruments were played at the
EAGLES NOSED OUT
TITLE BY WILDCATS
Monday night, November ZS,
the Eagle thinly clad proteges of
Coach Choc Sportsman were
nosed out of a TIAA cross-coun-
try title by the slim margin of one
Chili Simpson of the locals set
a fair standard for his mates by
copping first place by a wide mar-
gin. Duane Abbey, running in his
Hrst real meet, took fourth place
for the Green and White. How-
ever, the Eagles were nosed out
by Abilene to the count of 32
900 YUCCA PICTURES MADE,
COLOR WORK IS FINISHED
Approximately 900 pictures
have been made for the 1931
Yucca, according to Pearson Med-
ders, editor. The number of
seniors to be photographed was no
greater than last year, the juniors
made more than before, the soph-
omore and freshman classes fell
short, he declared.
Medders says that all the art
work in colors for the annual is
complete and that the opening
pages, the subdivision pages, and
the main division pages are ready
for the engraver. The humor
section will be a separate unit
from the rest of the book, Med-
The Campus Chat
BROOKS AND WHITE
Charles Brooks and A. A. White
represented the college in the re-
cent National Debate Tournament
held in Winfield, Kansas. Brooks
and White won three engagements
and were in the semi-finals of the
meet when Brooks was called back
to Denton to appear in a role in a
production of the Dramatic Club.
DR. MeCONNELL SPEAKS TO
FACULTIES OF SCHOOLS
Dr. W. McConnell, dean of
the college, recently made ad-
dresses to the faculties of the
Texarkana school system. He re-
ports finding many former stu-
dents of the college doing splen-
did work in the schools of Texar-
kana and environs.
GRAHAM LEAVES T0
Floyd Graham, 'Teachers Col-
lege Band director and violin in-
structor, left here for Chicago
during the holidays to complete
his musical studies in the Chicago
Conservatory of Music. He will
receive his degree after a two
BIDS MERRY YULE TO
STUDENTS WITI-I SONG
The Teachers College Chorus
bade the students of the college
a Merry Christmas here December
14, with their annual singing of
Christmas carols in the auditorium.
.I. W. CDADD PENDER
AT STATE TIAA MEETING
W. fDadl Pender represented
the college at the state meeting of
TIAA officials held recently in
Athletic schedules for all TIAA
schools were drawn up at the meet-
ing for the following school year.
TAKING TO BE HELD
Pearson Medders, editor the
1931 Yucca, said Saturday, De-
cember 6, that an additional two
weeks in january would be allot-
ted to students of the college for
having photographs made for the
yearbook. Medders said he hoped
to have a total of 1,300 pictures
in the annual by the end of the
special period of picture taking.
EAGLE CAGERS WIN FIRST
GAME OF SEASON 49-8
With Howard Douglas and
Captain "Lucky" Berryman lead-
ing the attack, Coach Myracle's
Eagle Cagers swamped the Sun-
shine Cleaner quintet from Fort
Worth in the first cage game of
the current season played in Har-
riss Gymnasium here Tuesday
night, December 2.
The liagles started the fireworks
early, scoring in the first seconds
of play, and thereafter the game
was never in doubt with the Green
and White five scoring at will
over the Laundry Boys.
Campus Shrouded in Gloom
as Holidays Deprivc
College of Life.
The breath of the life of the
college was gone. The ten-day
respite for the Christmas holi-
days left the campus not the
possessor of a college but a
mere empty hull.
The rain came down, shroud-
ing the deserted buildings in a
continual dripping sheet of sil-
ver. No students, no bright
splashes of colorg nothing is
seen but the tears of a sad sky
and buildings crying silently,
albeit copiously, for compan-
J. Roy WILLIAMS
HEADS CAST or
DRAMATIC CLUB PLAY
Roy Williams of Commerce
played the leading roll in the
"Fool" fChanning Pollockj, the
Dramatic Club play presented in
the auditorium Monday evening,
Williams played the part of a
young minister in the presenta-
tion, which was played before a
large and appreciative audience.
CHOSEN 1931 CROSS-
Barney Polser was elected 1931
Captain of the Eagle Cross-Coun-
try team by six first string runners,
Monday, December 2.
Polser will succeed Chili Simp-
son, who led the green clad har-
riers in the 1930 season, which
was the second year of the sport
at the Teachers College.
COLLEGE QUARTERLY TO
BE ENTERED IN TIPA MEET
William Hawes, editor of the
Avesta, announced Saturdav, De-
cember 6, that he would eniter the
Fall issue of the quarterly in the
Tll'A meeting contests to be held
at Stephen F. Austin State Teach-
ers College late in April.
Hawes stated that he had in-
tended entering the Winter issue
in the contest, but the early date
of the deadline for the material
made it necessary for him to hand
the material in to the judges be-
fore the Winter Iidition of the
quarterly would be off the press.
W. A. A. DELEGATES ATTEND
Mable Self, lra Roberts, and
Miss Beulah Harriss were dele-
gates from the local W. A. A, at
the recent convention of the state
T. A. A. C. W. and A. A. C. C.
W. meeting held recently at Bav-
lor College for Women in Belton.
"T" CLUB BEGINS
BOYS' LOUNGE ROOM
Members of' the UT" Club
voted to ask Dr. Marquis to rc-
place the furniture and reading
material which were taken from
the Boys' lounge room last year.
All members agreed to acr '35 3
body in being responsible for the
conduct of the boys of the college
while in the room.
1,000 ENTRANTS FORESEEN
HERE FOR STATE MEET
Nearly 1,000 entries are ex-
pected here for the coming State
lnterscholastic Track and Field
Meet to be held May 8-9,
Unusual entertainment has been
planned for the school boy visit-
ors of the college at the tourna-
The track has just been com-
pleted at a cost of 510,000, nc-
cording to Theron Fouts, Direc-
tor of Athletics, and extensive
preparations have been made to ac-
commodate the large number of
expected entries in the meet. Suit-
able gold, silver, and bronze tro-
phies will be presented.
AVESTA EDITOR IN NEED
OF MATERIAL FOR ISSUE
William S. Hawes, editor of the
Avesta, announces he is in need
of material for the Fall lssue of
the Avesta, college quarterly.
The Campus Chat
USE OF LIBRARY
INCREASING AS STUDENT
"Interest in the library con-
tinues to become more enthusiastic
each day," according to Mrs. Pearl
C. McCracken. "More books
were issued from the reserve desk
for home use last Saturday morn-
ing than have ever been known to
be issued at any one tin1e. Not
only are the reserve books more
popular, but the general use of the
library has increased. At all times
the library is well filled," con-
cluded Mrs. McCracken.
SIX QUINTETS SIGN FOR
Beginning Tuesday afternoon
at 3 o'clock, plan. 27, the intra-
mural contests between the various
independent basket ball teams on
the campus will get under way at
the Boys' Gymnasium with six
teams already entered. Prospects
point toward several more teams
entering the contest, according to
Coach Myracle. The meet is
sponsored by the athletic depart-
ment of the college, and accord-
ing to Mr. Myracle, much inter-
est has been taken in the contest.
FORMER STUDENT OF
SPEAKER OF HOUSE
Hon. Fred H. Minor, of Den-
ton County, was elected speaker
of the House of Representatives
without opposition, when the
42nd Legislature convened Tues-
day, january 13, at noon in Aus-
tin. He is one of the few who
have been unanimously elected to
the post in the state.
Mr. and Mrs. Minor are ex-
students of the college. Mrs.
Minor is a graduate and a Home
HIGH SCHOOL GRADS
REGISTER FOR SPECIAL
Sixteen students graduating
from Texas high schools have been
added to the freshman class, ac-
cording to P. E. McDonald, Reg-
istrar of the College.
For the short term the students
are allowed the maximum load of
twelve hours of work or four
courses. They are allowed to pick
their work from a shortened cur-
This year there are twelve girls
and four boys included in the
number of mid-year grads.
Yucca Beauty Contest Marked by
Official returns issued last night
from the Yucca office, January
23, gave the following names as
beauties for the 1931 annual: Eva
-loc Stanley, Mable Duke, Mabel
Russell, Ruth Annette Shields,
Agnes Ward, Katherine Haley,
Georgia Mae Carruth and Mary
Wrotan. Following is the number
of votes cast for each candidate:
Stanley, 798, Russell, 744, Car-
ruth, 668, Duke, 651, Ward,
638, Shields, 529, Haley, 511,
VVrotan, 330, Jones, 319, Lee,
310, Castlcman, 249, Haggard,
172, Vivian Stanley, 141.
The results of the WHO,S Wuo
contest were also announced and
are: All-Around, W. McCray,
400, Floyd Deacon, 365, Pren-
tiss Walker, 355, Earle Adkins,
307, 'lim Bray, 216. Publica-
tions, Pearson Medders, 410, Em-
mett Yant, 204, Johnny King,
147, Sidney Reeves, 93. Music
and Dramatics, Scotty Lawhon,
393, Charles Brooks, 364, Toby
Stultz, 4-9, Bill Ardis, 23. Ath-
lctics, Ray Perryman, 220, Wel-
don Lucas, 179, Red Echols, 168,
Big Smith, 59. Scholarship, Bob
Harriss, 445, Ralph Adkins, 368,
Francis Hunter, 22. Debate, Faye
Bunch, 416, Charles Brooks, 222,
Freshman Wright, 209. Medders
stated the following would be
represented in the WIIOYS Wiio
section of the Yucca for 1931:
All-Around, McCray, Deacon,
Walker and Adkins, Athletics,
McClure, Perryman and Lucas,
Scholarship, Harris and Adkins,
Debate, Faye Bunch and Charles
Brooks, Music and Dramatics,
Lawhon and Brooks, Publications,
King, Yant and Medders.
The election voting took place
in the Tuesday assembly and was
by far the hottest contest ever
DR. ARTHUR WRIGHT IS
GUEST OF DR. MARQUIS
Dr. Arthur D. Wright, mem-
ber of the staff of the school of
education of Dartmouth College,
was a guest of Dr. R. L. Marquis,
president of the college, on Sat-
urday of last week, .Ianuary 15.
Dr. Wright has been employed by
the Southern Association to assist
the negro colleges of the South in
WIN FROM DANIEL
BAKER QUINTET 32-23
With Howard Douglas and Cur-
lee Cummings setting. the pace,
Terence Myracle's Eagle drib-
blers won a complete victory over
the Wildcats of Abilene Christian
College by a 33-17 count at the
Harriss Gymnasium Friday night,
Although the game did not
count in the Eagles' conference
standing because of the split in
the TIAA, the game last night
was avgood standard to measure the
strength of the Eagles in the title
In the last few minutes of the
initial frame, Douglas and Cum-
mings, Denton forwards, started
a scoring spree that gave the
Eagles a 22-11 advantage as the
half ended. The Wildcats never
got in shooting distance of the
Eagles after this.
NEW OIL BURNERS
PLACED IN POWER
PLANT BY COLLEGE
New crude oil burners for the
heating plant are being installed
by the college at a cost of approxi-
mately S2,S0O. Heretofore, nat-
ural gas from the city mains was
utilized as a heating agency for
the college plant, but because of
the fact that the gas pressure was
not always uniform, oil is now be-
ing used in its place. The effi-
ciency of the new system is chief-
ly responsible for its installation.
But in addition to this it is much
more economical than gas, accord-
ing to authorities.
CLASS OF '31 PLANS
GALA SENIOR WEEK
The senior class is planning a
bigger and better Senior Week to
start March 22. The meeting for
the discussion of the plans for the
gala week was held Tuesday eve-
ning, January 20, at the science
hall. Senior Week will be greeted
with a sunrise breakfast on the
morning of the 22nd of March
at the Denton Country Club. All
other arrangements are not yet
"Tickets for the Senior Week
will be the cheapest in history
and will be admittance to all ac-
tivities during the week," said
W. McCray, secretary.
The Campus Chat QFebruary, 19313
1,500 TTE D TEACHER '
EDUCATIO L CQ? FERENCE
DR. C. E. BARKER MAKES
ADDRESS ON PARENTHOOD
"The Inost important job in the
world is that of fatherhood and
motherhood,', said Dr. Charles IC.
Barker, nationally known lecturer
and personal physician to the late
President Taft during his admin-
istration, in an address Inade to
students and faculty members of
the college Thursday night, Feb.
19, in the auditorium.
Dr. Barker went on to say that
while great state colleges trained
young men and women to teach
and to raise more alfalfa to the
acre, no provision was made for
their instruction in this most im-
portant of jobs, parenthood. Of
this fact he attributes the disas-
ters befalling so many children
WILL HAVE MODERNISTIC
The material for the winter is-
sue of the Avesta which will be
issued about March 10, is prac
tically in shape. The modernis-
tic cover design has been com-
pleted and the wood cuts are rap-
idly being finished, according to
Bill Hawes, editor.
BY DR. BRUCE TO
"The use and abuse of recrea-
tion," furnished the subject of a
talk made by Dr. W. H. Bruce,
president emeritus of the college,
to the Student Fellowship Band
Thursday evening, February 19,
at 7 o'clock.
"lf we play a game until we
cannot live without it, then we
have abused that form of recrea-
tion," said Dr. Bruce.
Dr. Bruce spoke of the abuse of
cards, of alcohol, of the automo-
bile, of dress and aesthetic taste
and other things which are often
DEACON ANNOUNCES DATE
ANNUAL SENIOR WEEK
Activities for Senior Week will
begin on March 22 and will cou-
tinue until March 29, according
to Floyd Deacon, social chairman
of the class.
JUNIOR CLASS SPONSORS
The Valentine motif was car-
ried out in the season's all-college
dance at the Harriss Gymnasium,
sponsored by the junior Class, Fri-
day night, February 13, from 8:30
until 11:30 o'clock. About 600
were in attendance.
At the entrance a huge heart
with an opening in the center
formed a door through which the
dancers entered. From the cen-
ter a large chandelier was sus-
pended from which hung stream-
ers of red and white. On the
sides of the gym large hearts were
arranged with small ones and with
red and white colors so as to pro-
duce a window effect.
ln the south end of the gym
there was a decorated table from
which punch was served by
Blanche Crumpler, .lane Culwell,
Orel McDonald, Mary Ii. Lynn,
Mildred Bray and Sue Finley.
LION TEAM COPS TUESDAY
FRACAS BY 4-6-34 COUNT
"Revenge is sweetf' is an old
saying that we have all heard. Last
Tuesday, February 18, this old
axiom was brought back to Teach-
ers College students in a big way
when a goal-shooting band of
Commerce Lions, bloodthirsty for
revenge for a football defeat, se-
verely drubbed the hardboard per-
formers of Terence Myracle 46-
34- in the first of a two-game se-
ries played in the Lions' own back
yard at Commerce.
FEBRUARY 2 NAMED
All students who intend to pur-
chase a 1931 Yucca must put in
their orders by Monday, Feb. 2,
according to Emmett Yant, busi-
ness manager of publications.
"There has been a good sale for
books the last week, but there are
still many students on the cam-
pus who have not yet put in their
order. VVe have set a goal of
1,200 Yuccas this year. These
must be sold before February 2,
as our orders to the printer Iuust
go in immediately," Yant said.
FIRST EVER HELD
IN STATE OF TEXAS
More than 1,500 students, fac-
ulty members, local and out-of-
town visitors attended the first
general conference on teacher
training held in Texas, which was
conducted in the college audito-
rium on Monday and Tuesdav,
February 3rd and 4th, of this
week. Dr. Lorine Pruett, staff
member of the Pgyehologicnt
Clinic, New York Citv, Dr.
Thomas Alexander, Professor of
Iiducation, Teachers College, Co-
lumbia University, ll. F. Pirren-
SCF, Dean of the University of
TCXHSS R- T. Ellis, secretarv
Texas State Teachers Associatioii,
and Cameron Beck, personnel
director of the New York Stock
lifchmlgcr Were the principal vis-
iting speakers of the conference,
RETURN OF FORM IN
Handling the ball with great
precision and using beautifully
executed floor plays, Coach Tef-
ence Myracle's Eagle Cngcrs dc-
feated the Sam Houston 'Iieglehcy-5
of Huntsville by a score of 35-25
In rl fast game played here Tues-
day evening, February 4,
The Eagles displayed the best
brand of ball they had Shown
against conference rivals this Year
and the sensational work of Smv:
ers, freshman forward, kept the
stands in a continuous uproar,
DR. MARQUIS ATTENDS
MEETING IN DI-:TRoI'r
Dr. R. L. Marquis, president of
the college, is attending the
American Association of Teachers
at DCYFOIY, Mich., which meets
from February 20 to 21.
Dr. Marquis will appear Q11 the
program on the 21st, discussing
"What the Presidents lfxpect of
T110 TWO Hundred Thousand-
Dollar Survey that the Federal
Government is Making in Teach-
ers Training Service."
CMa rch-Ap ril-Mayj
The Campus Chat
SOCIALS MARK ANNUAL
SENIOR WEEK HERE
Senior Week, beginning Sunday,
March 22, and ending March 29,
was observed here by the class of
131 with a round of socials and
The week was inaugurated with
the sponsor's reception given by
Miss Mary Louise Wilson and Mr.
and Mrs. .lack Sisco. A breakfast
dance at the Country Club of
Denton was the hrst informal so-
cial event of the week. An out-
ing at -Iagoels Lake Club was en-
joyed by the fourth year students
Monday evening. The regular
Tuesday assembly was devoted to
the seniors. Trips to Dallas, par-
ties and a dinner concluded the
HMESSIAI-I" IS GIVEN
BY CHORUS MARCH 15
Handel1s Oratorio, "The Mes-
siah," was given Sunday after-
noon, March 15, under the direc-
tion of Miss Lillian Parrill.
Enjoyment and appreciation of
"The Messiah" was expressed by
the large audience which heard
the presentation of the oratorio.
FOR SPRING 'WORKOUTS
Several prospective and veteran
Cagers reported to Coach Terence
Myracle for the first Spring Bas-
ket Ball workouts. Drills in fun-
damentals and ball handling were
conducted for a period of three
Wilson Herring has been elect-
ed to lead the Eagle Cagers for
the coming season on the painted
There will be two six-weeks
terms of school here this Summer
as usual, as the Senate adopted
Monday, March 2, by a vote of
21 to 7, the report of the House
and Senate free conference com-
mittee calling for an appropria-
tion of S2S4,000 for 1931 State
The House adopted the report
Monday also. Only two items
were increased on the House Bill
which allowed North Texas Agri-
cultural College an additional
362,000 and Sul Ross at Alpine a
FIFTEEN EAGLE FOOTBALL
MEN ARE GIVEN LETTERS
Fifteen men of Coach Jack
Sisco's 1930 football team were
recommended for "Ts" at a
meeting of the athletic council of
the college recently. The follow-
ing men were nominated to re-
ceive letterst Earle Adkins, Floyd
Shawver, Raymond Smith, Pren-
tice Walker, Bob London, Law-
rence Poole, W. L. lilchols, Doyle
Thompson, Bob Harriss, jeff
Richards, Sam McClure, Weldon
Lucas, Noel Wilson, Wilson Her-
ring and Dallas Riseh.
Ted Wright and John Kilpat-
rick will receive letters when they
make up back work in scholastic
TEN EAGLE CAGERS
AWARDED LETTERS BY
Ten members of Terence
Myracle's basket ball squad were
recommended for varsity letters
at a recent meeting of the College
Athletic Council. These letters
will be awarded to the following
players on the completion of the
required number of term hours of
scholastic work: Ray Perryman,
VVilson Herring, Curlee Cum-
mings, Howard Douglas, Nimrod
Borchardt, John D. Smyers, Tom
Finley, .lack Miller, D. Moore
and C. Knowles.
Smyers, liorchardt, Moore,
Knowles and Finley lettered for
tl1e first time this year, and if they
complete the required amount of
work, they will be awarded the
HONORED WITH SPANISH
SUPPER BY SOCIETY
"An educated man is one who
is interested in the phenomena of
life about him and uses his intel-
ligence to interpret them," said
Frank Dobie Thursday night,
March S, in an address delivered
at a banquet given him by the
Scholarship Society and Kappa
Delta Pi Honorary Fraternity at
the Mary Arden Lodge. '
Mr. Dobie continued, saying
that unrelated general facts were
of no value to the student and that
no scholar ever generalized. He
stated that the accumulation of re-
lated facts that helped one inter-
pret and tolerate the life about
him was true learning.
WAA HOLDS DANCE
The W. A. A. dance tourna-
ment was held Thursday night,
March 12, in the form of a pa-
jama dance at the Harriss Gymna-
sium from 7 until 9 o'clock. Ap-
proximately sixty girls attended
Mary Clark has been the dance
sports manager this term. She
acted as hostess with the W. A. A.
ofiicials as assistants. Music was
furnished by the clubhouse
GUILD PLAYERS SCORE
HIT IN PRESENTATIONS
William Thornton and his rep-
ertoire company representing the
Shakespeare Guild of America
presented "Romeo and Juliet"
and "The Merchant of Venice"
on Tuesday and Wednesday eve-
nings, March 3 and 4, respec-
tively, in the T. C. auditorium.
The presentations were Fine Arts
Numbers and were well received
both nights by large and attentive
Thornton, who created and
supervised each production, car-
ried the leading role in both plays.
SPRING FOOTBALL CALL
BRINGS ATHLETES TO GRID
With basket ball definitely out
of the way, T. C. athletes not in-
terested in track at the time turned
their attention toward Spring
football by answering the call of
Coach .lack Sisco to practice Mon-
day afternoon, March 9.
About 60 111011 responded to the
initial workout call, and more re-
cruits were added on succeeding
days until approximately 100 ath-
letes were exercising and drilling
in fundamentals working toward
the coming 1931 grid season.
Floyd Shawver was chosen foot-
ball captain at a recent banquet
of football players, alumni and
Athletic Council members.
FLOYD GRAHAM REIN-
AUGURATES STAGE BAND
SHOWS AT COLLEGE
Floyd Graham and his stage
band entertained students and
others for the first time during the
winter term with "Musical Frol-
icsi' presented in the auditorium
preceding the screen show.
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' Page 83
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l'12r1:i., ANNIE Lnvntn Kemp
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International Relations Club.
Pmncl-2, Wu.:-'man Dgllfllfl
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GILLIAM MOR'I'ClN SMITH CoI.I.INs ARDIS SHII:I.ns
SWENSON WoI.I-'Is NEZWTCN SMvRRs CRucxwI"I' l'fAMMH'l"l'
KING S'I'm:I.I4: WILLIAMS IJAVIS JOHNSON WuuI.If
CllAllI.l'IS BROOKS Prexifleuf
CLAUDI-:AN FRIENCII Vice-Pwxiflefzl
T. W. KING . Secrefary
ROY WlI.I,lAMS DOR0'l'I1Y SIvII'I'II
RUTH ANNIa'r'I'15 SIIII2I.ns DIXIE CROCKlC'l"l'
EI,IzAIm'1'II GlI.I,lAM JACK Woumf
ORIIINE MCGRAW WINIIPRPIIJ WIII-:I-:I.I2R
ANDREW SVVIENSON IVAN -IoIINsoN
CUI,I.I5N H. VANCE CARROI. SMYERS
RomcR'I' TI-IIEI. ICLVA RIcIvIINc:'I'oN
HIEIQVI-IY Cox BRUCE IDAVIS
Rlcx .IoIINs'I'oN' FRANCI-:S ANNI HAMMl3'l"P '
HILL ARIIIS JIM ASIIRURN i g
ALPHA M0ll'l'0N CLIEM WOI,l1'IE
BROOKS, Prarifleffl -IOSEPIIINE NlEW'l'0N Ru'I'II S'I'EIaI.I2
, S?z'!PP::fzm-.4s,:z, ,',, M, Q '
l 4 a ' 'rs ' ' ' I I I 1 I 4 fj
Scifzrm FROM "Tim Fool."
RELIMINARIES--the momentous day--candidateship-individual ability-cxtem-
poraneous parts-novel tricks-names called-your turn next--shaking limbs-
h bb'n hearts cold feet-vague misgivings-contortions-conversations-specches-
t ro 1 g --
jumbled lines-suspense-the sponsor's O. K.-a nervous letdown--happiness--now an
actor-a potential one anyway. 1
Call meeting-making up the club--election of officers-talk by the sponsor-pa-
tronizing attitude of old members-curiosity of new members-acquaintances-1ntroduc-
Consideration of the first play--vain searching-inapplicable advice-rustling
through old files-possibilities--consultations-criticism-a final selection of the play to
be presented. Letters to publishers-sending orders-arrival of the books-delivery..
reading by the club members.
Speculation concerning the assigning of parts-doubts of director-the big day-Spe-
cial meeting-casting of the parts-advice of the director-recasting of the play-4ambi-
learning-inflections-practice in the boarding house--final preparation,
Calling of rehearsals-learning of cues-entrances--
curtains-sets-moving of furniture-improvement
late hours-called rehearsals--special practices-burning
of midnight oil-neglect of studies.
Publicity--requests for comps-boosting-sales talk
-sitting in box office-big ticket sales.
Dress rehearsal-costumes-makeup--pictures for
yearbook--stage setting-harried property men-doubts
as to success of play.
The big night-glaring lights-forgotten lines-
smell of grease paint-crowds in the lobby-forgotten
lines-prompting-superb acting-the final scene-cur-
tain calls-and-the first big production of the Dramatic
Club is triumphantly finished.
Mus. MYl!'l'l.lC HAl!llY, Direfzmr.
A F1cA'1'u1zE or THE SA'1'UimAY Nicsiri' Snow
ALEIDOSCOPIC memories of the weekly Saturday night revues flash through
our mind-Lights out-a glow springs up around the stage rim-out of the stage-
behind a curtain of light rise gay tunes-sentimental songs followed classical selections in
quick succession. Old tunes-"Nobody,s Sweetheart", "Somebody Stole My Gal", "St.
Louis Bluesn-syncopated 'rhythm-jubilant swing-new tunes-sensational-emotional
-"You Darling", "Fm Confessingn, "I Still Get a Thrill"-and when you are "just a
Little Closer"-Dreamy melodies-"VVhen Your Hair Has Turned to Silver"--"Kiss
Waltz"-"Mooi1light on the River Colorado"-Collegiate tunes-"Maine Stein Song"-
Flashing, catchy, appealing tunes-"You're Driving Me Crazy", "Just a Gigolo",
"Anytime's the Time to Fall in Love", "Good Evening", "Pm Alone Because I Love
You", "ln My Heart It's You"-vibrant today-beating-pounding their way through
the brain-forgotten tomorrow.
"On Revival Day"-the whole band ffgot religion"-just a little encouragement
from Floyd, the negro preacher, and the boys made the audience repent with "Sing You
R. C. struttin' his stuff to "Happy Feet"-who says he hasn't "ten little tapping
s Someone crooning a sleepy melody-"Somewhere in Old Wyoming"-
Billie Floyd Brooks-miniature stage band director-in person-.
Out-of-town guests on the programs-Otto Strid and Maxine VVebb-accordionists
-Eugene Hunter-nine-year-old tap dance artist.
Armistice-"Memories of France"-"Pack Up Your Troubles"-"Hinky, Dinky
Farley Vous"-"Roses of Picardy"-stage atmosphere-barbed wire, trenches, helmets
bandaged wounds-bayonets-gas masks-the awfulness of war, contrasts with the triumph
and pathos of victory-
N ew Year's Eve-
Father Time with his customary white beard-flowing robes-and scythe-side by
side with the "air-minded ace of 1931 in his gilt monoplane
Stage Band-pride of the college--wherever it is there is music-without it there
would be little anticipation for the Saturday night shows
ANNUAL Cmus'rMAs Cuolws
Time-four to five, almost any afternoon-
Place--The Hall-Administration Building.
Recall: The blend of many voices singing-muffled by walls and
doors-peculiarly haunting, familiar, like dim remembered winds singing
to tree tops--part of us all-one voice-until the place shifts and the
passerby tiptoes inside-Then: a sea of empty seats-the trespaisser Sinks
into the nearest inviting one-is lost in the empty auditorium-gazes across
the countless rows of seats, the stage is brightened by splotghes of Vivid
color nile greens navy blues, chocolate browns, the conservatives-clear,
round vibrant notes, staccato-crescendo-legato-a living tune-rising
A pause the silence broken by chords of the piano-a deep b1-Cath.-
'Ready and one two three-four."
"I-Iallelujahl for the Lord God omnipotent reigneth.
"The Kingdom of this world is become the Kingdom of our Lord and
His Christ, and He shall reign forever and ever King of Kings, and l-,Ord
of I olds Hallelujahlv
The d11ector smiles, her baton rests for a moment-rises-hesitates--
ove1 1 hundred happy students crowding the aisles-
Mai ch the fifteenth-The musical climax of the year-The Messiah
sung to 1 full 1udito11um-Hickory street lined with parked cars for blocks
pioof of the townspeople's appreciation. Long hours of practice dl-ill
bring their iewaid a wonderful rendition-The Nlessiah-tributeito tho
director to the College
falls creaking chairs-grating on the stage--another practice concluded-
1 5 140
Big Kleig lights cast a penetrating glare over the field of battle-
The teams trek out-players striding down the field-just one glimpse of them, and
a booming roar rises from the stands-
Suddenly music leaps out above the cheering-
"I-Iigh o'er the field of battle Strong with faith undaunted,
Waves the Green and VVhite, Victors they'll come through.
Eagle team advancing We'll all fight together,
Bravely to the fight. We're all for you."
The players cheered by the music, smile. All heads turn. All eyes seek the identical
direction-the source of the music-the stimulator of College spirit-the Eagle Band-
its first appearance this season.
Days slip by. A chilly, wintry Sunday afternoon-the sound of a drum-then the
shrill signal of the director's whistle. Other instruments join in. Curious students stand
at their Windows and gaze towards the campus. Again the Eagle Band Dress parade!
Color bearers-drum major-mascot-all marching down the street-practicing-drill-
ing. Cars trail along behind them patiently waiting to be allowed to pass.
Special Commerce train-enthusiastic students stand around wondering why the
others do not hurry-Some grow impatient and, eager to start, get on. A group of Green
jackets wander aimlessly about trying to find the rest of their group. Band boys, as usual,
are there carrying their musical instruments and trying to assemble. All are anxious in
anticipation of the Armistice game-
Bonfire-pep rally-ball games-concerts-College Beauties' Election Day-Chapel
programs-Educational Conference-Always the band is there and can fulfill the need-
You owe a lot to your Band" finds an echo here and there over the state--at El
The college needs no better advertiser than the Eagle Band-emblem of college
spirit-vitality-and good sportsmanship.
"-- "'::.' m'.r,', , A-:Vim
Wnrri: Smrrn Hnwxms
Iluscn llnooxs Bkisazxfu E
ITH Debate Coach Ross Compton returning to take his old place
as trainer of collegiate debaters here, the college teams entered
upon a year of drill, growth, and a pleasing number of victories. These
latter are more significant in view of the unusually hard competition met
in the field this season. No small number of debates occurred in tourna-
ments where teams of national reputation contested the current question:
RESOLVED, That A11 Nations Should Adopt a Policy of Free Trade.
Debaters for the college are:
Brooks-veteran-excellent in rebuttal-forceful speaker.
White-poise, always-his outstanding quality, logical analysis of
Hawkins and Breazeale-first year in debating, last year in college-
good work-successful in their ready presentation of data.
Vzmcs Col.r.1Ns WH1'ric WlLI,lAMS4
Vance, Davis, Carroll, Green-all polished speakers.
Girls teams: Faye Bunch, Lillie Ruth White, Elizabeth Smith, Wanda Q
Some outstanding contests of the year
Wiiiifield, Kansas, Tournament-Seven debates scheduled-Brooks
and VVhite had Won six, were still in the running when Brooks called home.
Durant, Oklahoma-all teams in four debates-lost two-Won two.
COM PTON C0!Zfb
At this Writing most of the debating schedule lies
Stephen F. Austin-Boys-here.
March 3l+Weatherford Junior College-Girls-
April 3-4-Baylor Tournament at Waco-four
teams from here.
, f .
'Did not gn out cntirc scl n W
ri new Society i 1
ASQUERADE-Halloween-gusty November evening-wispy clouds scudding
across the moon-a night of ghostly and merry revelry. Elves and goblins, natives
of our imagination, scamper here and there. Spooks and spirits stalk abroad-VVitches--
attended by slender black cats, gray owls, hideous bats, and grimy toads, roam at large.
Skeletons-skulls and crossbones, symbols of death, startle all. Voices and howlings
of devils haunt the place-weird-uncanny noises-rattle of bones-shriek of Winds-un-
controllable chattering of teeth-unexpected rumble and crash of thunder-sudden flash
of lightning-just at midnight all the spirits come gliding out to inhabit their accustomed
haunts on All-Saints night.
A noise on the campus-jack-o'-lanterns like glow worms, waver in the darkness.
Pumpkins-with solitary eyes of fire-yellow, grinning mouth-Bells-whistles--tin cans
-shrieks-shudders-hysterical laughs-penetrating, terrified whispers-hold sway for
lncongruous joymakers-joking clowns-dashing pirates-roving gypsies-black-
robed witches-prophcsying fortune tellers-all seek their way to the "Gym".
The "Gym"-mixing pot of the campus for the evening-Syncopated rhythm-wail
of the saxophone-bodies sway-shriek of the piccolo-measured, methodical boom of the
drum-crash of the cymbals-jazz-crazed dancers keep time with the music-
f'There's a man of mystery,
Roaming through the land,
If your path at midnight
By a graveyard goes-
If someone whistles O-O-O-O-
That's Mysterious Mose-
Sees all, knows allfn
Confetti-black and gold streamers-accepted colors of such a frolic-the climax of
a long evening-promenade-revue of freakish costumes-judge's critical eyes-prizes
Removed masks-Surprises! I l-Excitement-tenseness-then a last measure from the
orchestra-weary revelers shove toward the doors-streaming out
Daylight-! F !-gates missing-porch swings gone-flower boxes overturned-the
mark of devastation everywhere-Prankish? Yes! Rowdy? Noisy? Ah, yes! But the
whole-Why the whole is a glorious
ODDS AND ENDS
INR Arts numbers-portrayal of Shakespeare's works-everything from "Romeo and
Juliet" and "Hamlet"-superb stage sets-finished acting-a meeting place for every
literary lover in college-'I'orreblanca's Tipican Orchestra-music from the milder climes
-strange instruments-everything from the classic harp to the peasant's gourd-lnterpre-
tive dancers-jazz quartets-one of the most popular of all Fine Arts numbers-
Lectures-the wonderful personality of Cameron Beck-Wall Street advice-Leo
tures of Dr. Alexander-amusing antics-characteristic of the typical college portrayal by
College assemblies-gymnastic exhibitions-concerts-dramas-out-of-town speakers
-optional to the students-therefore valuable-
Class parties-get-together meetings-cohesion of party spirit-the largest Freshman
social in history-fostering good fellowship-
Banquets-in the Home Ec. dining room-in the American Cafe-the Godwin Ho-
tel-the C. I. A. Cafeteria-good eats-toasts-after dinner speakers-social and cultural
Debates-"REsoLv12D: That the United States Should Adopt a Policy of Free Trade"
-the cultured voices of Englishmen-the drawling voices of Southerners-the precise ac-
cents of New Englanders-all discussing a question of national interest-
The College recreational park-miniature golf-swimming-county and class athletic
tournaments-croquet games-tennis-dances-Band concerts-open air movies-all on
the college property-supervised by college authorities-designed for the student's amuse-
ment-coinciding with the modern theory of education.
In entirety-serving to make the students better satisfied-developing the cultural.
and social instincts in a proper environment.
1 - 5' "' - '1'14':U'.11...:.:1..t,,...-
,QAEEEHZ5-IHNHBA "' " r Y f Miva pagc
S'rownRs Bnmwmn. Im-:Y FRENCH
YOUNG WOMEN 'S FORUM
HE work of the Young Women's Forum, whose purpose is to direct the social life of
the campus and to raise campus standards, begins the first week of school with its
initial Big Sister-Little Sister movement. Every young woman in the College is consid-
ered a member of this organization. The big sisters are to see that their kid sisters are
orientated into college life. Later the Forum sponsors the annual Big Sister-Little Sister
Party, the Halloween Frolic, and the Kid Party.
This year an innovation of the Thursday evening dances has created much enthusiasm
and comment. The boys who for past years have been standing on the outside looking wist-
fully in, now stag up and stand on the outside eagerly waiting to be admitted. They have
been permitted to dance from eight until nine with the girls. judging from the attendance
at these dances, the students consider them a very worthwhile effort of the Forum
The Forum also sponsors the weekly informal teas given on Wednesday afternoon
during the Winter term, inviting college clubs to act as hostesses. Students of the college
welcome the privilege of having a cup of hot tea on cold, wintry afternoons
With the introductions of Girls' Assemblies, the Forum has undertaken to furnish its
programs. The first of the series was "Check and Double Check". Others which followed
tion of the Teachers to the Community" were equally as interesting
The House Presidents' Cabinet might be consi.dered as a branch of the Young WOmCI1,S
Forum. At its monthly meetings such problems as "Resolutions", "College Friendships",
and "Thrift" are discussed. In addition to its other responsibilities the Forum finances the
programs of the House Presidents.
"Increasing Personal Efficiency as Prospective Teachers", "Personality", and "T he Rela-
FORUM DAN CES
Circus Frolic and Dance! . l
The Gym is transformed into a "Big Top" for the night-the real atmosphere of
carnival day-. i
Dashing ringmaster-in swallowtail coat and high silk hat--.
The ever-present clown with his nonsensical action and jokes-
Uproarious-eager chatter of spectators-
Excellently trained human horses pranced along the "sawdust" ring-guided in their
actions by the commanding whip of the dapper ringmaster-
The country family, wide-eyed amazement itself, arrives right in the middle of the
Cnly the shriek of the calliope and the nasal Voices of the barkers, ballyhooing their
shows, are missing.
Shrill whistles and chirping crickets defy even the orchestra. Red-yellow-greem
purple balloons floated high above the heads of the dancers.
"Backward, turn backward,
O, time in your flight-
Make me a child again,
just for tonight!"
The Kid Party-
A big red stick of candy for admission-all the kids there, eating all day suckers,
pushing and shoving each other about in proverbial childlike fashion. There are fat, lean,
freckled faced, red headed kids--but none can compare with the barefoot boy whose
stumped toe and straw hat are ludicrously prominent.
Customarily all the tagging at the all-college dances has been done by the boys. The
boomerang of the year the boys' own folly returns and knocks them down-one lforum
Dance stands out "The worm turns"-the girls tag-
Taboo ridiculous unbelievable-grumble the boys-without so much as a mo-
ment's notice stags are suddenly transformed into wilting wallflowers-little do they
know the price of unpopularity
Thanks to the Young Women's Forum for countless hours of pleasures-Dances--the
informality of them the gaiety-the frivolity-. They have virtually made the gymna-
slum a synonym for the Spirit of Youth.
. . .
. . .
' -- -2 L ,Q27fV-Q
VVEDNESDAY AFTERNOON TEAS
Teas-yes-that connotes either "pink teasn-and scandal-
"Jll efuery word cz repumtiofz dies-"
Or that historical Tea Party with propaganda of a different nature-but not half so detri-
mental to humanity-Boston-was it not?-Unlucky conceptions!
Informal teas-lighted candles-hum of conversation-teachers strolling i11 and out
-lilting music-"lVloonlight on the River Colorado"-hostesses hurrying back and forth
-serving the new guests-pouring tea-cup after cup-
Miss Clark chatting with Katie Henley-Mr. McDonald being escorted in by two
Green Jackets-groups of smiling students seated about the room-pleasant laughing-
talking-lessons forgotten for a moment-"VVhen the Organ Played at Twilight"-
Have a cup of tea with the Art Club-walls lined with patchwork quilts-colonial
atmosphere-aroma of spice-tinkle of china-comments on the quilts-skillful technique
-faultless patterns-memories of yesterdays-grandmother's quilts-quilting bees-
Or sip tea with the Marys-Valentine-red geraniums-the presence of Cupid felt
everywhere-heart-shaped tea cakes-red candles.
Or be, perhaps, the guests of the C. L. C.'s-colonial costumes-flounces-puffs-
ruffles-patches-laces-bustlcs-frills-stately steps-sweeping skirts-demure Mzlr-
thas-every one-powdered hair-gracious courtesy-dignity-sedateness-
"VVhen dames wore hoops and powdered hair,
And very strict was etiquette,
VVhen men were brave and ladies fair,
They danced the Nlinuetf'
Rustle of hooped skirts-a virtual colonial pantomime-in memory of the "Father of our
One after another, they followed-not 'fpink teas" after all-but delightful intru-
sions we shall remember-like buoys-relieving the drab monotony of routine work
INGLE Bell Jubilee-an appreciation for the effort expended by the
Grid stars- in honor of the ex-students-and for the enjoyment of
all-a scene of riotous color-gaiety-silvery laughter. Admiring students
grouped around the sparkling Christmas tree, with its flaring brilliant dec-
orations-reigned over by the Star of Bethlehem.
Alert admission-takers cautiously dropping silver into their hats and
smiling with satisfaction as the coins clink. Out of the orchestra a burst of
music rises-throbbing-pulsating-blaring-a syncopated symphony of
sound-exotic music-captivating tunes-harmonious mingling of the vari-
ous instiuments the moanin, saxophone-the trumpet-the twanging
choi ds of the banjo the monotonous tom-tom of the drums-mellow notes
of the tenor crooning the refiain.
The dance starts slowly with a measured tread-the music quickens-
the boldcst danceis meige toward the center of the floor-mingling-ser
lecting paitners the mole timid linger hesitantly at the edge of the floor
and aie finally lost in the maze of dancers.
btags stroll aimlessly about-considering first one possibility and then
another finally surrounded by whirling dancers. The music swells-
" 'ant a Little Gill 'C t ames Infirmary"-"lV1y Ideal"-"Hurt',-
P, CC ,77
' e Bye Blue " ours and Mine"-"Bugle Call Blues - Tiger Rag
"VVashington Lee bw g -and then-"Home Sweet Home".
popular dance tunes float over the heads of the dancers. Vivacity grows-
I VX . . ' " ' "- S . J '
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Soclety g . , A
WOMEN'S FACULTY CLUB
Mus. G. A. ODAM ...... . Prexifleuz
Mus. Gl'lOllCiE CRlJ'l'SlNK 1 R . . Vice-Prexiflenl
ANNIE G. BRADLEY ...... Secretary-Tremrurer
Mus. D. HALL ....... . . Reporter
Organized in 1919, the WOmCI1,S Faculty Club has been a social focal
point for the women of the faculty and the wives of the men of the faculty.
During its existence the club has sponsored progressive programs of current
interest to its members. The programs of the monthly meetings have
ranged from the sublime to the ridiculous, reflecting an appropriate motif.
High lights for this year--vivid talks on trips abroad-New York
Harbor-The voyage-rural England-shrines and cathedrals-evening in
Parise-chateaus-castles-villas-"The Beautiful Blue Danube"--Obeiu
ammergau--the Passion Play-
Armistice-Reverence-pathetic and pleasant memories of the VVorld
War-glimpses of camp entertainers-war time melodies-"Over There"
-"Smile, Smile, Smile"--"Keep the Campfires Burningl'-" 'Till We
Festive Christmas spirit-Yuletide carols-"Silent Night"-"O Little
Town of Bethlehem"-Jingle of bells-chilly draft of air-jolly Kris
Kringle puffing under his pack of toys-grabbing presents from the pack-
Days of the mustache cup and family album-the nineties passing in
revue-the family group-the mother and father-the aunt-the twins-
the sweet girl graduate-the debutante--the college belle-the bride and
the groom-the preacher's daughter-the grass widow-the music teacher
-the Latin teacher-all leave their impressions on the audience.
Vivid programs-programs bringing enough joy and happiness to the
few leisure moments of the busy faculty members to tide them over to
I .gc 50 lm I- W- VF' Wm.-W N ww'-wiv'-F-T ggi J'-mmf"-i'-IHIIE' www?
MEN'S FACULTY CLUB
DR. L. W. NliXV'l'0N . . . . . . . Presiflefzr
P. li. LooNEY . . . . Viffe-Prexiflezzf
Du. S. A. BLACKBURN . . . Sefrelnry-Trm1.f1n'e1'
VVhat: Men's Faculty Club.
VVhen: 6:30 P. M., Monday, March 23, 1931.
VVhere: American Cafe.
Address: "Playing VVith Fire," by W. A. Larimer.
If you can not come for the dinner at 6:30, you are urged to come
later tabout 7:00 to 7:15D. Order your own dinner. If you expect to
attend, sign one of the blanks on the slip below. All the men of the faculty
are members of this organization. Give this your attention before you leave
S. A. BLACKBURN, Secremry.
I will be present for dinner ..... ............. .. ....
I will be present for the address . L ..... . .............. . ..... .... - ..
Typical Monthly Program of the Men's Faculty Club.
The membership in this club is limited only by the size of the men's
faculty-a meeting for social and intellectual contacts between men special-
izing in different fields of the same profession-addresses covering a wide
range-some of the typical subjects: "Problems of American Merchant
'-"Functions of the Press in the Educational Community", and
others-each member scheduled to speak usually brings to the group the
results of study in his special field-Addresses followed by informal dis-
cussion-rare freedom in discussion-Men's Faculty Club-Recreation not
lost sight of-there's dinner-and always golf scores to compare-.
., .,.. f Q .1, '.l
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LUB meetings-gatherings of all natures-a wide diversity of subjects under discus-
sion-. Gathering of religious organizations-planning of personal projects-vain
efforts to get students to attend church-fostering of Christian character-cabinet meet-
Gathering of literary organizations-a club captioned from memories of Shakespeare's
life-sponsored by the Dean of VVomen-for the purpose of a better study of literature-
for the development of social life as it was found in merry old England.-A current liter-
ature club-designed for better association with the expression of modern ideas and ideals
as recorded in the works of contemporary authors-
Gathering of fraternal organizations-taking of solemn oaths-mystic vows-a secret
handclasp of fellowship-the burning of incense-rivalry-political frameups-planning
of campaigns-attempts to carry college elections.
Gathering of departmental organizations-subjects of historical nature-debates on
international relations-reviews of technical books-and then-a social hour.
Gathering of scholarship organizations-Greek letters-high standards-grade re-
quirements-inspection of the Registrai-'s books-admission of new members-the scholars
of the college-assembled to keep up the standards of the college and themselves.
Gathering of sectional organizations-persons from the same portion of the state and
nation-organized to perpetuate the traditions that their residence represents-renewing
and making friendships.
Gathering of faculty clubs-membership limited to the teaching staff of the school
Luncheons-speeches by the members of the separate departments-dealing with spe
cialized study in their particular field-resultant accumulation of valuable knowledge here
tofore foreign to the members-.
Gathering of athletic organizations-divided into distinct phases-a pep organization
-wearing the green jackets of the college-standing at ball games-exhibiting intricate
drills-. Lettermen of the college-meeting in the Gym
Meetings-Meetings-Meetings-every night-every day-every place-of every
organization present in the college.
ADKINS IJEACON BoN'1'A SNEAD IIUTCHHSON IIAWES D,Sl'AlN SKILES
Mosamzv 'I'Ax'LoR JACKSON HUNT SKILES Munmans JERDEN MONTGOMERY
1931 YUCCA-"THE BOOK OF THE FUTURE"
TUDENTS demand this book-they pay for it-it contains the happiest memories of
the happiest years of their life-they must have it-and so: an editor and staff are
selected-informed of their duties and responsibilities-chained to the galley and set to
work. From the enticing-nights of june-through the cycle of a year-back to the moon-
light nights of May they labor-in a vain effort to please the student body-giving them
their money's worth. During that year the Yucca grows from a mere nucleus to the
finished form that is presented to the critical public. Days on days-hours on hours are
spent in assembly and preparation-copy for the printer and the engraver-the grind of
taking student photos-classifying them-mounting them-identifying them-Adequate
and correct paging for departments-for athletics--for features-for organizations-all
are mighty wrestlers that must be downed by the editor before there is another Yucca.
In this corner of the office-Mose flourishing a pen-it's cartoons that he is produc-
ing-the insane ideas of a fertile brain-fit material for a modernistic annual-in that
corner the Organizations Department-shuffling pictures
-telephoning class presidents-making inquiries-ar-
ranging clubs, fraternities, classes-the administration.
While over here the literary staff pecks listlessly away-
at intervals-on dilapidated typewriters-and there the
rest of the humor section-in the somberest of moods-
labors away-trying to produce laughs for the rest of the
world. In the only other corner left there is the athletic
staff-figuring up percentages-mounting action panels-
swearing at the whole athletic system.
All these efforts are not in vain. In the end they
are bundled up and rushed to the printer-the engraver
-and finally-the binder. No more is heard of them
until shipments of very interesting boxes begin to arrive
--the word that the Yuccas are here spreads-well.-there
i is no more story--you know the rest.
MANUlfAC'I'UIilNG 'run Home 01-"PHE FUTURE
A xxociate E flitor
Feature E rlifor .
Organization E rlitor
Art E rlitor .
A lhlelie Editor
Literary Eflilor .
0: gum anon:
1 . . -
, . , . . .
n .rv 1 f
,,, , .
. W. HUNT
. WII,I.lAM P1cluc1Ns
. RAY,PII Amcms
. jon SKILES
. Clicn. .IIERDEN
. . RAY BONTA
. FLOYD DEACON
. Lows Mosrcmzv
WlI,T.IE L1512 TQAYLOR
JACKSON, A xxofiafe Erliror.
Press , , i
LINN Rmavms Mi-:nmsns HILL Hawns Anxms
HUNT BONTA BUNCH IYSI-AIN LliGGE'l'T
ATURDAY morning-VVhere's a Chat? Over fifteen hundred readers-yet how
many realize the romance behind this college newspaper-our newspaper? Where
has it come from-how did it get here-who can tell you-what's its purpose?
It is conceived every Monday and gains momentum throughout the week. On Sat-
urday there you are-a nice fresh Chat with all the news of the college-done up with a
finished technique-an agent of publicity-an ideal medium for the distribution of the
interesting Weekly events-a full fledged paper-sports-editorials-columns-society
-banners-clubs-personals-and even Donnerwetter! !! And even advertisements-
all fixed up for you by the journalistic staff-
Now the romance-then the Work. Tuesday-the all-seeing eye of the editor has
discovered the news-thus the 'fassignment sheet"-the reporters scan it-no, they devour
it-the Wild scramble to get their stories in on time-and such stories-boarding house
fires--Shakespearian plays and players--football, basket ball-track-magicians-the
library-the museum-Davey tree surgeons--campus
Wednesday-they begin to trickle in. And now the
-correcting-changing-deleting-and then to the
Thursday-more stories and more editing-the
proofs are coming back from the mechanical room-
"proofreading" -starts-errors--more errors-the me
chanical force is estimated in the eyes of the staff- and
what an estimation! But the day is over. Comes Friday
the last hectic period in the life of a Chat-from dawn un
til night-the typewriters rattle in the office-at night
fall comes the "page-proof"-the mad search for errors
and then to press-to press-and dawn sees the Chat on
, the stands-another milestone in the college history filed
KING, Eafitor. Z1W21y.
.hmfiare Effimr .
.-I .rxiflallt Eflilnr
. .IUHNNY KIM:
. .1015 S1c11.1-:s
S0fi5fiZ.f . I-1Il.jlll.:N HILII
Nefw . ......... RAY BONTA
Co!um11i.rf.r: Pmksow M1':1m1c11s, G1.1sx1 .lo11Nsm1, Snnxl-:Y Il1.1,.3V,.3s, AND
IVI. S. S'1'1wU1'.
REPORTING STAI I7
RA11'11 Anxms, LOIS W11 1x1 mow, Fmau
DOXII, 11111 I-I1Cc'1Ns, III Cox, GUY Mc-
II I' YI BUNCH, Rom RI H0l1I.ANlJ,
D gl AIN, IDA! IAS Mokuosv, PAUI P1121zsoN,
HARMIJV lx1v11R1c1x, Rom Rl 'I1 1 I, MAl1I.IC
S1 1 1 , fwn S111 111 QW1 Nl ov
.. C. 'X
N15 ., IA 1 -: "
l'AUI.1N1z HAYDEN, B11.1. COCIIRAN, LA1,1.A
,K , 44 1
. CH: in ms..
S1c11.1-zs, Afmfriafe Editor.
1-fm-2 PPQSS ee .,.,... ,
Ol-'l"ICE ov Tim Avi-:s'rA
HE cry goes out for copy-anything-essays, long or short-upon any subject:
philosophy-religion-aviation-daschunds-. Stories-any type: with or Without
characters or plot, motif or aim-an earnest and unrelenting plea for originality. Poetry
-anything produced in this category by students-sonnets-free verse-rondeaus-new
types--even blank verse-Pbook reviews--plays-and even--Oh! Ye Gods-editorials!
The material comes in--little by little-and now the question-to publish or not to
publish-is it worthy-will it score a hit-or that final consideration: will it lmfue to
The cover-modernistic-yes, it must be-and the Woodcuts-modernistic, too, to fit
the artistic outlay-
Editing-sorting-judging-Weighing-and deciding-and then-to press-proofs
-proofs-proofs-and then more proofs-galleys and galleys of proofs-that's
Where they got their name-the galleys-the slaves-the slavery-and always that hor-
rible, lurking monster-MISTAKE-he's eternally there-hiding in the darkest corners
-routing him-the nightmare of the staff-
The crucial Week. Then it's all over-for better or-
no, it's not all-there,s the barrage of rocks-and per-
haps-perhaps-the bouquets. It's part of the task that
always comes-the weather of the storm of reaction-
the likes and dislikes of freshmen and Doctors of Philos-
ophy. The staff becomes bald-not from Worry but
from pulling their hair-. Then they set to work again
to issue another magazine-striving for the unattainable
i The year is over-the "Avesta" of 1930-31, history
The staff is dispersed-their object fulfilled as best they
can. The authors have stepped on, perhaps-but
recorded for those who follow are their efforts-upon
which the future may build and from which the progress
of the "Avesta', may be measured
Om-'ici-I on-' 'Vllli liusmi-:ss lVl,ANAKil-IR C I
PUBLICATIONS BUSINESS MANAGEMENT
BUSINESS, to be a business, must have a management. The publi-
cations of the college are founded upon a sound economic basis-
they form a business within themselves-and they have efficient business
management in the senior prexy, Emmett Yant.
The purpose and results of the publications staffs-to maintain the
collegiate spirit and to keep news before the general college-rests to a
great extent upon the shoulders of the business manager. His abilitv is
taxed because his task is so varied. He '
must let contracts for the Yucca-be re-
sponsible for supplies-solicit advertising
for both the Yucca and Campus Chat-see .
that the ads are correct-accept subscrip-
tions-maintain accounts-and in all keep
the financial status on a sound basis.
Due to the national depression of
1930-31 the problem of securing ads was
stupendous-no business-no ads-but
Emmett still succeeded in raising the neces-
sary funds. To him goes the credit of hav-
ing efficiently cared for the finances of
the three publications.
,N Q y 'Qt 'N'
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' W W f Page 159
jmmrts VANCE Dx-:Aczm MEDDPZRS Cuzvx-:r.Axn Bnomn
HALL YANT Smrrn KING HAwr:s Buoww
O ADVISE and direct the publications-to elect editors of the Yucca, the Avesta,
and the Campus Chat-to pass on assistants and associates-to approve and censor
-to appoint in cases of vacancies-all of these and even more are the duties of the Pub-
lications Council-comprised of faculty advisers-a representative from each class chosen
by the votes of his classmates and confirmed by the President of the College-Ex-officio
members include the editors of the Campus Chat-the Yucca-the Avesta-and the busi-
ness manager of the publications-who recommend students to fill their places, and who
vote with the council at elections for new members.
For the above purposes, and through the above enumerated members, the Publications
Council has, from its beginning, very efficiently served the purpose for which it was
organized-to further the interests of this department of extra-curricular activity which
so intimately touches in many aspects the life of the college student.
VANITY F I
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Queen ofthe Bool
of the Future
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Fours Hluuuss LoNDoN
I-Ili Athletic Council of the college is one means by which student self-government
is expressed. It is composed of five faculty members and a member from each of
the four classes. It has sole power in matters relating to the major sports of this college,
which, at the present, are: football, basket ball, track, tennis, and cross-country.
The Council -has final power to make athletic awards after recommendations from the
coaches. Awards of this nature are made not only to the athlete for his ability or work in
his field of sport, but also for his scholastic standing, which means that winning a varsity
award involves the passing of the required number of term hours.
Matters of eligibility of participants, policies, organization, and finance of the depart-
ment are also duties of the Council.
Another duty of the Council regards the abolition or continuance of major sports. Sev-
eral years ago the Council, convinced that baseball had reached the peak of its endurance
and was tottering on the brink of failure, discontinued the sport from the college program.
Then just recently the Council decided in favor of cross-country as a major sport.
The growth of the athletic department of this college speaks well for the efforts of
Fou'rs i Sisco
THERON FOUTS AND JACK SISCO
OMING to this college eleven years ago, Theron Fouts has been the motivating
power behind an immense physical education program that increased under his direc-
tion, until today the athletic department of this college is recognized as one of the best in
the state. Mr. Fouts has seen the growth of Eagle Park from a plant valued at only
510,000 to one that includes within its boundaries two gymnasiums, a turtle-backed
football field, a practice field, a grandstand, outdoor theater, Tom Thumb golf course,
swimming pool, numerous tennis courts, volley ball courts, croquet courts, and other
features, all developed under Mr. Fouts' direction. A keen sense of business, combined
with an equally keen analyzing power of men and a knowledge of his field of endeavor
have been responsible for Mr. Fouts' success. It is the plan for the future to provide
some form of exercise for every student in this college.
The task of filling the vacancy left by the departure of John Bond Reid was left to
Jack Sisco, who came to this college two years ago from Baylor University. Taking charge
of what material that was left from the last team coached by Mr. Reid, Coach Sisco began
at once to develop a new type of football machine. Through the use of a complex passing
attack, Rockne shifts, spinners, and driving line plays, Sisco has provided his team with
plays that can be used against every type of opposition. - During his first year Sisco's team
did not lose a single conference game. Last year they dropped one conference encounter.
Next year, with a flock of his own developed performers returning, Sisco has an excellent
chance to turn out a championship entry in the T. I. A. A. Coach Sisco knows and under-
stands boys and also has a finished knowledge of football. To these characteristics can be
attributed Mr. Sisco's success.
TERENCE MYRACLE AND
HE selection of a basket ball coach to succeed john Bond Reid was also a problem of
the athletic directors of this college two years ago, and in selecting a former star
player of the Reid school to fill his place, local directors took a decided step toward con-
tinuing the type of basket ball that has stamped the Eagles as serious conference threats
each season. Terence Myracle, three year letterman in basket ball, twice chosen all-con-
ference material, a football letterman, and two times letterman in tennis, was the man
chosen to succeed Reid. Taking charge of a team that was made up primarily of his
former teammates, Myracle at once began the shaping of a winning team. The result
of his first year of effort was a team that won third place in the conference race. This
last season Myracle placed a club on the floor that won and lost the same number of
games, a fair record considering the fact that a number of Southwestern Conference teams
were defeated by the local team Whether or not the Eagles ever win a championship of
any kind, Myracle will stand out as a coach who advocates clean sportsmanship, sincere
and conscientious training, and honest effort.
'Choc ' Sportsman is another former star athlete of this college who was recalled
after his graduation to take over the job of coaching Cinder path artists and to assist in
the Job of developing football players. "Choc" is remembered as the captain of the
favorite At the present, he is gaining distinction as a coach who turns out successful
track teams Under his coaching the first conference cross-country title was won by the
local harrieis Last year his track team finished second in the T. I. A. A. track meet, and
this year they have prospects of lifting the title from the hands of A. C. C. "Choc",
because of his continual good humor and his unusual personality, has made everlasting
friends with everyone with whom he has come in contact. Here's predicting that in the
future Sportsman coached teams will bring home credit and renown to this college.
I C T Y ' -
football team in '25, all T. I. A. halfback, dash man on the track team, and a college
LEGGe'i"1 llxumzs Ruurzivi s
COLLEGE without a true spirit is much in the same fix as the well
known dog without a tail or the man without a country. There was
never a sincere student in this college who failed to stand reverently while
the strains of "Singing Glory to the Green" were being sung by loyal Eagle
fans as an Eagle football team faced their opponents on the opening kick-off
or as the Eagle basket ball five stood eager and poised for the tip-off in
a cage encounter.
The yell leaders play an important part in developing this spiritg a
spirit that applauds the efforts of visitors as well as locals, a spirit that
continues though our team is woefully behind, and in actuality, beaten.
This year Jesse Leggett was selected to lead the yells for the second
consecutive time. Small in stature but mighty of voice is Jesse, and he
led the yells with all sincerity until he resigned his position to Jack Bonds.
Jack also did his part and was responsible for the spirit exhibited at the
basket ball games this year.
Howard Haines and "Freshman" Roberts were chosen to assist in the
yelling, and they also proved to be worthy of the students' choice. On one
occasion when the weather conditions were cold enough to dampen even
the most ardent spirit, Freshman Roberts alone stood and directed the
cheering before a wind-swept crowd of fans. This is typical of the type of
leaders who lead the cheering at the athletic contests.
r F00th3ll T. I. A. A. STANDING
HE 1930 T. I. A. A. pigskin scramble ended with the Bearcats of Sam Houston on
the top-rung with six victories against no defeats. Second place honors Went to the
Canyon Buffs who had only a tie game to mar their record. The Eagles landed third
place honors with only one defeat, at the hands of Sam Houston, marked on the loss side
of the ledger. The McMurry Indians tomahawked their way into fourth place and San
Marcos was fifth in the ranking. A. C. C., in one of the Worst seasons they ever enjoyed,
placed sixth, and the Eagle's old rivals, Commerce, finished seventh. Three teams, Sul
Ross, Texas A. Zia I., and S. F. Austin, fought valiantly for the cellar position and managed
to lose every game played, and landed in a three-cornered tie for that position.
i Ending his college football career in a blaze of glory
cqualed only by his thatch of auburn hair, W. L. Echols
climaxed four years of service under the Green and 'White
colors by successful. captaining the 1930 football eleven.
During his four years of service, "Ech" has played prac-
tically every position but coach and Water-boy. He has
proved his Worth on numerous occasions, and the Vacancy
left by his graduation will be hard to fill.. During the
last season "Bill" called signals from his guard position,
a feat that indicates his versatility and his value to the
"THE SCORE BOOK" '
September 27 . Eagles
October 3 . Eagles
October 10 . . Eagles
October 17 . Eagles
October 24 . . Eagles
November 1 . Eagles
November 11 . Eagles
November 18 . Eagles
November 28 . Eagles
T. C. U. . . . 47
Baylor . . . 33
Austin College . 6
Southwestern . 13
Trinity U. . . 6
A. C. C. . . 12
S. F. Austin . . 6
Commerce . . 0
Sam Houston . . 13
San Marcos . . 0
Floyd "Gus" Shawver, smashing
tackle, was given the honor of leading the
1931 football club. Shawver not only
plays the game for all it is worth, but he
also has the knack of making and keeping
friends. "Gus" for the past two years has
been a potent factor in the success of Eagle
grid machines. He is big, aggressive, and
powerful and will be a credit to the choice
of his teammates.
1. . ',,i,,n, L-V
Thus the inauguration of a new 153,500 lighting system at
Eagle Park, one of the features of the 1930 grid season,
The 1930 season was packed with thrills throughout.
Losing their first three encounters and tying the fourth, the
Siscomen during the early stages of the race for pigskin
honors made very little impression with their performances.
This, however, was forgotten when the locals suddenly hit
their stride and defeated Trinity University in the first
night football game ever played in Denton. Then a week
later the Eagles upset the well known dope-bucket by win-
ning their first conference game with the A. C. C. Wildcats.
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F00thall Meeting the S. F. Austin Lumberjacks in their second
conference go the locals again came through with a Win
and took the lead in the conference race for title honors.
On Armistice Day a special train carried local
fans to the city of Commerce to see the Eagles Win a
20 to O victory over their neighboring rivals by a last
half rally. Only two more
games remained on the sched-
ule, and the title chances of
the Greenies looked good.
However, a week later
the Bearcats of Sam Houston,
also inspired With championship hopes, sang a Swan Song
to the hopes of the Eagles by Winning a 13 to O victory.
The season was brought to an end with the locals
winning over the San Marcos Bobcats 13 to 0.
Thus the curtain Was drawn on the 1930 season, a
season that saw the Eagles win five, lose four, and tie one.
It would be impossible to men-
tion here those that deserve
credit for their Work during
the season. Briefly, but truly,
the credit can be expressed in
one sentence: a Well-coached
team played its best.
yy, .... ,-
EAGLE LETTERMEN FOR 1930-'31
W. L. ECHOLS
JOHN D. SMYERS
J. D. MOORE
J. C. KNOWLES
J. D. MOORE
J. B. BROCK
. 4 .
Cross-Country Page 182
RESULTS OE CONFERENCE MEET
A.C.C.,. . . 32
Northrfexas . . . 33
Only four teams Were entered in the T. I. A. A. conference meet
held in Eagle Park, and the teams from S. F. Austin and Sam Houston
failed to finish enough men to be eligible for the title, hence, only two
places Were awarded: first, A. C. C., second, North Texas.
"Chili" Simpson, of Denton, led
the 1930 cross-country team through
a very successful season. Simpson, a
former track star from Denton High,
has been an outstanding Cinder path
artist for several years, and for the
last two years he has copped first
place in the conference meet. He also
is a mainstay on the track squad
XUf"L'i"l ':', I
RESULTS OF TI-IE SEASON
Eagles . . 15 T. C. U .... 45
- Eagles . . . 30 S. M. U. . . 26
Eagles . . 20 Baylor . . . 41
Barney Polser was selected by
the members of the cross-country
squad to lead the 1931 team. Barney
has served two years on the team, and
has always been one of the most con-
scientious members of the team. He
will make an ideal leader of the '31
-, Y YYYYY, ,
THE SCORE BOOK
Texas . . . 33 Eagles Sam Houston
Texas . . 26 Eagles . . Daniel Baker
T. C. U. . . 28 Eagles Daniel Baker
S. M. U. . 36 Eagles S. F. Austin
T. C. U. . . . 30 Eagles San Marcos
S. M. U. . 25 Eagles . . Sam Houston
Austin College . 10 Eagles A. 84 I. .
Austin College 20 Eagles A. 81 I. . .
Trinity . . . 17 Eagles San Marcos
Trinity . . 22 Eagles East Texas .
A. C. C. . . 17 Eagles East Texas
A. C. C. . 28
S. F. Austin . . 34 Total 749 6-1-0
l g 186
Labelled "Lucky" because of his unusual eye for the
basket, Captain Ray Perryman finished a brilliant basket
ball career as leader of the 1931 Eagle Cagers. Quiet
and unassuming, Ray won a place in the heart of fans
throughout Texas by his stellar performance on the hard-
board court. Ray stands today as one of the unequaled
performers in the history of this college. His finished
defensive play and his smooth offensive power will long
be remembered by local fans and the gap left by his
graduation will be hard to fill. Perryman Was twice
selected by sport writers on the all-conference basket
T. I. A. A. STANDING
EPEATING their feat of the previous year, the East Texas Lions,
composed mainly of the Stringer brothers, Won the eastern section of
the T. I. A. A. Last year, however, the Lions won the entire conference,
but this year due to the split in the conference they were forced to play
the Canyon Buffaloes for the title, and lost in the play-off. In the eastern
section San Nlarcos Won second place. Third place honors Went to Sam
Houston, Stephen F. Austin Won fourth place, North Texas, fifth, and
Texas A. ESL I., sixth.
In Winning the eastern section the Lions had no little competition in
the San Marcos five, but managed to finish the season with only one defeat
In the Westein section the Buffaloes with one of the strongest offen-
sive teams in the confeience Won every game, and as a climax decisively
defeated the Lions fox the title of the T. I. A. A.
'Honey', Hciring, Who holds the
conference iecord fol the most points
scored in one game, was elected to lead
next yeal s cage team Herring is one of
the flstest playels cvei to represent the
college, and his election to the captaincy
aftei thiee yeais of sincere service is a
tiibute to his ability His three years of
se1v1ce with the Giecn and White has given
Honey ' valuable CXIJLIICIICC that will be
of miteiial aid to him in leading the 1932
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Composed in the main of boys Well over six feet i1
height, the Eagle cage team took the hardboards at the
beginning with all the appearance ofa formidable unit. Led
by the stellar Perryman, all-con-
ference man, and bolstered with
the services of Curlee Cum-
mings, the locals started the sea-
son very impressively by de-
feating the Texas University
Quintet. Two other Southwest
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Conference fives met defeat at the hands of the Myracle-
The Eagles' good luck, as some unwisely called it,
Was destined to-falter. In their first conference engage-
ments the locals met defeat at the hands of S. I". Austin
and Sam Houston. Then San lVlarcos administered an-
other stinging defeat, and Daniel Baker split a two-game
series with the Green and White. Victories Were Won
over San Marcos and Texas A. 81 I.
Picked by many as a title contender, the Eagles failed
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to finish anywhere near the place expected of them, but
it is a fact and not an alibi that most of the games lost
were lost by small margins, and throughout the season
the locals demonstrated a polished form on the painted
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In their last two games with the East Texas Lions,
the Eagles reached the pinnacle of their ability. Really
outclassed by a superior ball club, the Eagles fought de-
terminedly to the final Whistle and earned by this last
stand the respect and the sincere appreciation of the
Eagle fandom. Considering the number of tilts Won
and lost, the Eagles were just as good as they were bad,
for they Won and lost the same number of games.
T. I. A. STANDING
A. C. C. . . . 45 Commerce . . . . 4
North Texas . . 40 Stephen F. Austin . . 3
Daniel Baker . . . 33 A. 84 I. . . . . Z
San Nlarcos . . . 18 Canyon . . . . 1
Sam. Houston .... 17
"Flucy" jerden, 1930 track captain, has been one of the most consistent
performers on Sportsman's squad. In practically every meet, he won both
the low and high hurdlesg and in most
cases he either lowered his own college
record or unofficially tied or broke the
conference record. Jerden proved to be a
most capable leader of the 1930 tracksters.
A keen sense of good humor coupled with
unusual ability in his own field of action
has made "Flucy" the type of leader that
wins the respect and admiration of team-
mates and fans alike. His graduation this
year leaves a gap that will be hard to fill
THE SEASON 'S RESULTS
Eagles ..... 83 Simmons U. . . 50
Eagles . . 115 East Texas . , 16
Eagles . . . 83 Austin College . , 37
Eagles . . 73 T. C. U. . . , 54
Eagles . . . 66 Baylor . , 51
VVeldon Lucas, of Grapevine, leads
the 1931 track team. Lucas, in addition
to being one of the mainstays on the track
squad, also plays football. "Luke" runs
the 440 and is usually anchor man on
the relay team. He Will make one of the
best members of the squad during this, his
last and fourth year as an Eagle Runner.
On February 3, Coach 4'Choc" Sportsman and Captain
"lF'lucy" Jerden met the 1930 track aspirants for the first
real workout of the season. Nine lettermen and a number
of promising squadmen reported, and prospects for a success-
ful season was highly evident.
The first meet of the year was at the Fort Worth Stock
Show on Nlarch 15. Running against Very strong competi-
tion, the Eagles showed early season
power by winning several places.
Jerden won first in the hurdles,
Simpson won the mile, and the relay
team defeated Oklahoma A. 8: M. in
the relay. ,.
Two weeks later at Texas Relays lx
the locals failed to win a place in any
event, but gained valuable experience
in the races.
The first dual meet of the season
was held on April 5 in Abilene with the Simmons U. track
team. This time the Eagles won an overwhelming vic-
'4 50 jeiden Simpson and
tory, winning by an 8. to score. ' , ,
lVIcCray led the locals in scoring with 10 points each. The
second dual meet of the season was held on the Eagle's
own cinderpath with the East Texas Lions as the opposi-
tion. Again the locals walked or
rather ran off with the big end of a
115 to 16 score.
On April 18 the Eagles defeated
Austin Collegein a dual meet on the
Eagle's own ground. The score of
this encounter was 83 to 37 for the
A week later the Eagles visited
Cy Leland 8: Company at T. C. U.
and again won a victory by a good
margin. Leland, as expected, won
both of the dash events in a Walk.
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2 One Week before the T. I. A. A. meet the Eagles eked out a 66
to 51 victory over the Baylor tracksters. Jerden clipped two seconds
from his record in the high hurdles.
May 9 and 10 saw the 19th annual T. I. A. A. track and field
meet in progress in Eagle Park. Repeating their feat of the previous
two years the A. C. C. Wildcats won the annual affair, winning over
the Eagles by only 5 points. A number of records were set and several
tied in one of the hottest contested conference meets ever held.
A. C. C. amassed 45 points to
win first place, and the Eagles
totaled 40 points in Winning second.
The 1931 meet is also to be held
in Eagle Park, and it is probable
that the locals will make the strong-
est bid they have ever made for the
championship. Local fans predict
that the long held crown of the
Wildcats will be removed in this
next year's meet.
y "THE SCORE BOOKN
John Tarleton . . ' .l 2 Eagles
T. C. U. . . . 4- Eagles
E. T. S. T. C. . . 1 Eagles
Baylor . . . . 0 Eagles
The only defeat suffered by the Eagle netters was at
' the hands of the Horned Frogs from T. C. U. In all other
meets the locals managed to come through with smashing
Lawrence Poole, a smashing, driving
net performer, led the 1930 tennis team
through a comparatively successful season.
"Larry" is the type that makes an ideal
leader. Powerful, aggressive, and deter-
mined, Poole applied his unusual tennis
ability with all sincerity through the sea-
son. He Will be back for this year, but
it is not certain that he will try for another
position on the squad. Through untiring
efforts Poole piloted the squad with the
best of his ability and earned the praise
and the appreciation of fans with his
RESUME OF THE SEASON
URING the past five years, the Eagle Tennis teams have always
gained a place in the T. I. A. A. conference meet. But, during
former years the teams were composed of all lettermen. This year the
team had only Poole, Henry, Lipscomb, and McNeil who were experi-
enced. The rest of the talent was new and untried. However, Coach
Myracle managed to select from the mass of material a team that failed
to win a place in the conference meet, but won every dual meet with one
Unfavorable weather conditions, which hindered' the workouts, were
a serious detriment to the progress of the team during the first week of
the season, however, in the first dual meet with T. C. U. the locals dis-
played good form, although they were defeated four matches to one.
The next meet was with John Tartleton and resulted in a close but
sufficient 3 to 2 victory for the Eagles.
Theo Cheeves, trying out for his
first year, made such an impression with
his style of playing that he was elected to
captain the 1931 team. Cheeves is only a
sophomore, and this honor afforded him
reflects a great deal of his ability and his
personality. Theo is blessed with a won-
derful serve and also a driving net game.
His height enables him to make full use
of this driving power and he should make
a record for himself in his next three years
Against the Commerce tennis
team on April 5, the local netmen
won a complete decision over the
East Texans, and then to bring the
season to a close, the locals won a
sweeping victory over the Baylor net
men 5 to 0
In the T I A A meet hc
Canyon tennis team Won a v1cto1y
Local players failed to make much
of an impression, but as a Whole the
season was concluded a success The
work of Henry, Lipscomb, Poole,
McINe1l, and Cheeves featured the
HE college is fortunate in having as part of its equipment an outdoor swimming
pool located back of the Harriss Gymnasium. The students have access to this
pool about four or five months of the year, during the warm weather.
Swimming courses, life-saving, and required physical education are thus offered in
swimming. During the summer session regular courses in life-saving and beginners swim-
ming are offered. U
The college does not promote a swimming team. There is, however, a swimming
club on the campus, the Hoboes. This club, composed entirely of college boys, engage
in dual meets with teams of any other organization and have done much toward pro-
moting swimming among the boys of this institution.
The active members of this club are: Frances Stroup, Bob and Jack Marquis,
Stewart Forrester, Percy McDonald, Gene Wilkiiis and Noel Wilson.
Last summer this club enjoyed a very successful season. Early in the season they
visited the Dallas Y. M. C. A. and lost by a small margin. A few weeks later the locals
defeated the Fort WO1'fh Y. M. C. A. on two occasions. Next, they gained a victory in
their splash over the River Ducks, a team from Fort Worth. They also defeated the
Rivercrest Country Club team, another aggregation from Cowtown.
As a climax to a successful season, during which time they had built up a strong and
well organized club, the local swimmers entered the state meet held in San Antonio. Sev-
eral places were won by the Hoboes, and Frances Stroup, one of the outstanding divers
in North Texas, won the right to enter the Southern A. A. U. in New Orleans as a result
of his work in the fancy diving division.
P lgc 202
E Minor Sports
EAGLET BASKET BALL
MAJORITY of the persons in college are not very well acquainted
or even know that we have another team besides the Eagles in basket
ball. We do, and this team coached by Mr. Jack Sisco, has a regular
schedule and plays a number of games each season. They are the Eaglets,
the baby Eaglets-the Eagles of tomorrow. In all sincerity they are the
future Eagle teams, for their real purpose is to train players who lack ex-
perience before developing into first rate ball performers.
This year one of the largest squads in history reported, and Coach
Sisco was forced to weed out those who he realized were not capable of
developing basket ball ability. VVorkouts were held five times a week in
the boys' gymnasium. No reward is given these players, except a chance
to play ball, and perhaps, in the future to make the Eagle five.
The Eaglet squad of this year had a Very successful season. Out of
something like thirty-two games, they won twenty-eight. Some of these
games were with outstanding junior colleges and first class high schools,
such as Bardwell, Nocona, John Tartleton, and other schools. A number
of independent teams were also defeated by the Eaglets.
Outstanding members of this year's squad included Youngblood,
McDonald, Clark, Bryant, Smith, Cheeves, and Mullins.
Although, as stated, these players receive no reward for their efforts,
the experience gained under a good coach is worth all the trouble expanded.
l.Ve predict a glorious future for other Eaglet cage teams.
Minor Sports F
IN TERCLASS TRACK
NDER threatening, leaden skies the sophomore class amassed a total
of 100 points to win the annual interclass track meet held on Monday,
February 23. For the first time in history, the freshman class failed to
cop this grudge meet between the classes.
Jack Elder, sophomore dash man, was high point man of the meet
with a. total of 18 points. Bryant, shot, javelin, and discuss man was second
with 12 markers to his credit, and Culpepper and Abbey tied for third with
10 points each.
A muddy field caused the postponement of the field events until
Thursday, but this in no way dampened the keen spirit of rivalry that pre-
In the 100 and 220-yard dashes Elder won first place with Hays, a
freshman, winning second. Hays won the 440-yard dash, Elder finish-
ing second. In the distance races, Lumpkin won the half mile, and Abbey
won the mile and two mile runs.
Culpepper copped both the low and high hurdles, closely trailed by
Hayes, a freshman from Weatherford. Knight, of the Juniors, won the
high jump event. In the broad jump Herring took first place honors.
Elder, Hays, and Mullins took second, third, and fourth, respectively.
Bryant won the javelin throw with a toss of 155 feet. Roberts, Seay,
and Elder finished in order. Bryant also copped the discus with Roberts
taking second honors. Pierson won the shot put, Mullins second, and
This annual event tends to develop unknown talent for the varsity
squad, and it has always been the case that a student who shows up in the
class meet usually develops into first class material for the Eagle tracksters
Minor Sports ---W
INTRAMURAL BASKET BALL
ACH year under the direction of Terence Myracle, head basket ball
coach, members of the class in basket ball coaching organize teams for
an intramural basket ball tourney. The purpose of this tourney is to give
the prospective coaches training and experience, and at the same time, to
afford recreation for the boys of the college who are unable for some
reason to make either the Eaglets or the Eagles.
Although some of the boys who engage in this annual event are some-
what small and inexperienced, there is always interest and excitement in
every game played and a number of "finds" are always discovered in the
This year there were eight teams organized and were all comparatively
evenly matched. These teams were the Hotshots, No-Knox, Wildcats,
Firemen, Wiza1'ds, Hoboes, Goliaths, and the Abs.
There was one game played each afternoon and each team was graded
on percentage. Each team was required to play the same number of games.
As the tourney progressed it became apparent that the title would be
either Won by the Wizards, the Hotshots, or the No-Knox. Excitement
ran high until the No-Knox five lost the deciding game to the Hotshots.
The winners, the Hotshots, were coached by "Hops" Bryant and
Grubbs lVlcClendon. Outstanding men on this team were Zeretszke,
Koiner, Pierson, Hopson, and Patterson. Zeretszke was awarded the most
valuable award and was the leading scorer of the tourney.
An all-intramural team was selected by the sports writers of the
Campus Chat who covered the games. This team included Whiteliead and
Koiner, forwards, Zeretzske, center, and Pierson and VVaggoner, guards.
Other outstanding players of the tourney Were: Knight, Hunt,
Roberts Smith, Helms, Hamilton, Forester, Cox, and Nlartin.
MYRAcI.Is LONDON LucAs DIsAcoN SIMPSON SI ORTSMAN
CIHIEEVI-:s MCCIIAY WRlGIl'l' l'oI.sn:R BRYSON McCI URI'
WILSON ECI-IOLS 1'ooI.E JERDEN SIIAWVER WALKER SMI'I'II BRANNON ADKINS
W. MCCIQAY .
W. L. I'IcIfoI.s
ICARI. ADKINS ' .
JACK SISCO .
T. J. FoU'I's
W. C. CUMMINGS
J. W. FENDER
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. S ezrrefary- Treasurer
MRS. DEA'I's HEADLEE
J. D. MOORE
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KATIE HENI.EY .
DR. L. W. NEWTON
MRS. L. ANIIRRSON
J. E. BLAIR
MARY RUTH Coox
MRS. E. D. CRIIJIILIQ
ADDIE MAE CURBO
MRS. ALICE FURNIsII
MRS. PHOEIIIQ MIZEIII.
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llrgunlzatlons IVIILLER BRACEWELI. LARIMER RENO HIIIWI-:R WATERS M. HATS SINcI.AIR
LONDON MCCRAY BELKI-:N L. HAYES ALLEN MCGINNIS BA'l'l-ZS
PI OMEGA PI
MARGARET HAYS . . . . . . . President
MARY ALLEN ' . . Vice-Prexifleuf
EULA RENO . . . Recording Secretary
S. H. SINCLAIR, JR. . Correxpomiing Secretary
MAIQY WA'1'EllS . . . . . Trmxurer
MRS. H. H. LONDON . . . . . Reporter
C. W. YERBY
H. E. ROBINSON
H. L. DUNIIAM
A. C. MCGINNIS
W. A. LARIMER
S. H. SINCLAIR, JR.
MRS. H. H. LONDON
A. A. MILLER
WHITE BUNCH CoMx'ToN
Bnooxs YANT DAv1s
PI KAPPA DELTA
CHARLES Bnooxs .
FAYE BUNCH . .
LILLIE RUTH WHITE
CULLEN B. VANCE .
LILLIE RUTH WHITE
. . . Prerifleur
. . Vice-Prexirlmt
Secretary and Treaxurer
. Publicity Manager'
COOK Knm-van EVANS
IRIERNDON Huuuss OWENS
DELTA PSI KAPPA
MARou15Rl'1'12 KLEPPER . . . President ami Sergeant at Arm:
MARY RUTH Coox
BEULAH A. HARRISS
. Vice-Prefirleul and Recording Seeretary
Treasurer and Chaplain
C07'7'BJ'f07lIfi7lg Secretary arm! F oil Reporter
MARY RUTH Coox
RENO SMTTII CRIDDLE SI'l'l'ZliR Com' PEEL I'IONEYCU'1I KIE1 1 R R
YLIUNG SUOOK MEDDEIIS WILSON BROWN CUREO HAYES FURNIQII
MIKS. E. L. ANDERSON . I're.firleur
PEARSON MEDDERS Vice-Prexirlefzl
FRANCES HUN'TER Searelary
LOTS HONEYCUTT . Treaxurer
MYRTLE BROWN . Cozwfefor
L. W. NEW'1'ON . Sponsor'
BESSIE SNOOR . , Spamm-
ANNIE LAURIE PEEL
EULA B. RENO
MRS. .IEWELL WII,I,IAMS
MAIIY LOUISE WILSON
MRS. H. P. VITZ
MRS. BRYCE WII,lClNS
MRS. E. D. CRIDDLE
ADDIE MAIQ CUREO
J. W. PIERSON
MINNIE LEE EARLY
Ho1.'1'zc1.Aw IIARI' AGEE
ATKINS LINN DAVIS
MRS. PAUL ROGERS
FERN Do'1'Y .
RERA HENRY .
MARY FLOY BAUER
L1L1,1E MAE ADAIR
GRovER C. Goon
EVA MAE CRU'rc11ER
CARRIE LEE LEWIS
MARY EILEEN jo11NS'roN
LAURA CLYDE COLE
NURMAN jo11Ns'ruN HAGGARD ALLEN CRA1N
filE'I"I' 'rERRY, L. TERRY, O. K1MsRouc11 IiOLMLS
Y. W. C. A.
. Recorfliug Secrelary
C orrex pam! in g S enremry
. . . Treasurer
PARRI 131515 AGEE
l'I'1'11EL XIIRGINIA ADAMS
ANNA BELL HERIQON
DoRo'r11Y BELL EAGAN
MARY N1EI.I, BRYAN
MARY NEIL LOCKIIART
LUCII I II CRYER
1' IJNA 1'ARI SCOIT
KAIRINA TRITIBI L
IRIS CRAW1 ORD
LII I Y HARRISS
YIOI A RTYNOI ns
J I ,
'Z . .
HENRY INGRAM PIIILLII-s BREAZEALE JACKSON
ANNIE LEE HUBIlAllIJ
EMMA SUE DlLI,ON
TCI, FREYIJA HAIQIKISON
MAIQY ELIZAIBETII LINN
WHITE HAYES SCIIUSTER BoN'I'A ADKINS COLE
ARMS'I'RllNG SHIRLEY FRENCH ITAYES MILLER CoucH
RI-:MINGTON FARR GROSS SLIJAN POWELL WILSON
SRILES MCCARTY SI-IIRLEY BUNCH MILLER YANT
IJOUGLAS BIRD . .
CARRIE LEE LI-:WIS
.IOIIN BAILEY FARR
LILLIE RUTH WIIl'l'E
MAIiY NELL LocRIIAR'r
WII.I.IE MYR'I'I.E GRAIIAM
CLovA LILA CoUcII
INA SUE FINLEY
T. J. Ml'l'CIiEI,L
AI. O. CIIITwoon
FLC MARIE ROIIERSON
FANNIE MAY BAII.
MARY FRANCES GARIDNER
ffAl.L IIuN'I' SKILES ADKINS NEWTON SWENSON
SI'RA'I"I' BIIEAZI-:AI.I-: PYIION KINGSIIUIIY SWINNEY Cm'
MAI.I.Ow HALLUM RENSIIAW BIxEAzEAI.Ie 'FAYLOR LONG
LLOYD F. SWINNEY . , , P1-gfifigftp
SIIIRLEY VERONICA LONG . . Vice-Prexiflenr
WlI,I.ILI LEE TAYLOR Secretary-Treamrer
sl. W. HUNT
-. .IOE SKILES
L" RALPII ADKINS
i, L. W. NEWTON
J. R. SWENSON
C. A. BRIDGES
Mus. A. H. BREAzEAI.E
5 MALIJIE PYRON
.' BI. L. KINGsIzURY
Q ANNA POWELL
W. J. NICCONNIILI.
JULIA ETTA Cox
L. G. COOK
A. H. BREAZEALI5
WILLIE LEE TAYLOR
CALIJWELL GIIIIDALI. IJURI-IN BUNCH llouNuS SMI'I'II NEWTON MCDONALD
LEu'I'Y CIIuIvII'I.EII PIATT BRIDWELL WlLI.lS FIAMMETT PIALL RENO
RENSIIAW WIIIGIIT WIIATLEY PEEL HALLUM EDWAIIDS PUWELL Bun'I'oN
MuIII'IIY JACKSON IJAVENl'Uli'l' MAYES McAI.Is'I'I-:II MCELIIANEY OGLE PIIYOR
MARY ARDEN CLUB
PALMER BRALY . . Prexiflefzt
IVIRS. VESTA BURTON , Vice-Prg,ri1Z,e71z
FRANCES HUN'l'Ell , Sgprgzgry
MRS. HELEN AKEIIS
MINNIE KAY CHANDLER
BOIIIIIE JEAN CLAIIK
ALA B. COLLINS
ESTIIEII Ru'I'II DUREN
MRS. WlLI.IE B. ELLIS
MADIE LEE Funk
S'rAIfIrORn SELII STOWERS RICIIARDSON TIIOMAs TIIOMIISON TERRY, L. TERRY, O
IIARRIS IfUNTIiR LIAYS lIONEYCU'l"I' IIUOVER DOTY HOY IIIQATII
FINLEY LINN .FURII PIERSON ROQUI-:MORE BRUNi5-B' CLARK CUCIIRANE
III-IRNDUN STOGNEII HAYES IIALL CROCKI-I'l"l' Clll.l.lNS COLLINS, A. CIIANIILER
LOIS HALL ,
FRANCES ANN HAIvIIvIET'I'
EI, FREYDA HARRISON
TIIELMA LEE JACKSON
MAIQY LOU JONES
MARY ELIZAIIETH LINN
MRS. ELIZAIIETH McALIs'I'ER
MARY BELL MCEI.IIANY
GENIE MAE MOORE
WII.I,IE KA'I'IiElilNE MUIQPIIY
ANNIE LAURIE PEEL
WILLIE MAE PROTII
HANNA MAIRIE RENSIIAW
FLO MAIQIE ROIIERSON
EDNA EARLE ROQUEMORE
WILLIE MAE SMITII
ELLA MAE STAFFORD
CARRIE MAE WATICINS
FANNIE MAE WILLIS
HOGAN KEl'l'lI SI-IAWVDR SMITII Moons YAN'r IfA!NES
RI-:avr-is WAI.KI-:R Sco'I"I' FOSTIQR YOUNGIILOOD BRAY ADKINS
BRYANT JON!-ZS LHGmt'I"I' EcIIOI.s IIOLLOMAN HOGAN SCIIROIIZR
W. L. EcIIoI.s . Prexiflmt
W. C. CUMMINGS Vine-Prexifleur
-IEFF RIcIIARDs . Secretary
EMMETT YANT . Trea:ur.er
LEO JONES . . Snmp Book
FLOYD SHAWVVER Sheriff
B. A. ScoTT
-I. D. MOORE
ITAYI-ZS Cm' LOGAN SWEET lD,Sl'AlN FINLIEY FENN
CROSLEY FOSTER FOSTER JOHNSTON N1AR'l'lNllAl.I'-I MCIJlINAl.D RANKIN
HAYES ROIIERTS HENRY PAYNE GROSS CORNISH IIOLMES
CURRENT LITERATURE CLUB
EUNICE MCDONALD . . President
LALLA D,SPAIN . . Vine-President
OLGA TAYLOR . . Secremry
REDA HENRY . . Treasurer
LILLIE RUTH WIiITE
JULIA ETTA Cox
ARTIE MAE SWEET
INA SUE FINLEY
MARY C. BASS
FANNIE BELLE CROSLEY
MAIQY ELLEN JOHNSTON
MRS. HENRY CORNISH
RUTH ELMER HOLMES
WlI,SKlN -IIQIIIII-:N IJRACON KI-:A'I'oN WAGGIINIQII ILISCII
l3lIAnIfIIIm WILSIIN SIM I'suN NIcCI.I,II:I-1 MHDDPZIRS Gauss
I,ImAs MAliQl'lS LIIAII-NIN I'nI.sI:Iz N1L'CRAV CIu"I'sIsGI:Ie
FLOYD DIIACON .
A. ANIm1sRsoN .
W. F. PIQRKINS
W. tl. MCCRAY
J. W. KEA'1'oN
LAURIE LEE LUMPKIN
NIOIIN D. SMYIQRS-
. . Prexirleuf
. . Secrelary
H. V. CIIEEVES
Q. L. BIQAIJFORII
REx JOHNSTON .
CULLEN B. VANCE
RAY BONTA . .
WRIGHT MILLER MILLER
BIRD JOHNSTON BoN FA
FRIINAIIARGER BLACKBURN Cox
. . Reporter
CULLEN B. VANCE
L. L. MILLER
MCCI UM' Ross WATERS RICIIARDSON S'I'IaI-HIINSON ALLEN Bu'I'z
9 I ANI I x I'IIoMI-soN SINGI.Ia'I'IIN DAX'PZNl'1Jll'l' BURTON DAVIS IIIII.-I:Ix1AN
Ilm Ml Q BIIInwIzLL Enwmms LAMHERT OGLR RIsLm' SIMS
ELAINIQ YERIIY .
BHULAII MEIiI.E STEP
GI NFVA HARIJY
FVA Ion STANLEY
BI ANcII1: SINCI LTON
WII I Iwoon BRIIIWFII
BI RA LAMnI:RT
SUSIE S1 UART
WlI,I.IE B. ELLIS
ELIQANOR .IANE KEY
LoUIsIs LAKE SANIIIIRS
FI.o MARIE RoR1f:RsoN
HA IR IIY
TERRY STANLEY SELF RoBER1's RENsuAw RoEERSoN
OWFZNS Russ:-:LL PIERCE PAGE McDoNALu MCDONALD
Kumtcnc KUYRRNDALL I'IONEYCU'l'T JONES BRALY Com: IJARRIQG
Lois TERRY .
BLANCHE OWENS .
MRS. LETAA RoBERSoN
MARY LEE FoU'rS .
EDITH GRosS . .
BEULAH A. HARRISS
MARY C. BASS
ALTA MAE BARNES
MRS. HENRY CORNISH
MARY RUTH Cool:
. . M afoot
. M arm!
. Yell Leader
FRANCES ANN HAMMF'F'F
EL FREYDA HARRISON
MRS. OREA HEAIJI.IiE
BASS BARNI-:s CAMI' CLAYTON CoIINIsI4
FOUT5 GRoss HONEW'CU'l"l' IJARRIS Hunmgs
HERNDON HEADLEE HEADLEE IIARRISON HUNTER
LOIs HON EYC U'l"l'
JOIINNIE LEE HoNEYcu'I"1'
MARY LOU JONES
A EUNICE MCDONALD
LUCY ANNIS PERRYMAN
HANNA MARIE RENsIIAw
MRS. LE'TA ROBERSON
EVA JOE STANLEY
RUTLEDGE MAYI-:s HIETT BIRD BARBER D,Sl'AlN
SWENSON MAYES, M. WERE HALL WELSH PHILLII-s
MAs'rI-:Rs HAGGARD SPITZER FLOYD Cuxuao WILLARD
W. N. MASTERS CHEMICAL SOCIETY
DoUGI.As BIRD .
DAVID M. BERGIN
J. M. GANTIEII
THOMAS A. HIE1'T
R. T. FosTER
WALTER S. MILLER
J. B. MALONE
. . I
L. P. FLOYD
W. N. MAS'l'El!S
T. A. WILLARIJ
ADDIE MAE CURIIO
ARNOLD KINGSBURY POWELL CRIDDLE BRI-:AZEALE NEW1'0N CORNISH LONG
HAI.I.uIw SwINNI:Y SIII-:Rwoon PEEL PYRON CoY RENSIIAW HALL
E. D. CRIDDLE HISTORICAL SOCIETY
VERONICA LoNc .
LLOYD SWINNEY .
ANNIE LAURIE PEEL
WILLIE LEE TAYLOR
ANNIE LNURIL ILLI
WIILIE LLI' TAYIOR
HANNA MARIL RLNSIIAW
MAITIE LLL IYRON
I . 4' 'ff .
. ' 7 L I I
A. H. BREAZEALE
. S ecrefary
JULIA ETTA Cox
MRS. HENRY CoRNIsII
MRS. D. CRIIIIJLE
DR. ANNA POWELL
C. A. BRIDGES
M: .1 1
MOSELEIX' MCGUIIXE BALLARD LEWIS JOHNSON CIIRBY MCDON RI Im RANRIN
JOIINSON SHIRES Ru'I'Lr:uGIe ADKINS DAvr:NI'OR'I' RI-:Lvl-:s AI.LMflN JALKNJN
ELLIS COUNTY CLUB
SIDNEY Rmsvlas .
LOUISE RU'I5LEuc:Is .
AI.IzxINI5 RANKIN .
ARTIII LEE .IEANI-:s
ALLEN li PIIQRSON
. . Prexiflenl
. Social Chairman
. . Iwblicity
DUKE WII.I.lS BUNCII FERGUSON TAYLOR IJAVIS 'lxAYl.KbIl,A. BRIDWI-:LL MCGl.ll'I'lll.lN SIvII'I'II LJ
I'RI'I'CIIE'r'r SUMNERS SELF IQICHARDS TIIOMI-SON ROBICRTS BI-:LLI-: CURRY CLARK GALE
CRAIN CRU'I'cIIER IIAGGARII FlJl!'I'E CIIERRY jARRA'I' GRAY' PIERCE PARSONS SAGAR
IFIIUIWSUN ScO'I"l' ScO'I"I', L. MOSELY BUCKS MAYNARD WE'l'ZEl. COZIIY HERNDON
W. A. A.
1 I -
EUITII RoIzER'1's .
ALTA MAE BARNES
FIIITII GROSS .
.lli'l"l'A HERNDON .
MAll1.E SELF .
-' TEXAS ELROII
fx FAY MCMII,T.AN
T i TIIELMA IACKS
NANCY COOIIELL '
,H MARY LoUc:IIIvIII,I.I-:R
if LAVERNE Sco'I"I'
I ISAIIEL PAUL
' MINNIE CIIANIILER
' FLO MAIilli ROIII-:RSON
. 1':S'l'lHCR MAYNARII
. I I
EVA MAE CRUTCIIER
LILLIE MAE AIJAIR
FANNIE MAE WlI,l.lS
. . Vice-P1'e.rirZe1zl
. R ecorrling S ecreiary
. CoI'1'e.fj10miing Sez:refaI'y
. I1 ixtoriau
WII.I.IE MAli SIvII'I'II
INA MAE BELL
IDOROTIIY RU'I'II WII
HILL SIcII.Es MEDDERS SNEAD
JOE SKILES . .
HELEN HILL .
MARTHA SNEAD .
RAY BONTA .
JOHN KING . .
MR. AND MRS. D.
. . Presirlsm
. Secrelaf y
. M emberslup
WILLIE LEE TAYLOR
J. W. HUNT
J. T. PEARSON
THELMA LEE JACKSON
TvsoN AMUNDSON HALL TUNNEL FORD PEARSON
WLLLS WILLIAMS LoNnoN LoNnoN fMa:colj Woon BLACKBURN
RICIIARDS PIERCE PERRIN TDMKINS KNIGHT RAMSI-:Y
INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION CLUB
JEFF RICHARDS .
CI-IAUNCEY FORD .
GRANVILLE TYSON .
J. T. PEARSON .
J. D. HALL .
H. H. LONDON .
S. A. BLACKIIURN
RUSSEI L MCFARI AND
WII 'roN PIERCE
. . Prexirlefzt
J. HASKIN WELLS
W. E. WILLIAMS
I ' Y'
. I I
HARDY KING MCCAIN EVERI-:'I"I' BRUNVNING HASIKIRS
SIIIRLI-:Y BUNCH REYNOLDS 'FRUELDVE TALLI-:Y WI-I I I- R
BRAN'I'I.EY SHIRES CLARK NICDUNALD JIUGIIES D,Sl AIN
T. N. ADAMS
VENA MAE BRANTLIEY
W. T. BLACK
LILLIE RUTH WIil'l'Ii
. . President
. S ecrctary- TI'8dJll7'Zl
. . R ejwrlef
. S porno:
1':1.liANOR RAI-: BURNS
BOIIIIIE JEAN CLARKE
JENNIE LEE CRAVEN
SELMA RUE BLAIR
Urganizaltions mm f
SIvII'I'II VANc'Is CHERRY SMI'I'II, K. WlPZh1AN EDDLPZMAN CAs'I'I.mIAN MCCI.uRI:
lJIl.l.lAllD Cum: KING SoI,oMoN Ownxs NIOINES CRAIG 'FIIONIASON
MDDIII: SIIAWYIQR ScIIIIs'I'I-:R PIQICIC FERGIISDN S'I'onNIaR KING, M. KING, A. MllSFII.X'
WALKER HUNTER FRos'I' WDIIDAIID .IACKS CDDK E l'I'r'I's HARDY GREEN
WEST TEXAS CI UB
'MAIQY FRANK IDAVIS
L. M. .IOINES
KATIE Lou MooRIa
WII.I.IE FAYR WEI,I.s
B. T. FRos'I'
T. D. WIEMAN
MAIRX' FLOY RACER
LILLIE MAI3 PRICE
JAMES O. CIIITVVOOD
. . Prefiflenf
S efremry- 7'1'8lI.fIH'Bl'
. . Reporter
ALPHA LECLAIRE HASKI-:I.I.
H EN RIETTA SCHUS'l'l'lR
L G. CooK
""4'l g .1 Q 5
LOUIS HoovI3R .
IiELEN WRIcII'I' . .
MARc:UERI'I'E K LEPPER
LINNIE HU1?FXllNES .
IVAN joIINsoN .
MRS. M. E. VVILLIAMS
MAIDIE LEE FURR
. . Prwiflwzt
MARVIN C. ScIINEI.I.E
FANNIE MAE WII,I.Is
GEORGIA MAE CARRU'I'II
GIJENNA H. HARIXIS
MAllY LOUISE WII.soN
MRS. FAYRENE HICKMAN
KENNETII HUNT MARY C. SWEET
ROIIERT MARQLTIS RUImoI.PII FUCIIS
NEII, FORD MAIXEI, E. VANIJIVER
1 4 , , 1.
LAWRI-:NCR ALEXANDER SHARP, B. S., M. A., Ph. D.
Direfmr of DB7Il0ll.ffl'dli0ll Srhool
CQICORCE MAIIAN CRU'1'slNc1zR, A. B., M. A.
Supercfiror of High School
:xLl31CR'I' Sunwmf KIZITII, B. S.
Prizzripaf of High Schno! am! 1ll5fl'lN?f0l' in MlIfhB7IllIfifI
Nmmm Lucv GRIFIVITIIS, A. B., M. A.
Slzpel's'i.mr of Elemezzfary Eflumfifm
CURRH-1 WAl.KI-Ili ALL1-IN, B. A., M. A.
Iuxrrnrfor of English
IDOROTHY BARR, B. A., M. A.
lzfxfruflm' in Latin
VRLMA BRACIEWI-II.I., B. A.
ANNIE G. BRAm.1zY, B. S,
lmfrzmror, Elemezzmry Department
MARY RUTH ooR, B 9 M X
lll.ffIllC'f0I zu Illafhemarzff
HA7Er PVAN9, B Q
lmfrzmlor in Phvflfllf Efllmlrlrm
MARY WARD L12mtRMAN, H. S
lmfrzmror, lz'lemeulary Depm-lmenz
C ' .R., .r.
.,Z . ...
HUGH B. MASTERS, B. S.
Ifzxlrzmfw' in Hixfory
ANN1mm,I.E MCDONALD, A. B., M. A.
I mr:-:mor in History
A. A. MlI,I.lCIl, LL. B., B. A., M. A.
Imtruelor in Commerne
PIIOICITE Goomi MIZELL, B. A., M. A.
lmfruefor, E lemeutary Department
N1avA Num. P1m.L1Ps, B. S.
lmfrurfor, Elemewrary Department
LULU K. SHUMAKER, B. A., M. A.
Instructor, Elementary Department
Hmznlzwr F. SP1'1'z12u, B. S.
Imtruetor in Seience
MARGIE HICLM STAFIPORD, B. S.
1ll.ffI'1Mf0l' 0 M1z.rif
LILLMN O. WALKER, B. A., M. A.
Imtruelor 0 f E nglixh
Mmm. WlI.KI5RSON, B. S.
EPSIE YOUNG, B. A.
1II.fl7'IlL'f01', Elementary Department
ALLEN, WAYNE Keller
CURBO, LOLA BELLE Demon
F1u'1'z, GI.ADINE Denton
HOIISON, FLOYD Danton
Human, MARY FRANCIS Garmyn
HUNT, SADIE MAE Denton
HUSKERSON, HORACIZ Dalia:
JACKSON, MRS. B. -I., JR. Rio Vixta
LEWIS, RUTH Era
MCGUIRE, MAXIE Milford
MEIEIJERS, KATHERINE Demon
MoN'rE:oMERY, CHARLES, JR. Demon
PRICE, EVELYN Blue Ridge
SAYLORS, IZELLE Eflom
STEED, NORA MAE Joshua
S'rocRARD, OLA MAE Denton
SwENsoN, SUZANNE Denton
VVILLIAMS, LESSIE MAE Blum
Woo'roN, DoRoTx1Y LEE Valley View
'. L 3 f
v Demonstration 1 '
nigh salmon 2
MAIQY .lo WII.KINs
SEVENTH GRADE EIGHTH GRADE
IOIIN EDGAR BAI,I,I-:N'I'I
WM. HDYVIN HIIIIIVIAN
MAIQY ALICE FRITZ
IJOI.I.ll'2 BIcI.I.Ic INMAN
VI4:I,IvIA LI-:Ia IVIURPIIY
xloIIN HII,I, SPAIN
RAY KIiI'I'II .-XNIHcRsoN
I.ucH-: MAI-1 CAImIcI.I,
MAR.IoRII-1 LYNN CoI,I.IIzR
MAIQY LoI'IsI1: GAIIRISON
NIHVIN LOWE l
HI':I.I-:N Roslt PAIH:Ic'I"I'
T. C. WRIGIIT
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5 " IVIMIJ -. .A mg.-I ,.,, If
Pzlgk' 246 I.......,.-.,.--.-,. ,.., ..,-. ., . ...,..f
IUNIOR HIGH FAVORITES
l'IlEI. WIl1T.lAMS RALP11 S1v11'1'11
. f-,. ,
J: J 5
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11: ,5 i
SENIOR HIGH FAVORI1 ES
RUT11 Lrawls F1.oY1a Ho11soN
BOYS' BASKET BALL
GII.nI:Iz'I' WII.sON CECIL MCFARI.IN Fxuzlmmucx KINc:sm'IaY
WENIBICIII. GIQAVIIS HORACIC HUSKliliSON CLlN'l'LI'1"I'I.lC
CASEY JONES DEAN B1zNNIa'I"I' WIIIIIUR WII.soN
GI.P2NN LOWIIANCI-: CIIAIu.Ics MON'I'c:OIvIIsI1Y WLJLIION UNIJIQRIVOOII
CIIAIu.Iss SIIUMAKILIQ CARI, GAIQIIISON CUIzI,I.IsI2 CuMMINc:s, Cmzrh
. . . X 2
NOIIINI-2 'l'L'cKIcIz . . Pre.firle11t '
KIOIINALINIL RUIIII . . Vice-Prexidellt YI
MAlllANNE KINc:sIIL'v.Y . . . Sefrrelary-T1'en.fz4rer I
l':Dl'l'H RoIIIfR'I's, -IL:'I"I'A HliIlNlJON . . Sp0ll.f0f'.f X
Mus. B. JACKSON LUCY MAE CADIIELI.. MAIQGOIUIE LYNN CoI.I.IIcIz I
FAY BAI.I.AIm VIRGINIA SHARP MAIQY LOUISE GAlllllSON 1
MAXIIE MCGLYIIKE Bnssnz JENKINS LEssII: MAI? WII.I,IAIvIs I
TOM MII5 G15N'I'RY
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Editor-ifz-Chief C ofmfibuling Editors
Louis "Mona" MosELEY DAN MCGREW, Gun IQOLBERG, and FUD Blsnizu
"Will It Work ?"
Prof. Spluffenbuffer of Swishkish University,
Ark., has devised an invention whereby students will no
more have to report to classes. His scheme is to equip
each room with a broadcasting system, and the lectures
will be broadcast to the studentls room where he may
catch the recitation at will on his own radio. He in
turn may broadcast any question or answer by a broad-
casting set rigged up in his own room. However, by
cutting the radio off, the student is marked absent.
Think of how convenient this will be for the student.
He may remain in bed if he wishes, or do anything he
likes while the recitation is going on. Prof. Spluffen-
buffer says the only catch is how to do away with the
professor's having to report to class.
Other problems that arise are: How can the prof.
know who the studes are, how is the stude going to
know whether the prof. broadcasting is out of whack,
and is he to be responsible for it or is the prof. supposed
to mark any absent who fail to tune in on the program?
Prof. Spluffenbuffer says, "It'll be great if it ever
Nuts! ! !
In the Spurtz Islands of the Pacific, the natives
have discovered an appetizing nut which after eating
causes one to laugh loudly and violently. The nut
merchants of the United States and other countries are
anxious to import large quantities of these nuts for col-
lege students to carry with them to class in order to
laugh at the dry jokes of their favorite profs. 4
Upon request, these nuts will be supplied with
each Yucca in order that every one may enjoy the
"Humor Section." There's a nut for every nut.
2k fk PF Bk Bk
EDI'l'OIl,S NOTE: I wish to announce that I have
made reservations for the next North Pole expedition
with Byrd. All bouquets and brickbats, ez uezem, will be
left in trust for the editor of the 19.32 Grind.
K The Editor.
"You can cuss, but you can't catch us."
"ELO TI 'U IVER ITYHDEVI ED
WILL PREVENT STUDENTS FROM
O MANY of the old studes were just floatin'-outta-
college that the president and entire faculty were
confronted with the terrible question of how to put an
end to it.
A facultymeeting was held and the topic of discus-
sion was, "How can we stop our students from floatin'-
outta-college?" The discussion was long and heated,
but the most significant feature of the occasion was the
suggestion offered by the inimitable Dr. Marquis.
Dr. Marquis addressed the dignified assemblage
as follows: "We must stop this floatin'-outta-college.
Every day everyone of you see these fine college
stewedunts floatin'-outta-college, and it's because you
guys are making college too stiff! stiff! and you know
what I mean. This here stuff of sittin' in a classroom
listenin' to some pin-headed prof. lecture on the love
life of a Stetzey Fly or the specific gravity of a louse is
gettin' old and Pm tired of it myself.
"Pvc got a idea that'll stop all this floatin'-outta-
college and Pm askin' you all to co-operate together
with me on my plan. My plan is this. Let's close down
this dump and build us a Floatin' University. Qlnsert:
All the other faculty members together, "I-Prah,
I-Prah! We Wanta floatin' university."J
"Great, folks, I'll present this to the students in
ffl! Assembly the Next Dayj
Dr. Marquis: "Folks, you all know that college
is gittin' purty stiff. QStudcnts feebly nod their
headsj Every day good friends of yours are floatin'
out. Me and the faculty have been figurin' on tradin'
this old dump off for a floatin' university. Now you
git quiet and I'll tell you about it. This here idea of
a floatin' university is purty new and we might have
to build it ourselves.
: "We can git everything we can use in building the
outfit together and carry it out to Lake Dallas. Now
all you ham-heads and land-lubbers git all the old good
boxes, screw drivers, nail-kegs, saw-horses together and
we'll have it trucked to th' lake an' start ,building right
QThe next scene carries us to Lake Dallas and the crew
The old collegewas abandoned and left as a
rendezvous for the cockroaches and dirt dobbers, and
after many mashed thumbs and the corresponding cuss
words, the new school was finished.
The "l+'loatin' University" as it exists today is a
glorious "site" for the Qsorej eyes. Take a look at your
new Alma Mater, brothers and sisters. "Scotty and his
gang" upon the top deck gittin' right on "Minnie the
Mermaid" and how they play that and how they play
the new college song, "Merrily We Roll Along,', and
the new theme song of the day, "Rollin' Down the
River" Qumpty zarm zarsarn poo poopy dow!
Give the old boat the once over and see if you
can't find the old gang on board-Talons, Geezles, and
a Pi Phi who sneakecl in as a stowaway. Everybody is
there just rollin' along.
Up in the crow's nest is Prof. Swenson, who is
busy mapping out the course of the sturdy vessel. We
wonder if there are rocks ahead or if We are bound for
the "Isle of Golden Dreams."
On the upper deck dancin' away the time is the
brotherhood of Talons, Chuck Schroer, Prentice
Walker, VVeldon Hogan, all of 'em makin' college the
new way. .
Down in the coal bin Qoutta sightj the Geezles are
engaged in a game of zlominoes.
Following a mile behind, a quota of Pi Phi's striv-
ing madly to catch up, are trailin' in a rowboat.
Down on the lower deck a big time is under way.
Dr. Marquis, Coach Sisco, Prof. Anderson, and Mr.
Koenig are playing a game of "Old Maid," while the
rest of the faculty is busy takin' it easy.
At the wheel is Jack Marquis who succeeded his
"ole man" as pilot of the famous barge.
On the far end you see the Wright house finishin'
the Saturday Washin' of the school. QThey were given
this honor because they cleaned everybody in the old
In the rumble seat attached behind is Prof. Legett
and his pet heifer. Mr. Legett's duty is to care for
the college livestock and to see that each student is
supplied with Airized milk.
It wouldn't be a bad idea to say here that anyone
caught with a text book or other obnoxious substances
such as chemistry notebooks, English themes, etc., will
be tossed overboard. QAt the end you see Dr. Cook
now filling the position of Stewdward tossing off Jakey
Brady, who returned to school but was caught with a
book on "Darwin's Theory and How it Refers to Me,"
and was therefore tossed to the waiting shark.
The boy feedin' the fishes is unexplainable.
Now you have seen it all except the inside. Within
there are elaborate lounge rooms, pool tables, and
readin' rooms well filled with "College Life," "judge,"
"Life," etc. There are no sleepin' quarters, as no stu-
dent ever gets sleepy on the Floatin' University. The
problem of feed for the school is solved by Mr. Dyche,
who runs a free lunch counter and hot-dog stand where
students can have "Pups" for the askin'.
Also, fish are plentiful includin' the freshmen, and
there is always a bountiful supply of provisions.
Indeed, the ole university is a wonderful sight.
With banners strainin' through the air like buzzards in
a breeze, with the band playing, and everybody happy
the ole school moves on just "Laughin' at Life."
On an' on, past the hog stys of Corinth, and the
rollin' fields of the fair county of Denton Qfields of
Cockleburrsl the old barge drifts with nothin' to worry
about driftin' outta-college because you drift in college.
Seeing America fust is the policy of the new school.
The motto is "Learn to Do by Doin' Everybody you
Funds for the institution are supplied by pearl
divers Qjust plain dish washers and soda skeetsj and
through the gradual disposal of the old institution
which is now bein' bought up by a local cement and
tombstone company. QThis company should do well
because the old school always was filled with hardheads
Students of the future will be afforded an excel-
lent opportunity to drift in the Floatin' University, be-
cause plans for an additional deck and a submarine
attachment are bein' made. Thus more space will be
found on the boat and everyone will be just like one
big family. QYehll
We wish to thank the faculty for their most timely
proposal of the "Floatin' University," and it is our be-
lief that unless the Naval Disarmament act is passed,
the new school will drift on and on to a glorious future
of good times, good sports, and good--fCem01'ezZ.j
THE II.-L1TER1'1 ll
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WE NOMINATE FOR THE HALL OF FAME
fflpnlogies lo Vanity Fair!
Because nothing ever disturbs him and he's "Chuck" wherever you
find him- ,
Because he's from Sioux City, Iowa-
Because he's a Talon and a member that is a credit to this worthy
Because he is a most likeable fellow on the Campus-
Because he has shown the Eagles just what a little fellow can do on
the football field-
Because he hails from "Big K"-
Because he fights the old cinder path an' the bees at the same time
and does a good job at both-
Because Freddy can speak 14 different languages and no one can
understand any of them-
'Because the "College Museum" has been bettered through his
Because "Jap" is as tough as a two-bit steak-
Because he knows his Tinsley--
Because he is a he-man with hairs on his chest, and we don't mean cedar
Because she is an 'A ' double-p us student-
Because she is a Green Jacket-
K ! 1
Because everyone on the campus knows her-
Because she is a blonde and would be a favorite on anybody's campus-
MADIE LEE FURR-
Because she is majoring in art-
Because she is a combination of looks and sense Qwhich is very rare,
dear reader, on this campusl.
TH 13 IL-L1T12RET'r12
WE NOMINATE FOR OBLIVION
ffipologies to Vanity Foiledl
' In the following blanks, insert the names of the people who you thmk
deserve this "honor
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MTHE THREE BE R ,'
Presenting the Bare Facts About the Iniminate
Orders of Guzzles, Talluns and Pie F rieds
I. MISTA Cusluuok
fF1'0m ffm Expefffoml orjj
A Pi Phi Rally
T was the meeting night of the Pi Phis, an organiza-
tion we all know well. All the members had assem-
bled except Doug Bird, the Pi Phi mentor. All at once
some one rushed into the room in a graceful girlish
dance. It was Doug himself. He was chewing madly
on an exceedingly large chaw of licorish.
"Boys," said Doug, "we have been accused of being
a bunch of sissies. Now what do you think of that?"
I-Ie spat sweetly into his hip pocket as he concluded' with
"Sissies?" chimed the boys in unison. "How ab-
surd," exclaimed Alvis Sinclair, reaching for his package
of Quebebs and lighting one after burning his finger
and saying "Darn it." Cj'I'his caused all the other broth-
ers to frown upon this act.j
"We've got to get tougher," resumed Doug.
"Now my advice to you fellows is try drinkingf, QRoot
Beer was voted upon as the most preferable drink with
which the club hoped to become topers.j
'41 refuse to drink anything stronger than good
rich cow's milkf' Rex Johnston complained.
"VVe won't have any arguments," said Doug. "It
has just come to the point that we must either get
tougher or our present dominance on the campus will
"Now all you boys listen to me and I'll tell. you
how we can do it. The first thing we must do is get
sassy. Sass your mother when she tells you you can't
go out to see your little Tootsy. Of course you may get
spanked for this, but a Pi Phi can stand up to lots of
pain. VVhy just the other day I got a real hard spankin'
and I didn't cry hardly any."
"No, NO!" from all the other members.
"Aw now, you stop teasin' me, or Pll 'take the
paper dolls and jacks and go home," Bird said bash-
"Now before we ad'ourn I want each member to
step up here and make a resolution that he will be as
tough as he can," Bird continued.
fjohnny King is thc first to arisej
johnny: "Brother Pi Phis, I have decided to be-
come tougher. In doing so I am going to do the fol-
lowing: I am going to beat up those ward school kids
if they don't stop calling melsissy. Pm going to slip off
on Saturday and go to the matinee all by myself, and
Pm going to start the filthy habit of inhaling Quebebs
just to show Pm tough. Also, Pm going to stop going
to Sunday school. Pm going to get tough! tough!"
johnny began to wax furious and he takes his seat yell-
ing at the top of his voice, "Darn it all, when I was in
Port Eads I was tough as nails Cfinger nailsj, I drank
orange juice and pushed little ducks in the ocean. I also
carried matches and spat on the sidewalk. I was tough,
darn it alI-darn-darn-double darn!"
TH E IL-L1'rER13'1"1'E
Next is Ivan Johnson: "Pm beginning to realize
our position, and I realize it is high time for us to get
tougher. The first thing Pm going to do is to learn
how to cuss just as violently as Brother King has done.
Pm going to get tough. Pm tired of being nice and
cute. Pm thoroughly disgusted with being nice and
clean with my blouses starched. I just hate these old
Buster Brown ties and these Lord Fauntleroy Britches.
I Want a pair of long trousers like Chuck Schroer and
Hot Haines and those lovely Talons wear. Pm going
to have 'em if I 'afta cry for 'em. Will you fellows
help me?" QThe assembly breaks into tears and prom-
ises Brother Ivan their supporters.J
Johnson sits down and Sinclair takes the floor with
a graceful bow: He spoke thus: "Well, boys, we have
just got to be tougher. It's gonna be mighty hard for
us to drink this Root Beer and other such potent liquors
and to smoke these Quebebsf' CSinclair inhales a
strong puff of his Quebeb and goes into a fit of cough-
ing.J Then he continues, HI know a guy that can drink
a whole bottle of Root Beer without even blinking his
eyes or frowning. Now ain't that a lot? Now Pm
tougher than most of you. Look! I've been carrying
matches for two weeks, and nobody has found it out.
Look at this one. It's been struck but I carried it a long
time before it got that way." Sinclair sits down and the
boys give him a big hand, saying "Wotta man, wotta
man, ain't he mean."
The meeting had began to grow really tough. John
Chandler had pulled out a vicious bean-shooter and was
shooting at flies perched on the dozing head of Hervey
Cox, the club black sheep, who was sleeping off a hang-
over from a big saspiralla party of the night before.
Chandler was screaming at the top of his voice, "Ain't
I a meany? I'm tough, I am."
Ivan Johnson was busy shooting Quebeb snipes,
and Doug Bird had supplied several of the stout-
hearted members with big chews of licorish. Pen knives
and ,cap-pistols were flashed among the crowd, and yells
of "Let's commit a crime" could be heard above the
clamour of the crowd.
"I know where there's a penny gum vender we can
rob. There ain't no gum in it, but we can play like its
a bank and prove to this bunch of Teachers College
students that we are tough," said Bird.
"Oh, let's rob that blind man on the corner," put
in "Dump" Miller.
"N o, let's play robber and police, or stick-horse,"
put in Charlie Brooks, who was recognized as one of the
toughest members of the club.
About this time Ray Bonta, the pride of C. I. A.,
stepped to the center of the floor and spoke: "Fellow
members, I have a confession to make. Most of you
think of me as a good little boy, but the other day I
stepped on a red ant and killed the poor little thing."
Bonta sat down crying as though his heart would break,
but Brooks, bloodthirsty indeed, exclaimed, "It served
the ant right. So shall every other ant die who crosses
the path of a Pi Phi." The members shouted and
Brooks responded with "Give me licorish or give me
Following the suggestion of Cox, who by now was
fully awake, a game of clap in-clap out was played and
then Cullen Vance took the floor.
Vance said: "You know I have not realized the
real tough guys in this club were so tough. Why I'll
bet if a Talon said anything to us, why we just darn
near say something back to him. Pll bet this club could
do anything. I'll bet we could capture lions, elephants,
and snakes in Africa if we were in Africa. VVhy, there
is nothing the Pi Phis are afraid of."
The members broke into another cheer and began
to shout, We fear no man nor mammal.
Everything was progressing fine. Doug Bird was
just telling Homer Townes about the time he killed a
sparrow when all of a sudden the screams of Milton
Martin rent the air. "A mouse! a mouse! run for your
life!" In an instant the royal assembly made a concen-
trated rush for the door, leaving only the redoubtable
Johnston who had fainted in the excitement.
Thus the curtain is drawn, leaving only the stifling
odor of Quebebs and licorish to revive the forsaken
THE TALO CO T ITUTIO
BY-LAW No. 1-
No Talon shall ever trample on the rights and
privileges of another Talon, unless he is the bigger of
ORDINANCE No. 768-
No Talon shall go with another Talon's girl. Pick
on the Geezles' and the Pi Phi's.
Every Talon has the right to wear anything he
wants, whether it belong to his roommate, his neighbor
or his little brother, regardless of whether it fits or not.
Don't be a jew. No Talon shall be guilty of hiding
such articles as his hair oil, razor blades, towels, or any-
thing that is needed by his brothers. fThis does not
A good Talon never cuts classes, but remember
that's only a good Talon.
AMENDMENT TO BY-LAW 44-0-
All Talons must cut classes. '
ACT 220- U
No Talon shall be guilty of smoking Quebebs or
chewing licorish or any of the tougher sports engaged
in by the Pi Phis.
ARTICLE "A," MAN" AND "THE"-
The Talons must respect the Pi Phis.
AMENDMENT TO THIS ARTICLE-
The Talons must disrespect the Pi Phis.
AMENDMENT TO THIS AMENDMENT-
The Talons do disrespect the Pi Phis.
N o Talon shall talk about another Ta1on's date-
let the Geezles do this.
AMENDMENT TO BY-LAW 787687-
No Talon shall talk about another Talon. Let the
Pi Phis do this.
When leaving a house where a Talon has had a
date, it is all right and required of a good Talon that
he bring away some souvenir such as vanity cases, pic-
No Talon shall be fool enough to take a girl to
the show on Sunday or after six o'clock. Let the other
fools do this.
ACT 5 6-
A Talon must not flunk more than five subjects
a term unless he is taking six subjects.
A Talon can also participate in the activities of any
college organization with the exception of the "College
Chorus", "Mary Ardensn, "Pi Phis", and the "Girl's
Forum". All these are censored. A Talon may asso-
ciate with the Geezles at his own risk.
A Talon must maintain an average of Ii' to be a
member in good standing.
A Talon never worries about his reputation unless
he is running for office. Let others do the worrying.
A Talon must be a politician. He must learn to
speak to everyone but the Pi Phis and to shake hands
like Jim Bray does, and say "Hi Men" like you meant
it and then cuss them later.
All of which is perfectly all right unless you get
caught cussing anyone and then it's just you alone.
A Talon must be well versed in athletics, must
be able to make the croquet team, and play billiards and
A Talon must be fair in all games and all exams
and never cheat unless he can, and if he can, he can. If
he can and doesn't, he shall be removed from the roll
as a traitor to the constitution.
BY-LAW 8 M-
A Talon is supposed to wash all milk bottles bor-
rowed from front porches and return them immedi-
ately. If this is not adhered to, it will bring shame and
disgrace on the House of Talons.
ACT ESM X 7M : SM by 3.98-
A Talon must carry out this constitution to the best
of his ability, and if he has no ability he may even the
score by knocking against the Pi Phis.
"The only good Talon is a dead Talon."
Signed A. GEEZLE.
For the First Time the Mystery of That Famous
Brotherhood Is Explained
The name "Geezles" comes from the word
"Geezolopus"-a sound which originated from a
Scotchman gargling Listerine. When you stroll around
on the campus you are liable to find many specimens of
this classification. They usually go bare-footed and
roost in the trees at night. Their food consists of lfViZ4Z
Oats, muddy water, Leopard sweat, frogs, and crickets.
Now don't you get the idea they'll bite you. All
you gotta do is just be kind to them and don't feed
them tobacco, for they never forget.
Many of the girls even call them pet names and
walk around the campus with them.
Well, no matter what you say about them, they
help the campus out a lot by keeping down the number
of rodents and beetles. QNamely, the Talons and the
Pi Phisj '
The most dangerous thing you must watch about
them is not to let them get together in one bunch. Why,
they might push over the buildings, tear up the trees
and bite the sidewalk into bits. They have been known,
when aroused at something, to uncork all sorts of power
and mystic influence, and it's a good policy to leave
When they all get together they all get a mouth
full of some brown looking substance and spit all over
the gutters and civilization in general. They are harm-
less, though, unless aroused by either a female or other
Strange as it may seem, under the influence of a
woman, they lose all their so-called ferocity and be-
come as docile as kittens. Why, the other night a law-
abiding landlady passed by the door of her living room
and what did she see? Why, one of her girls was sitting
in there on her own sofa looking moon-eyed at a great
big grizzly Geezle.
The favorite pastime of this worthy organization is
eating tin cans, throwing freshmen in the fishpond,
scaring old maids, and playing poker.
It has been said, "Once a Geezle, always a Geezle,"
but that would also apply to a bed-bug or a horse-fly.
It is a sad plight to see these brave Geezles being
led about the campus with a pretty bow or ribbon around
their neck and a co-ed leading them. The co-eds have
even made the assertion that Geezles are excellent pets
and unexcelled at petting, and when once domesticated
they're simply wonderful. QOh, deah me! D
Here then is advice for prospective lovers. Get a
Geezle, gals-get a Geezle. "Those 'at have 'em al-
ready has really got something, even if it ain't nothin'
but the 'S. AF "
But it is indeed disgusting to see brave Geezles
obeying the "screetchy" voice of some female hag.
And even worse than that, these brave men and true let
these skirts boss them in everything they do. Why, once
I saw a great big ole Geezle get slapped for looking at
another "hyde." An' of course you've heard of that
mighty Geezle who fell so bad that he tried to make a
spooning ground out of the library.
Well, if I wuz a gurl, which I ain't by a good deal,
I wouldn't pick on a poor ole Geezle to boss. Pd get
me a poodle dog or a pig.
Wouldn't it be a shame if this great organization
of so-called he-men and some women-haters CP. Med-
ders, especiallyj suddenly turned into a group of sub-
missive gigolos and drug store cowboys? Yes, it would
be too bad and too sad, andunless the epidemic of love
at first sight runs its course in the Geezles, they will
only be fit for jobs in candy kitchens and dishwashing.
QThe last named profession is one much appreciated by
several of the Geezlesj
I AW Ler 'IM I
To Be nu Levi.
WANTS LEFRVEQ1... 5
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TH 12 IL-LI'I'ERE'l
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Z f x Fkfsumma Pnsmnes
Hlmsur ron 'rua
C9"ff" FIRST oAv orb
W ' REGISTRATION
M, E: ' -.. AFTER usrENuvG
I Q ff'f"f E 0 mfsnao
JAM?" 3 5 To-Tsaeoef wuen IWAUJ-1
'iggiiw g S! A FR'ESHMAN"
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FRE H N FIIHMAN' F ILL RE
OI-IN FISHMAN, from Hick's Ferry, had heard
some terrible stories about the first day of registra-
tion. Some of his sophomore friends at college had told
him that many persons were trampled in the rush. Such
stories as that one about the frosh who bought a year's
supply of "Chapel" tickets and told the registrar that
he'd sell them to him so cheap that he'd hardly make
anything out of 'em himself. 'Such stuff as this filled
the mind of John Fishman, the prospective frosh from
John did not fail to realize that he was confronted
with a terrible ordeal and he wisely set about to equip
himself with all sorts of things he thought would be
First he took a pre-college course on "How a
Collegian Acts" from the Jassac Correspondence School.
From this course he got a lotta' good stuff and he felt
that he could knock the 'ole college and mock the col-
legian with all of his chic sayings. VVhy, he learned to
say "Mud n'yer eye," auggledy buck," "Bloop poop-e-
doop," and 4'Yah mah meat," with the grace and ease
of a veteran. '
The next thing young John learned was all about
women. CThis was not learned by correspondencej
He learned how to meet them 'and how to drive with
one arm. He also learned to open bottles without being
the least bit awkward.
He was so fixed up that even his best friend didn't
have to tell him nothing.
Now in regard to clothes young john also learned
a good deal from the jassac Correspondence School.
First he purchased a pair of tan shoes with box toes, size
12. Then he spent 151.98 on a orange crusher hat with
a red, white and blue band, and six-bits for a belt to
match. Then he bought a pair of black and white cor-
duroy trousers with 26 inch bottoms from I..evy's Hard-
ware and Haberdasher. Then to add a final touch to his
collegiate attire, he donned his high school letter
sweater and a new yellow slicker with the initials of
every girl in Hick's Ferry inscribed on the back. He
was now ready for his first day of college.
Hick's Ferry was close enough to the college town
that John decided to catch a ride. He managed to ride
part of the way in a milk truck and then rode into the
college town on a load of oats.
All the way to town, John could just picture him-
self sweeping the college off its feet. He could see
himself at the head of the bookline, the first to get
through with all that boresome stuff, and then he'd
have time to chase around on the campus admired
by the women, for john was sure he'd go over big
with the weaker sex.
He was also sure held be received into the arms
of all the boys, for wasn't he a picture of the latest
styles and didn't he know all the expressions of the
day? john's head swam with visions of glory which
were suddenly brought to an end by the driver of the
wagon pushing him over the side with this farewell,
f'Here's yer college, John, yer' right in front of it."
John straightened his hat on his head and looked
around. The sight that met his eyes was pleasant.
A huge crowd of boys had gathered to welcome him.
He advanced with a smile, learned from the
,Iassac School of Correspondence, "Fm johnny Fish-
man, I played quarter-back on the high school foot-
ball. I wasn't very good, but I made 9 touchdowns
one game. VVhat did you play?" Then he doffed
his hat as two girls passed by and gave him the ha-ha.
John wasn't exactly prepared for what happened
next. The Jassac Correspondence course hadn't men-
tioned this. Why those 'ole boys lined him up and
after throwing his hat away and making him remove
his slicker, for it,was as clear as day, the upperclass-
men forced poor 'Fishman to wash the hayseeds out
of his eye, and then after he had repeated his family
history, he was given a lecture, and also a total of 80
licks by the reception committee. Then he was forced
to carry trunks, clean up rooms and other jobs for the
day and finally on the second day he managed to
Poor John, he'd learned his lesson. The next
we see of him he is out stealin' questionable material
for the freshman bonfire.
Now he wears plain corduory trousers, and a very
dirty shirt, borrowed from his roommate. He cusses
like only a freshman can-In a word, Fishman learned
uh flu - ,ny
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KJHN ' s M X l
QUPE X' W
"I wonder if those profs think we have time to do all that ontsizle i'ea1ling?"
'Q h 1
" " I 0 o
1 A 4'
BOARDING-HOUSE INSPECTOR: "Anal what ra tell nie could these bottles have containe 9"
7 y J
FROSH: "They eoulzl have eontainetl aim I have not seen anything else in them."
TH 12 IL-LITERETTE '
l r I el N X
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The ahoveupiolare, alear reader, is a photograph taken in our owrz lillle grahdstaml. Il shows
C larhe Blackburn, a 'very popular .hass horn player, showing his CIA girl that he really plays in the
hand. No, Oswald, lhe other boys are not Pi Phis.
The ahofoe il1'awiag'5liowv oar.vfaffarti.rf'5 eoiieeplion of fhe most refezif aflilifioii fo our
azhlelii: ileparlmenl. I1 is a izomhiizaliou of Tom Thalhh golf aml football. This Jlffp was llt3CES5!1I'y
for fhe simple reason fha! Mr. Sisiro was aziahle lo make any of lhe hoys come om for foofhall .fiizee
fhe 71ZlHl6lf'll7'8L2'0lf coarse was openeil ap. 111 haililiizg the ahofoe feat of 87ll2'i11I:'6l'l1lk2', a nwzzhei' of
famous T. C. afhlefes such as Chili Sinipsou, Leozzarzl Lamb, ef frefera, mffereil b1"1lNl.Vt31l lhiimhs aml
fhe like. Azpi-eseufflafe,!1ou-efoer,flfey are hofh resfing nicely aml expefvf fo einer fhe Poflaiih
Relay.: lhix coming flugmf.
I I I'l'l'RF'l"l'I'
N IM Ron: "I hem' zfhol Mr. E. Yen! is
11-oz going lo he heck in school here next year."
RAMROD: "Yes, lhafs eorreel. The
honrfl of regenfs eoulfl only give him az joh
as heml of the gofuermlzefzl 6l6Plll'll'l2Bllf, zlireff-
tor of lhe llllllllllg sehool cmzl football eomsh,
so he flefriflezl Ho! lo eome heck zo school. He
zwmlezl lo he at least deem of men, regzslwzr
mul presizlem of lhe Talons. Yea, zoo heal!
r .wwq-T---X .
3 in ,x..1 W
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aml er-az shmoe loo, plezzsf
TIIE II,-LITIERI 111
6 Y fl I f.
6 ,ffl 4 ff
HE: How olzl ure you?
SIII3: I 'fue just zfurnezl zwenty-llzree. ,
HE: I lhouglzz you were abou! :flirty-two.
L , .-.
:::::E5EE: .::EEEEEE1' I
5555555555 f '
':::: or -:-- -I
NIT: Slmll we join- the lzulies?
Now, Pfoe only go! one cigurezfle
1 X I
ff I '
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6 . ' . "
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1 ,Q11 '
-I -.-- f.--' Z,
HER: Mafzy of llze olzl erowel back llzis year?
HINII Yea, mul zz couple of freshmen.
BA11N12v: "I f she quits me Pll get
a pistol anzl blow my brains out.
SUE: "H ow extrafoagantf Get some
snuff anal sneeze."
Woulcl You Believe That:
Assembly is becoming so popular,
the crowcl cannot all be seatetl?
A place is being' reserfoetl in the li-
brary for all those who wish to
stutly K we question as to whether
any certain place shoultl be re-
N o one efoer receivetl any praise for
working his way through college?
fe i r e s e -1 . x
f' AND SUCH I5 Qs ,
M COLLEGE -- , '
9 EACH NIGHT A 7:30 I I QQ!
0'CLOCK-L'lZ ALGERNON "",, J. 3
I5 Founowuctfso WARMLV K ' , 'rdf' '
O IN ms mu sen 5 .1
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it itsref-:ED ro X f MMA! ,J ,25-
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NorE:TH1s AIIJT ALGER N uys IN ANOTHERQPICTURE f
Scene in Any Assembly
Olzl maitls nefoer congregate in the
halls at least a half hour before
class time antl gossip about their
No prof efuer wants you to think his
is the only one offered in college?
The Talons anal the Pi Phis are
identical in nature?
The Geezles are really not a bunch
All girls in this college know how
to carry on an interesting conversa-
A powrlerezl nose is not a sign of a
Once upon a time a prof turnezl on
a light without remarking, "Let's
have a little light on the subject."
T H E Ir.-L1TERE'1"1'E
GREEN JACKETS DEFEAT MARY ARDENS IN
GRID BATTLE 3.98 TO O ,
EFORE an cndemonized crowd of rabid fans
composed of the combined population of,Shack
Town and Solomon Hill, the Green Jackets defeated
the Mary Ardens, 3.98 to 0, in a close Uewishj foot-
ball game played in Dr. Marquis' front yard. The
game was packed throughout with chills, spills, and
thrills, and was marred by the rough play of the Mary
Ardens, who used every known method of unfairness
to overcome the decided weight advantage held by the
Grumblin' Green Jackets.
On the opening kickoff, Finley, Mary Arden draw-
back, kicked to Russell, Green Jacket half-pint, who
before being downed
raced back to her 30-yard line
by Peel, Arden tackle. On the next play Stanley, be-
hind perfect interference from
thirty inches- around right end.
Russell, galloped for
QPicture shows Stan-
ley with the ball and Russell, No. 9, just as this play
started. Note the big feet on No. 9.1
The first quarter ended with the score tied and
tight. The Mary Ardens had only gotten possession of
the ball once and then they tried to run off with it so
they could play by themselves. Referee Buzzard Beak
Sportsman ruled that from now on they could not carry
the ball, but at the request of Dr. Cook, who had bet
a dime on the Mary Ardens Sportsman, agreed to per-
mit the Ardens to tote the oval.
with the Green
The second quarter started
jackets in possession of the ball on the Ardens' waist
attempts and the
line. They failed to score in nine
ball went over. On the first play thereafter Robin-
son of the Ardens passed to Finley, but the ball was
intercepted by Captain Terry of the Green Jackets who
ran the wrong way, scoring a touchdown for the Ardens.
However, Referee Sportsman, who knows Terry's hus-
band, fearing that he wouldn't pay him the two cents
loaned to him in the rush of '49, ruled the score out
on the grounds that Capt. Terry didn't mean to do it.
The game was halted while the Mary Ardens dried
their tears and Sportsman was retrieved from a tree
where he had sought safety after rendering his decision.
At this time Clayton was substituted for Russell
who had fallen in the water bucket and drowned. On
the first play Clayton took the ball and jumped over
the hedge with it. After circling the campus eight
times Clayton suddenly dashed through an opening in
the hedge, crossed the Arden's goal line for a touch-
down. This gave the Green Jackets six points, but
Sportsman again intervened and declared that since the
touchdown had been literally stolen that it would count
only 3.98. At this time the curfew rung announcing
the half. l1The second half wasn't played, as both
teams had dates and didn't Want to get mussed up any
TH E IL-L1TERE'1"r13
H , , , V MAKE SURE or
I his infuen-tion, the Sure - litre
Lighter, was infoentetl by a Scotchntan
who hatezl to gifoe away niatches. H e
. . Dmecvuom
got his ulea from a freshnian who was FOR use
forefoer borrowing' matches antl strik-
ing' thent to see the Firenten fStation
No. 3j report to tluty.
RODQQ WHICH SERVE
RAISED on :awaken
'ro sufr jus IIEIGIIT
ji as usenwrus EXTRA
FL mrs ff-2 ARE :MED IN
crass mnrcuss owe
AS A FASTENER
The only hinclrance so far encoun- xhmgtsmzcglicsi EZ Q23-:4?l:55P
terezl with this invention is that it QDJRUNNNGFRQM AWARATU5
looks so niuch like a still that too GAS TANKCMTO cA"'N?7'gEE,?
niany people follow the carrier arountl :'fEl:4RETTE WH kia,-ZOL.
trying' to buy his wares. LPGHIEQECSQEEEO
In case the lighter fails to work, uw
TER ro BE
which it oftens zloes, a box of ntatches
is suppliezl with each anil every nia-
chine, thereby assuring' you o hafoing'
a light. Only a few of these lighters
are in existence anzl only the creani of
the crop carry theni.
You will note the extinguisher car-
riefl. That is in case the lighter
catches on fire anil Fire Station N uin-
ber 3 fails to responil, as it usually
ft NUC' I
. 1. gc
'UW Nf f Q 9
Vx -if - 4
W si? ' "
Wi? 1 t " f 'O
0113 ,Lp O I ?, 41 1
was me -JUIC-YBUG t . , jiffffz WFP
K ew-06 xx 'Z 139
N. .WCK co Fi g ... by RE
'tif .F I
f ' .- 5,5 1 ian 4
, rj 15, mgillllllulmuun g
5:-: ' xi' Z
,5'-25. . A wk' M" L"', W-..
X ms vem umPon2mNv LOOKIN' MAcHaNE wAS BUILT BY THE
Preowusms vouNGAvlAroR,- KOENIGL Koemcf SAYS THE
ow WAY OF AIR TRAVEL VS T00 NonSV AND 'rRour3LESOME-
This infuention, the Duckoscope,
was conceifoefl ancl perfectecl by Oliver
"Twist" Koenig. It took first prize
as the real "fool proof" plane, ancl
Koenig states that he will gifoe it to
anyone who will inake it work ancl lifoe
to tell about it. Originally Koenig'
nieant to niake a n0rt-stop flight
arounzl the worlcl with this plane, but
owing to the fact that "Linilberg'," the
pet zluck shown in the picture, zlietl
of exposure, he hail to give up this
plan ancl circle the globe on a bicycle.
Mr. Koenig' is well known in afoia-
tion circles, hafvings helil the worl1l's
recoril for the longest flight without
gasoline. Other inventions perfectetl
by hint incluile a non-opening' para-
shoot for suicitles atnl a fur-linezl
bath tub for colil-blooileil people.
TH 12 IL-L1T131u3'r'r12
TH 13 IL-L1'1'ER1z'1"1'13
A F RESHMAN CONFESSES
VV hat the following upperclassnten have done
Waltei' Millet' ntade nte buy another chapel ticket
when I already had five.
I. C. Knowles sent nte to the library for a book
I 'd never heard of and whipped nte with his belt for
not getting' it.
VVeldon Hood whipped nte with a clothes hanger.
Fats Harris ntade nte borrow a broont and then
ntade nte clean his roont and ntake up his bed.
Jesse Leggett threw ice-water on nte when I was
taking a bath. I you think this is fun, try it in your
own bathtub sontetinte.
Ifntntett Yant tried to ntake nte sell Cantpus Chats
for ten cents apiece and give hint the ntoney.
Bill Perkins ntade nte carry his shirts to the
laundry and then gave nte ten licks for every button
that was ntissing. This was very painful for the sint-
ple fact that one shirt didn't have arty buttons to start
.Iack Bryson ntade nte eat a dozen onions and a
pound of garlic the night before the big freshntan
II ot Haines spelled out his nante on nte because
I got hint mixed np with sonte other upperclassntan.
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Honey Herring caused nty gal to stand nte up
and give hint a date.
Floyd Deacon filled nty hat with sand and then
ntade nie put it on. I never did enjoy doing that sort
of thing. Sand in one's ntouth and ears is very an-
Arvil Davis ntade nte pay three dollars for a
dance, and then there was no one there but a ntob of
stags and little high school girls.
Rex Johnston whipped nte very, very severely
with a hair-brush because I wouldn't stay at the Corona.
Chinatown Charlie ran nte around the campus
nine tintes because I ntade a wise-crack about education
Ivan Johnson whipped nte with a barrel stave,
took nty last cigarette and then punched nte in the nose
for calling hint a bunt.
H airbrain Jerden got a date with nty girl and then
borrowed a dollar front nte to go to the show on.
Bruce Davis K that fantous ladies' ntan and ntan
about town j poured water and ntolasses in nty bed,
used up all nty hair oil and then wore nty best tie to
have a date with --?
Chili Sintpson ntade nte take a chew of tobacco and
thert told nte that I was supposed to swallow the juice.
Editor's Note: The two pictures appearing on this
page show a pair of freshnten in two different poses.
EFFIE MAE R.-Thinks all hoys
are chumps. Thinks that il is very
vulgar anzl uncou-lh for hoys lo chew
CA'l'1I1iIlINIC JONES-l6c'1nl.s "Snap-
py S!ories" anfl fakes an ullllhllllllllllu
ilelfghf in culling' classes.
CHEORGIA MAE CARRLT'1'II'-IJl'l7J13.Y a
swell car fyea, 1913 moilel frigizl
lfranklinj. Always has a ilafe when
you call her hui promises she will save
you one. f'She never iloes fhis last
parf, however. I
Sure CRAIG-Very lighl-a-lWurailic
sorz of girl. Never goes wilh any-
hofly she zloesn'l have a chance lo go
wilh. Iflunks everyzhing' most of the
lL'ililor's Nole: The piclures ap-
pearing' on fhis page have lillle or
nolhing' lo ilo wilh Ihe res! of the
sfory. However, you can cu! lhem
ou! anil use lhem for place--carils if
you can'1 finil any ofher use for them.
liolh of lheln are picfures of any
couple on lhis campus in Iwo poses.
These poses can he any Iwo poses you
Being' a few facts ahoul lhe fairer
sex compilezl from lhe office of the
INA SUE FXNI.EYTIJ6ll12!1l6'-l'l3-
finecl, suhflueil. Gives all the hoys
fhe high hal. Fonil of gum ilrops anil
has a weakness for Horalio Alger
MiXl3I.E DUKE-fakes io talk about
what she iliil when she was in high
school. Always lells you when its
lime lo go. Laughs at any sugges-
tions you have zo make.
Dovcn BIEENETS67'.f37l8 anfl uncon-
cerneil. A n example o fhe rare coin-
hinalion, hrains, plus looks-a hlonil
Rom3R'1'A S'l'OGNI5R-VVt3,l'z9 won-
clering' where :he song, "Give ,We a
Reel-heaileil DVoman," originalecl-
If1THEL ROISINSON-Llk?8J lo go zo
the movies anil cry when fhe poor
working girl gels a raw anzl ilirly afeal.
hikes zo lean on your shouliler anal
fell you zfhal she is sleepy.
TH 13 IL-L1'r13R13'rT13
This is iz moflerzfislie study 0 Presi-
zieifi Marquis going up ilie from sleiis
in the fliiminisimlioii Biiilzliiig. The
stiwige looking aiiiilmi following him
is lfze Demi of M eii disguised as ii
wolf in sfieepls clothing.
vexl i QK5
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header! soil! of kill. i f G X f 1
SHO1 Yes S114 ,w1iffiii'1pey any X X f
attention 10 me eilhei
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ANYONE WKSHNNG PRQOF 'TO THE ABOVE STHTE2 SEND A STHNNPELD
ENVELQPE TO THE Emron sz You wsu. BE PRACTOCQLLY nomA1-me Hum 2.?f
MWQW ff ,E A dver
THESE ADVERTISERS MADE
- THE BOOK OF THE FUTURE
S, S' M! Dfw-ff'
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,. Advertisements Q
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nsuremee ee 1
' 077110572 jf Dallas 6.9 gif
is ASSETS POLICY RESERVES
e ei-31, 1930,s1,053,567.29 Ibecembei- 31, 1930, 3592376.00
5 Total Insurance in Force December 31, 1930
' t X :S25,322,799.00
' Students and EX-Students of N. T. S. T. C.:
4 uf States Life Insurance Company is a TEXAS
R rga ation-an old-line company, Whose directors and
Q c olders are TEXAS men and women. Many of them
you know5 you will meet others as you go out over the
'tate in your Work.
Eb The Fred Rayzor Insurance Agency of Denton and
e state organization have the following members of the '
ifaculty of N. T. S. T. C. on their roll of stockholders:
B E LOONEY
lVlRs MYRTIL I-Iuzm
H I S1 ITZER
W W CooK
P E MCDONALD
J W PENDER
TVIAMIII h SMITH
T J louis
L A SHARP
Q Q The .L Fred Rayzor
i Insurance Agency
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In Denton, OUR STORE Sets the Standard in Style and
Quality for Things Young College Men and Womeil YVeur.
H. M. RUSSELL SC SONS COMPANY
"The Students' Place"
Teachers College Fomf
AY We us isespi in yo y nual
as 'a to app1'e on f
y r.pz1troP612e, We assuring Qukth' ,M
ho e improye our service for your crm-
r , ,
Each ear ' YUCCA records the story of
Yot a vancements, it is our hope to continue
i 1 our service
ENTON BUS LINE
Ro1s1:RT B NEALE
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The Most Valued Servant 0 f Today
'NATURAI ,e GAS'
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"The Home of Quality am! Se1'fUic.e" Teachers College Students
Denton Steam We WB you
Ilappiness in Denton
Q Success in Life
Launderers, Cleaners, Dyers ,
and Pressers h
Phones 8 and 800 221 E. Hickory
I A M iq
ENGRAVED BY Swrsco
W COLLEGE ANNUAL ENGRAVERS 44 -
Tulsa n FORT WORTH Q Atlanta
Dallas a Houston Q San Antonio a Beaumont n Wichita Falls
Amarillo n Oklahoma City
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Mmjl gk! - , W.
I yiifqfgjy pJOEEEGE SUPPLIES
3 Wife I or '
' GRUBE BROS.
One of the Eagles Now Selling
WEST COAST LIFE INSURANCE
HOUSE OF STYLE DENTON, TEXAS
East Side Square Denton, Texas
TAYLORJS LAUNDRY Foxworth-Galbraith
Appreciates Its Student Lumber CO.
PHONE 765 202 AVE. B. Qualify-Service
J. W. GRAY C W. W. KING
Ladies' and lVIen's Shop lwmmgey
Fight! Fighz! Fight., 417 N. ELM STREET PHONE
A Good Hardware Store for College Folks
Ever since the College was founded, Evers' Hardware Store has en-
joyed the liberal patronage of both students and faculty. We try to
carry what you want in nationally-advertised goods, at reasonable prices.
Always glad to show you what we have in SPORTING GOODS
AND CUTLERY and other Hardware you may need.
EVERS HARDWARE COMPANY
PHONE 200 47 Years in Demon SOUTH SIDE SQUARE
Q S 5 Q
KS WE 'S if v
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EX N N 3 MSE
E 1931 YUBBII
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E L ' ,al C, f,l DERNS. .
Egg - 4
. 6 ww M, , u rt De artment
il A Dffe a l ' ude 'mart apparel
li 5- Sf ' i ., . 30 .Li LlSf ff, every t ' wort activity, and
I 4 St. i ' 2 . i 5, 1 mem' ' quality and popular
, ' ri ar .1 Ways abundant.
hon . . . hon l -u -
A Us Iaguzp You Correctly
J C .
uey oc Philp I-Iclwe. Co.
1 ,J y. , ,H N
4 ie p 1 141 Merle DALLAS
5 pp Q Yu 2' THE SERVICE GROCERY
f I c. W. BATHROP, Prop.
COLD DRINKS-STUDENT SUPPLIES
U76 Cater to Light Housekeepers WEs'r OF CAMPUS-PHONE 4-42
lVIcDowell-Jacobsen Hdwe. Co. Say It Wim Flowers
Four Years in Denton BQYD, THE FLQRIST
Always a Frieml of the Szmlenls PHONE 5 73
TO THE STUDENTS OI" 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 fine things you are accomplishing, which in
a small way are evidenced by and recorded in your splendid Annual-'KTHE YUCCAW
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 life's work shall call you to the various
corners of the realm, you may nowhere find them excelled-is the ambition and the
earnest wish of the officials of the
CITY OF DENTON
WATER, LIGHT am! SEWER DEPT.
RECORD - CHRONICLE
Lgflffffl VVWD EXCELLENT FOOD
i PRONIPT SERVICE
IJAILY AND Si-:Mi-Wm-:Kr Y A
DENTON, TEXAS NO. 1 EAGLE CAFE No.2
mzrv294 I R 'L' "
. I 4 'I A iv
it f,Q lg vert ment - if
Amon :hr wrizd iudusrr-ies that
it uf mrsttstirrzxetrrasizri
ample and dependable clrcmc
power from the transmission lines LINES
of Texas Elzclric Srrvirc Campmry
an muon gms, nil frldx, ml rr-
jinmks gypsum factories. rock
masking plants. railroad shops F
and mrmuciul esmblrslrmems nr M cl , I
65 :Mes nnd1owvrsnlWcs:Texas. R !
Thus: industries, mgulm wills 1 I
morlunpvwrrgnumrianamlirans- S , N E
miss.-fm jrxcrmres, fum .1 frm I
faumlalirm fur it New m..,,.-ff.
i t l
A New Empire is being buildecl in West Texas. A our great Stare, TEXAS EI-EQTRIC SERVICE CQM-
J new and Unmed t2Vf'f0fY 'S f6DidlY Cl2V2l0Dif19 into one PANV is lending itself without reserve to the lorwarcl
i I ' - '
i of the most productive ancl versatrle sections of the movement of every community within its service area
nation. The attention of the world is being P moo! conhnes. its one aim is to provide 5 Con-
i 5 . . . . o
5 3 drawn to the ambitious and untmng eiforts stant supply of Electric Service For a New
of the pioneers making history in this part ol Empim.
is I L E
General Ojices: Fort Worth
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Q d E NONHCA SPORTNHON
1' is book is cased in an S. K. Smith cover--a cover that is guaranteed to be satisfactory
, ' . ' is created and SMITHCRAFTED by an organization of craftsmen specializing in the
gN I ' 1 creation and production of good covers. Whatever your cover requirements may be this
iv organization can satisfy them.
A Send for information and prices to
- THE S. K. SMITH COMPANY
213 Institute Place Chicago, Illinois
r The Vamizyf hop
Across from C. I. A.
Msn Tl? R dmrdxu
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Where the snappiest collegiate frocks can be
ound for both C. I. A. and Teachers College
X' WMJX jfl' -My f' tlja'
jj . d rti ments
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' 7 I A Ill f '
A ed as a pr te i ' ion in 1889.
' me State College in 1901. Continued
, a Normal School until 1914, a Junior
f' ,J College from 1914 to 1917, at which date
M! it was organized as a four-year college
granting the bachelor's degree.
Q! i Faculty of more than 100 instructors. Col-
fl " lege plant evaluated at 51,500,000 An
annual enrollment of approximately 4-,500.
A Membcf' of
ASSOCIATION OF TEXAS COLLEGES
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF TEACHERS COLLEGES
ASSOCIATION OF COLLEGES OF THE
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION or UNIVERSITY WOMEN
FoR INFORMATION, ADDRESS
P. E. MCDONALD, Regislmv'
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E 1931 Yucca
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' Page 299
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Advertisements Q - X e. t of j sg., , .-X X ge
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DENTON'S FASTEST GROVVINGiQDEEYXRLTlVIENIX35T.Q1gE?x'Z., :L '
Featuring Q if' .X 6 Sig- GQ- xc, iii. is-3 '-1
Young Men's and Women's Ready-to-WE:ar5?xHart,XSt.ehaffYmXer HiMarx ' A' .' X if 4 -,
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O-Alf U First State Bank
COURTESY - SAFETY - SERVICE
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
O. M. CURTIS ...... Presiclent
DR. M. L. MARTIN . . Vice-President
VV. C. ORR ..... V. P. anal Cashier 5
R. W. BASS .... Assistant Cashier
LEN HENDERSON . . . Assislanl Cashier
CHAS. H. SMOOT W. N. MASTERS
J. M. EVANS RAY BISHOP
W. E. SMOOT
V The Bank for Efueryhozly
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E Advertisements 1'
Homer S. Curtis O. M. Curtis
Nor h i e Sou h Side
NORTHERN1mxAs 'Sd I
TELEPHONE COMPANY C- I- A-
Three Modern Drug Stores
SER VICE Patronage of Students and Their
Cv O Pl1'iCl1dS Sfllicited
THE REX ALL STORES
Application pictures made at THE SHAW
STUDIO aid very mnteriailly in securing ll
o'ition with '1 good salary.
P 5 .
THE SHAW STUDIO
119 WEST COURT SQUARE
FRANK KEEL INSURANCE
General Insurance and Bonds
ZOO-201 McClurkz1n Building
PHONE 4-23 Di-:N'roN, TEXAS
DR. C. L. OLIVER
DR. M. L. MARTIN
EYE, EAR, NOSE am! THROAT X-RAY
PHONE 22 RALEY BUILDINC 301-A SIYSTSZSUQEZ Building
CAMPS N N
Cleaners and Dyers
PHONE 1212 309 S. LOcUs'r
A fair sample of Fos'r1tR QUAI.l'rv Smwnm-:kv
is demonstrated on the
Teachers College Campus
THE FOSTER NURSERIES
C. S. BARNES, Sole Owner
WE SELL GROCERIES FOR
East Side of Sqzmre
YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME
N N I G '
The Friendly Store
Houston at Fifth
FORT WORTH, TEXAS
,X iX -
E 1931 Yucca
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strive at all times to five yo hc bes l
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A ou s y Apprecizzted
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T I T NT . . and
f 5 I l 341 cClurknn Building
6 Over H. M. zmell and Som
T? There is a Difference in F U R Tiidrr U R E
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DEENTON BAKING COMPANY 218 WEST OAK STREET
E li ,DBNZZI W. OAK STREET PHONE 530
X , TT Evergreens Nursery Stock
'YQ BRO'O D5AIRY, Inc.
Plants of All Kinds
I 1. . Q Lemlseepe Service
ZA N2 DmmgLejQgHDah,y GENTRYQS NURSERY
' . N X A. V PHONE 231
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5 x Y 3 A53 E A5 PHONE 467 WEST SIDE CLEANERS
R TE J 218 AVE. B . DENTON, TEXAS 1
5 . ' ,X
I S , y G EETINGS
, mi Rx Y LEAD TYWEM ND STUDENT BODY
Nj , Q22 ' X J T we exp. ss O. appre x 'on for your Splendid
-1' . kv rp patron duri this, our firsfxyear. May this be the
4 A ,.A- beg' ' g max years Of happiness. Our 57
Q kb J ' des' is to ' 11- d mer .nd'. , Orrectly styled, Q
1 4 " I fairl riced, T' I Ourteously ese e . '
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63, ' Ewalmsobi ' iz e . Is Pleasury'
fly iff? riend
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QNX ,Q-Q COLLEGE CLOTHES BUDGETS
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Afxv I lDEN'1'ON BAKING COMPANY . 314
J MX 5 DENTON BUS LINE . . . 287
KQV DENTON STEAM LAUNDRY . 290
DIXIE MoToR CoAcII LINES . 288
DUKE AND AYERS . . , , . . . 312
DYcIIE's, COLLEGE SUPP' ES' ..... . 291
EAGLE CAFE I ....... . 294
EDWARDS AN? cgjedv, FURNIT-URE . . . . 314 .
EVEIQQHAIQDVVAAE COMPANY ..... . 291
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EAI IJ 1 Q IRS TAT BANI-: OF 'oy I . . . . 307
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1 " - oxwoR N AIT IIER COMPANY . 291 - -
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V011 DI I I ' GODWIN Ho'I'ELf. .I . . . . . I
" '11 , GRAY, W. ....... . . 291
X fy," GREEN, W. A., DEPAR'I'MEN'F STORE, DALLAS .... 3
, GRUIIE BROS. ...... . . . 1
4 f 1 GULF S'I'A'I'1-:S LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY . . . 28f ' '
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1 HEADI,EE TIRE COMPANY . . . . . . 94 S K 1 Q
HUEY Sc PHILP HARIJWAIQE COMPANY . . . 94 N
HUNDLEY, RAY, WEST COAST LIFE INSURANCE ..... 29
HUNTER HOUSE, HoIvIE FoR GIRLS . .... I
KEEL, FRANK, GENERAL INSURANCE . .. 4 . . 30 5 I 1
KING CANDY COMPANY, FoR'I' W01l'I'1I .... If 1 1
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U ELL, H. M. AND SONS , EPARTMENT STO .... 287
ELF, S. ., CIIE I.ET MOTOR COMPANY . . . 300
SERV - G OOERY, TITE . . . . . . . 294
j S A STUDI TIIE .... . . . . 309
EPARD, f . , FUNERAL HOME . . 305 K l
4' TII-HAMlI.'F M0'I'0Il COMPANY . 300
MITH, S. K., COMPANY .... . 7
'Q SOUTIILAND GREYHOUND LINES . . . . . . 96
v- S'I'AIfIfoRD ENGRAVING COMPANY, FORT WORTII . . . . ,3 .
STRIPLING, W. C., DRY GOODS, FORT WORTH . . . . . 3
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