DBNTON. Scorns Siveden's Royalty for Her Photographed together for the first time. Prince Lennart of Sweden and Mile. Karin Nissvandt to marry whom he will renounce his royal bht-.jright, are shown here in an exclusive Rccord-Chronicle-NEA Service picture taken after their engagement was announced. For love of Mile. Nissvandt, daughter of a wealthy Stockholm Industrialist, the youthful prince has agreed to give up all rights of possible succession to the Swedish throne, and because he Is marrying a commoner he will enjoy no royal title. Yucca, Teachers College Annual, To Be Received Within Next Month The 1931 Yucca. Teachers College annual, will be in the hands of the students about May l, according to Pearson Medders, editor. This delivery* date is approximately a month carl'er than usual. A number of additional features are embodied in the Yucca' this year and a new and original method ol presentation has been employed in the feature and athletic sections. The humor section, always an interesting feature lo the students, this year resembles a humor maj- I azine. It has a front cover and introductory pages just as a magazine would have. It is made up almost entirely of drawings and cartoons. The general theme of the book is futuristic'and'scenes from the i campus will play a part in carry- I Ing out this theme. All art work Is I in accordance with the motif. Jchn Held Jr. has selected this year's Yucca queen but the name will not be revealed until the book is off the press in May. Eight full page pictures of the beauties will appear in the beauty section. All Churches Invited to Participate in Christian Bible Institute Here Messages to be delivered in a > two-day Bible .institute at the First ".Christian Church Sunday and Monday by Dr. John W. Tyndall, dean of the Bible'School of Cisco and an outstanding Bible scholar of the South, will be helpful to all Christians, and members of other churches and the public are cordially invited to attend, it is' announced by D. R. Vivrett Jr., pastor. Dr. Tyndall will present seven sermons and addresses during the two days. , The opening address will be before the adult department of the Sunday school at 9:45 o'clock, on the subject, "How. to Make 1 an Ac- live Church Worker Out of Every Church Member". and will lie the principal feature ol "Uecbion Day" of the Sunuay school, wind will For Every Occasion It's Correct to Give Jewelry lelp you mal i. W. L. Yarbrough jet' us help you make your selection. Jeweler. continue through the morning service, -when Dr. Tyndall will preach on "The Lord's Supper from Every Bible Angle". Women's Program j In the afternoon at 2:30 o'clock ! Dr. Hyndall will give his second i address. ^Faithfulness and Unfaithfulness cf Church .Members", which will be continued Monday afternoon at the same hour. Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock women cf the cmjrch will present a program of a devotional nature emphasizing self-denial at this period, with Mrs. Vivrett as leader. This is the second of such programs to I'ave been presented by the women till 1 ; year, and will be closed with thct second sermon to br preached by Lir. Tynda!! on "The woman Clothed with, the Sun''. Besides the continued subject of Dr. Tyndall on Monday morning he will deliver two other addresses, one.at 2:30 o'clock in the after noon on "How to Finance a Church During Hard Times", and in the evening at 7:30 o'clock on "The Philosophy of the Ministry of Jesus". The addresses of Dr. Tyndall constitute the institute, and much good is expected to result from the series, according to Vivrett, who has taken notice of similar programs in other churches. Phone 25. R. E. TURNER South Side Square. Phone 925. SATURDAY'S CASH SPECIALS Eggs, 2 dozen limit, 2 dozen ... .25c . Shortening, Pancrust, large size .85c Plato Salad Oil, pint size ., 25c Potatoes, 8 pounds I7c Peaches, 21-2 size can (Basin) .Me Sugar, 71-2 pounds 38c Prunes, 3 pounds 25c Pimento Sandwich Spread, Ib.. .40c Ground Meat pound He Veal Chuckj pound 13c Veal Brisket Roast, pound 9c Veal Steak,' pound ,.... be FISH AND OYSTERS DRESSED CHICKENS We Do Not Charcc These Specials. MCOKO-qptONIC'lE. nuiMT. MAKCH V, Mil C. I. A. Students Look Forward Eagerly to. Spring Holidays April 2 to 8; Soph Stunts Set on May 13 Flowers in Crepe "Classes close for spring holidays, 5:30 p. m. Thursday, April 5—Classes resume, 8:15 a. m., Wednesday, April 8." Thus reads the collc-;e bulletin, official document at C. I. A. In mat- Urs of holidays and other momentous occasions. Many a tlmo have thes: few words been scrutinized by stud:nts at tho coll?ge, followed by ludustrious figuring and planning. But for the p.'.st month, every girl has inenicrlz;d these dates, and practically all plans arc completed now for the tprlnj holidays. Another wack and the campus will-be deserted, with the exception of a few who live many miles away or those' who Intend to spend thcs: six days in fruitful study. Last-minute chores are b-ln? completed, with term themes, notebooks and exams soon to be a thing cf th; past fcr most rtudents. But right now, ths campus is seething with talk of what these vacation days will hold .and now and then hours spent in diligent efforts lo rush up those jobs that must be done tolore leaving or else their ghosts will haunt each dilatory student and take away ihe pleasure of these days of freedom. "NURSERY RHYMES" FOR SOPH STUNTS 4 Modernized nursery rhymes will be featured as the Uieme of the annual Sophomore Stunts to bs presented at the college May 13, ac-. cording to Miss Naomi Pcteet, the president of the class. Seven acts will make up the program, and members of the committee on arrangements arc: Miss Naomi Potcet, chairman, Misses O:r- Mdine Forrest, Martha DeLay. Esther Webb, Christine Gisler and Ella Hlxon. Miss Carrie Marie Townsend is to be in charge of the music. Miss Charlotte Kennedy, advertising, and Mlssss Dorothy Kirby and Ocnevieve Fritz, managers of scenery. 17 ADMITTED TO SCHOLARSmp SOCIETV Membership keys were presented 17 new members cf the F. M. Bral- Jey Scholarship Society of the college by President L. H. Hubbard in assembly Thursday morning. The students in this society represent the highest scholastic standing in the college. Students receiving keys were: Misses Lois Averitt, Mary Katherinc Bcone, Catherine Cloud, Margaret Cowan, Radical Doan, Louise Home, Frances Jackson, Jane LaOrone, MUtVrerd MeC'Jche Ramsey. Mlna Lee Raywlnkle. Rossie Robertson, Edith Serrate, May- dellc Slkes, Mary Elizabeth .Smith, Mary Ethel Williams and Madelyn Womack. Three eld members of ths society now enrolled at the college are Misses Evelyn Hardeman. Mary French and Mary D. Hardln. The F. M. Brallcy Scholarship Society is a member of the Scholarship Sccictles cf the South, to which 25 other colleges and universities belonr. EAST TEXAS CLUB ORGANIZED An East Texas Club has been organized at the college. Seyeral social gatherings have been planned. Officers of the club are: President, Mis3 Clara Hall of Marshall;' secretary, Miss Ava C. Hamilton of : Ix>ngview; treasurer, Miss Vivian Foster of Lufkin, chairman of the social committee. Miss Martha Delay of Tyler, other members of the social committee are: Misses Margaret Crawford of Atlanta, Maxlnc Jorden of Lufkin and Vivian Ellis.of Mincola. C. I. A. STUDENT WINS W. A. A. HONORS Miss Aileen Lockhart, who was awarded a bl? "T" at R W. A. A. meeting Thursday evening, is the second student at CIA tO:receire this honor, which is the highest rank of achievement offered by the, association for advancement in sports. Miss Lockhart Is the first sludcnt lo complete the 900 points required fT tills honor In three years. At the same meeting three small "T's" and other points were presented. Reprcsentlntj 450 points, small "T's" were awarded to Misses Vesta Marie Anthony, Allene Good and Geraldlne Forrester. Students winning 100 points In basketball were: Misses Pauline Adams. Dorothy Anderson, Edith Bagwell, Hazel Chamberlain. Franklin Cox, Mary Grace Harbison. Ro- wenta Holliday, Adele King,' Eleanor Bowers, Virginia Turney, Lorene Wichlep, Mary-Watanabe, Katherine Williams,, Vesta Marie Anthony, Clem McKlnney. Mary Ethel Mc- Cullcy, Inez McCoy and Elizabeth Finley. Miss Elsio Dies was awarded 25 points. Coin Dots, Pin Checks and Tiny Figures Color Parisiennes' Gay Spring Frocks PARIS, March' 27.—Prints as gay as picture' books color many of the frocks, and ensembles which Miss 1931 will wear this spring. The variations of the patterned mode range from coin dots and tiny checks to flowered and geometric designs flashing with color or toned to subtucd shades. The evening mode is replete with sprawling flowered patterns, ' but daytime frocks feature microscopic designs. Many of the prints tell _a story in their design. Most of the day'frocks are made with peplum|> and tiers, finished with snappy belts of plain or printed material and white lingerie collars and cuffs. There are red and white coin dots, brown and beige pin checks, and scores of dark blue crepes and foulards patterned with gay small figures or white flowers. Black and white prints, designed with- (hip- length - or long tunics, are often left without a touch of color, fin- the smartest footgear this spring. The new models are simple in design, fashioned of black, brown or dark gray leather, with incrustations and straps of more brilliant hue matching the .'-accessoriels • of madame's gown. SKIRT OF PLAID WORN WITH BOLERO . Mine. Jacques Stern is •aJnong ished simply belt. by a patent leather A nuuinber of the printed frocks are designed with the new short sleeves, but most of them, relying on their printed pattern for Interest, are made .with wrist-length sleeves. Street' ensembles are often designed with printed frocks and dark coats lined' with the same printed pattern. A white crepe dress patterned in tiny blue-grey and crimson conventional dolls has a dark blue wool-coat; a frock of mulberry print on white crepe is accompanied by a closed-fitting mulberry wool coat; a 'dress patterned with lime, yellow and dark green leaves is worn with a dark green coat. All of these ensemble coats are lined with material matching the frock. NOVELTY SUIT BEIGE AND BROWN Mme. Simonc Damaria chose one of the new beige and brown novelty combination suits for a recent luncheon party at Giro's. The suit Is designed with a simple dress and hiplength jacket, having the new elbow length sleeves. A shoulder lower of brown velour and a beret of beige crush straw completed the ensemble. TWO-COLOR SHOES SMART FOR SPRING Two-color shoes will be among Sec Our Grecian Sandal Also 'our beautiful regent pumps, in all colors. $3.95 to $5.95 Hotc $1.00 to .$1.95 W. P. Robinson South Side Square. Phone No. 5. smart women sponsoring the Scotch plaid mode. With a skirt of 'large plaid design Mmc. Stern wears a bolero of dark brown nstrakran. About her throat she throws a scarf matching the material of her skirt. Miss Pauline Sheridan Weds in Oklahoma Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Sheridan 402 South Locust Street have announced the marriage of their daughter, Miss Pauline Sheridan, to R. E. (Doc) Day, Dallas, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Day, Denton. The marriage took place In Marietta, Okla., Thursday, the ceremony being said by Judge James I. Gouis, The cct<pie was | accompanied by her sister, Miss Clara Lou. Sheridan. The bride was a graduate of the Denton High School In the class of 1028. and has Attended Teachers College. Mr. and Mrs. Day will make their home In Dallas. The larger the smarter seems lo to be a rule on flowered patterns for sprint; evening frocks. This model of crimson crops is printed hi large white flowers. Speech Recitals By C. I. A. Girls Misses Katherlne Moss Wlrtabel Ramsey and Edna Brcwstcr were presented in the first of a series ot Junior speech recitals at C. I. A. this week. Miss Moss, with Barrie's "Barbara's Wedding," gave an interesting interpretation of tills play, while "The Prince Who Was a Piper" by Harold Brighouse was presented ty Miss Ramsey. Miss Brewster chos? Mansefield's drama, "The Tragedy of Man." Next Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock In speech Shack E. the second series of junior recitals will be presented with Misses Nana Kathrine Davidson, Mary Fester and Claire Hall taking part. •The plays they rhave chosen to give at this time Include-"Columbine" by Colen Campbell Clements; "China Pig" by Evelyn Elmig and "Camberley Triangle" by A. A. Milne, presented In order by Misses Davidson, Foster and Hall. Young People to Debate at Church Duane Skiles will meet with a .representative cl the young people's organisations of the Hemphill Presbyterian church. l"ort, Worth, in au oratorical elimination contest of the Fort Worth district Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock hi-the Central Presbyterian Church. The winner will go to Dallas for a synod- leal 'contest of five representatives of districts of the state on Sunday evening. April 12, in Dallas. The winner In the synodical contest will receive a $25 award and be entitled to attend a final contest to be held at the meeting of the General assembly In Pittsburgh, Pa., in May. The general subject of these debates has teen "Christian Stewardship," a:id the subject in which Skiles was the successful contest? ant among tho local group was "My Partner and I," which he will also use In the Dallas debate. Rev. Evett B. King, pastor of the Humphill Church, will also be here Sunday evening. The public Is invited to attend. It is announced by the pastor. Rev. Charles W. Estes. Easter Hats These new muclelH just ar. rived and arc sure to meet with favor. All the new straws and braids, baku, split peanits, soisel and hail- braids. Trice— $1.98 to $4.95 GRAND LEADER CO. Smoot-Curtis Bldg. Music Students To Give Recital ? ''h / "•;? I ti NEW YORK, March 21.—Genius. The department ol music ot C. I. A. will present Misses Mary Lewis and Elsa Starkc. piano pupils of' artistic genius, is often a half-mad Miss Elizabeth Leake. and Miss! manifestation. By KICIIAKD MAtsoOCK Bobble Stlewig, voice pupil of Miss Stella Owsley, In Junior piano and voice recital In the college auditorium Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock, to which the public Is invited, it Is announced. Miss Gladys Barns will be accompanist. Miss Lewis will play the first and last numbers on the program. "Sonata Op. 10 No. 2" (Beethoven) and "Valse Oubliee" <Lis?.t), tmd the last number, "Concerto Op. 19. first movement" (Beethoven). Miss Starkc will give the third group. "Fantasie D Minor" (Mozart) and "Arabesque C! Bajor" (Debussy* and the fifth number "Concerto in D M'nor. first movement" (Mendelssohn i. Miss Stlewlg will give two groups of solos, the first including "O Del Mio 'Dolce Ardor" (Glucfc), "Skylark, Pretty Rover" (Handel) and "To Eostra" (Curran) and the second including ' ; My Lover, He Comes on the Skee" iClough-Lcightcv). "Le Nil iLe.ouxi and ."Alleluia" (O'Connor-Morris). She will give another number as n duct, "Power Eternal" (Rossini), with Mss Mar-, tha Jo Scars singing the soprano part. Class B Debate Finals Tonight Argyle boys' and Rirls' debate teams will meet representatives of Pilot Point tonight in the finals of the Class B Interscholastic League contests which will dctci-mlne the championship of the county. The debates are to be held at the Teachers College. At present Justin is leading In the girls' division, Roanoke and Sanger are tied for second place, Pilot .Point is fourth and Argyle. fifth. In the boys' division Sanger is leading, Pilot Point Is second; Justin third, Argyle fourth, and Roanoke fifth. H can almost te taken for granted. causing one to wonder why the biographers must stress the point in their book titles, ns in "Savage Mcs- sltth" and "Paul Grauguln. the Calm Madman." of the •>trani:c between Henri H. S. Edc's :,tovy .oivzlng alliance tor of Plssario. A Rebel, he was Hi- ways deliberately offending people. A former sailor, he wandered off to Panama and worked in the to-, tested jungles on the ill-fated French canal. He then traveled on to Martinque and went native. Returning to Franco he was a friend of Vincent Van Gogh for a while, but Van 'Gogh was madder than Gauguin. Finally Gauguin settled In T»hi- ti. on the pittance of a government Gaudier and Sophie Bracska. fortunately. Is in a mare subdued tone than Its title, "Savasc Mcvstah." He begins with their meeting in clerk and went native there. There a Paris library. Gaudi?r a Frrnch I he died of an overdose of narcotics Julius H. Barnes, chairman of Ihe National Business Survey conference named by President Hoover, has been named the outstanding citizen of Duluth, Minn., for 1930. iculptor. Ecphio a Poll'li spinster. He was 19. die 38; both were ill ph:i;\a!ly rad nicnt li ; » \rvcd and lonely. WILD GENII'S Casually thev came Ir-ictlicr. to live in a mcthcr and son relut'on- shlp for flvs years until, in 1915. Gaudier-Brzcska he added her name to his) went tc war and death. Soon endln; the agony of mind and body/ one afterward Sophie, gaunt, diccl in a madhouse. Through his letters to her may read of (her nervous, Impoverished life. The story loses nothing by our unfamiliarily with the genius who had to sketch English tavern customers for a penny apiece in order to subsist. Gauguin's life, of course, is of a better acquaintance. Skeptical ns I am of copious dlolc^ written into a biography, I found Becker's work enthralling, as a novel Is. He Is frankly sympathetic toward his subject (I almost wrote character), making him pathetically misunderstood. Gaughln was one of those tortured souls who find, busiest pols- cnous. He quit his position ns liquidator 111 a Paris bank nt the a?e of 35 to devote himself to painting. His paintings didn't sell, his savings were soon gone and he was estranged from his Danish wife. An Impressionist, he was regarded by the art dealers as an imita- AMERICAN WOMAN In contest with all this misery the healthy autobiography of Mary Roberts Rlnehart in "My Story" is doubly refreshing. Here is a woman still lovely, still serenely busy. Her life has been extremely full since her Pittsburgh childhood. Sh» cracked, has bscn hospital nurse, war cor- rcsprndcnt. author of 39 books, member c( a presidential commis'- slon. proponent of woman suffrage nud birth control, opponent of war end chl!d labor, hostess in Wash.-- ing ton to statesmen and diplomats, wife of a doctor, mother of his chili- drcn and grandmother of theirs. She saw life stark and naked, too, but her escape was in the happy writing of romance. New Hair-Line HATS For Easter Arc at BELECK'S $4.95 East Court Square. For our Saturday specials tee Denton Independ. Ball Brothers PHONE 9 MARKET AND GROCERY PHONE 240 ones ns well as others in while and white, and an exquisite, dainty one I'm sorry 'that you have missed me, but Sally has had the flu. However, Easter is so near that I just have to shop a little— flu or no flu. ' quilt -It Is I wish you could see the show at Russell's this 'week- sure enough a show. There arc quilts of all ages, and almost any pattern that you might mention- old fashioned, briar stitched crazy ones—log cabin—a .saw toothed til- falt—(n'ochetr-'-voven ones dating from 1930—and modern designs— wedding rings—Dutch girls—beautiful appliques—silk coverlets—intricate stitches and quillings. These are divided into four classes and $25 in prizes is to be awarded for the best in each division. I'm going to enter Grandmother's. Their Easter clothes for the very young were especially appealing— the little boy or girl who goes egg hunting in them is going to be very, very smart. There arc lovely, print dresses that will go to the wash—elaborate and In pink—In fact, there's one to harmonize with any Easter Ensemble. I stopped to gossip with Mr. Brickey of the Brownbilt Shoe Store and to ask him what he had new for Easter, and do you know that man said he had so many | smart shoes that he can't distinguish between them, and that he's feeling so good over the wonderful business that he just wanted me to say, "Thank You", to everybody for him. I went straight home—afraid I'd meet a hard time pessimist. little gaily simple silks for the Easter party, and Kaynee Wash Suits for Junior that are so wearable -that you can almost sec them go hipplty- hop in the race for who will find the most eggs. I was weaker than I thought- had to quit here for the* day. Tuesday. * • * + * ' Kate phoned me this morning, and said if I was interested In n dress to go lo the Grand Leader- there I found not one but many —pastel and modernistic prints- new border ensembles—Shantung Jacket Suits—surplice frocks—with contrast trims—lace—fiaggotmg— eycletted batiste—and so inexpensively priced—$4.95 to $8.95. There's no excuse lor last year's dress there. While hunting for some quilt scrap I'undlcs at Ri A. Sledge's (he has them) I found some smart, new hat's that fit my pocketbook as well as head. There arc many different styles—youthful braids with flowers, brim effects, the popular rough straws—in fact, different hats for different people, and at the amazing price of Sl.M. Denton Dry Goods Company solved my shoe worries. At a "quitting business" price, they!; have shoes for every member of the family. There nre Dover Sandals for $1.95—almost any style of patent leather and blonde kid for the same—Roman and Lace Snnrtnls for llttte sister—tennis shoes for Junior—and the cutest things for little tots-bul. tl'cy ure going fast. Have you scon any of the new, carved gold ball necklaces with the matching bracelet and car drops? YnrbrouglV who always have the thing*, hnve brnutttul Wednesday. Ruth what a came home surprise. today, and She's been begems for a new home, but Walter didn't want to go In debt, to while she was away, he had it repapercd and painted, and it's lovely. Of course he got Morris and McClcndon'3 to do the decorating—they used the loveliest wall paper—I liked the wyd rose design—the whole house has such a clean, springy look, and the expense was so small. I think I'll make a visit. He was 'smart about her rugs and draperies—knew what he'd get Into if they hart paint and paste on them, so no sent them to the Denton Steam Laundry, and even the most fragile of the drapes and the heaviest of the rugs are as bright and fresh as the day they were bought. And he sent her blankets ind comforts that she's used all winter—said It saved him a doctor bill as well as a month ol listening to complaints about heavy llit- ing, besides the extra wear the bed clothes will have lo escape the rubbing. She's a little suspicious of the lawn mower though that came from McDowell's and Jacobscn's; he says it's ball bearing and self sharpening and so easy to run that the children can get the yard all "shaved and shorn" for Easter—he's talking a lot about more time for golf—and well, she's wondering If she's one of the children. So much for today. Thursday. Easter preparations began in earnest today. We've planned a sur- prlfc for the children this year— instead of a cotton or candy bunny, they arc going to get a sure-enough live one from the Circle K Ranch on the Dallas Highway. They ere so cunning and pretty that it was hard to select a pair—the children will not only enjoy them now and in the future, but they will make the back yard "yield a prollt". I hadn't liilc-ndrrl giving a pnrty, but when I saw (he darling parly favor cards by Gibson at Brooks Drug Store, why I couldn't resist- there are rabbits and chickens, ani Easter lilies for tho little frllowi and g/i'own up britliji* scorr curds lovely" greeting cards for every member of.. We're going to be lonely with-, out mother this year—she's'so fafti. away up there in New York th»t":\ we want to do something more v than send her a card—we're going to call her over long distance and talk to her—each member of the family, even to the baby. That's not •" the Impossible thing that It used to be—the Northern Texas -Tele- • phone Company, by keeping abreast of modem Improvements, can no^r. offer you long distance service aK most anywhere you can think of at such reasonable rates that we're not polng to deny ourselves the pleasure of hearing our own people talk, even if we can't sec them. ... * * » • * And then, just the day before.- Easter, we're going to send her a. lovely potted plant, and a bouquet- of pansles'that she loves so well: Absurd, you say—why it's the easiest thing in the world-Boyd the' Florist, is a member of the Flor-." ists Telegraphers Union, and we can give the order here, and the, member there delivers the flowcrsi The world docs move. But to. come back to the children—The M-System Grocer^ aside from having everything good. to cat for Easter, must have a; large rabbit farm somewhere judg-: ing from the large number of Eas-j ter eggs on display. There are allj sizes—all colors—and any kind of* dye to make your eggs at home. I; like to buy where there Is a largcj stock to select from. Saturday. -i John is in a good humor today.' I'll tell you how come later. My last year's refrigerator was in- good shape so he took it down to,' Sam Fritz's Trade and Salvag* Store and traded it in on the keenest little breakfast suite that will just fit in on the screen porch- some woman will get a good re- Irigerator at, a bargain there. He says Mr. Fritz has anything to sell that you can imagine, and at a price that you have to see to be-', lieve. In fact he has anything or everything you may need. And now about that good humor —I have at last found a doughnut that he can eat all he wants of without giving him the "tummy ache"—they're Brown Bobbies and arc cooked by electricity and there's not a drop of grease nor oil about them, which accounts for their digestibility. Mrs. Clara Trammel, 409 Bolivar Street, bakes them and we'll tell the world, she's some- cook. Here's to a doughnut that is all cake, never heavy nor soggy and that is as near as the grocers. Maybe I'll feel more like shopping 1 next time.
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