Arlington State College - Reveille Yearbook (Arlington, TX)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 210
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 210 of the 1940 volume:
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ANNUAL PUBLICATIUN UF NUHTH TEXAS AGRICULTURAL CULLEEE
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To Mr. F. M. Law, Chairman of the Board of Directors of the
A. 86 M. College of Texas, we respectfully dedicate the 1940 edition of
the Junior Aggie.
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Occasions to Remember
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STAFFORD ENGRAVING CO., FORT WORTH, ENGRAVERS
MARVIN D. EVANS CO., FORT WORTH, PRINTERS
JOHNSTON 'S STUDIO, ARLINGTON, PHOTOGRAPHERS
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N. T. A. C. is
Two to one they aren't
headed for the library.
Between Class Rest
Glamour Girl Betty
Cutie Pie . . . No foolin'
Blond and Brunette
Isabel from England
The Future Farmers
picked a good sweetheart
In the fall . . .
If anything will bring
rain, this ought to
Wl1at's the matter Fresh-
man-can,t they suit you?
There's something about a
soldier - especially when
he's a Lieutenant-Colonel
Aggies get arozmd
In the Coffee Shop
Remember the Carnival
The Snow Queen talks
Billy Nation on the
Noon-day rush at the
Jus, sittin, still
The grand march-
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F our o 'clock tea
A new club blossoms-
the Secret Order of
La Docenas smile for A
Three little fishes
Sans Soucis serve salad
Ami onion sandwiches
Brand new Avolontes
Quit playing and drink
your milk, little girl
Pie a la pledge
The hall boys have a "tea"
of their own at the famous
Arlington Mineral Well
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Lest we forget . . .
Come on chillun-y'es
Sadie Hawkins Day
Ship A'hoy-the S. O. S.'s
Acting their age! QNotice
Pictures courtesy of the
This is one haircut
Pettigrew really enjoyed
Kinda, surrounded aren't
The Tarleton Design Class
War declared! CNO
hard feelings Q
Tarletonites wonder what's
going on after the air raid
Tarletonites get free auto-
graphs and haircuts when
they come to Visit
WE burned this one
Turkey day . . .
All eyes on the field
Little Pitman's hands
Come on and yell for
Aggies seen at the game
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Classes . .
Doin g it over again?
A future farmer on the
Hammond organist on a
A new angle in angling
Can you figure it out,
Looks like tl1ey're building
Professor Allen in serious
More interesting every
day . . .
Paramount News photo-
graphs a platoon in action
Aviatrix Roze signals the
An art class paints a negro
Make it shine, Freshman!
That old build-up on the
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At ease, Lad
Your mouth's open!
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Better duck, little duck
Mozying around . . .
Woodward gets a different
A dignified Phi Kappa
Theta . . .
Three of a kind
Time off for a smile
The faculty swings out
Marching along together
Minnie Lec and the Dean
do the rhumba
Ain't love grand?
Spring! there bein?
nothin' like it
"N'ya, N'ya, you can't
scare me!', says Betty
Spring has sprung!
Contented . .
The State Historical
Walter Prescott Webb, J.
Frank Doble, Herbert
Gambrell, E. E. Davis and
Mabel Majors chat
Percy Grainger smiles after
his assembly concert
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PRESIDENT T. O. WALTON
Dr. T. O. Waltoil, President of the Agricultural and Mechan-
ical College of Texas, is a man who has spent his life in serving
others. His work as a leader of men has stamped him as one of
the outstanding men of the Southwest.
Although the students of N. T. A. C. have not had much
contact with President Walton, they are able to recognize in
him a man of great power.
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DEAN E. E. DAVIS
Dean Davis is admired by all students for his strength of per-
sonality and his keen intellect. He is quite versatile, having had
experience in farming, business, teaching, and Writing. The
White Scourge, a novel, and his latest publication, just came off
the press this year.
The Dean's open mind and his willingness to aid students at
all times make him an admirable person.
GEORGE L. DICKEY, M. S,
MAJOR MAX G. OLIVER JOE B, PRESTON, M A
Commandant of Cadet Corps
INA LIPSCOMB, M. A.
Dean of Wfomcu
Business Mana 'cl'
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Chairman E. E. Davis, George L. Dickey, Joe B. Preston, Max G. Oliver, B. C. Barnes,
W. A. Ransom, John T. Murchison, W. L. Hughes, Duncan Robinson, M. C. Stone,
D. H. Kiber, A. B. Armstrong, E. N. Behringer, H. A. D. Dunsworth
THE EXECUTIVE FACULTY
The Executive Faculty, chosen each year by the Dean and by
vote of the faculty, deals with questions which are submitted
to it by the Dean or proposed by faculty members.
Eugene Adams, B. A., Professor of Violin, Director of Concert Orchestra
Paul J. Allen, B. S., Associate Professor of Engineering
A. B. Armstrong, M. A., Professor of Economics
B. C. Barnes, M. A., Head of the Department of Business Administration
' Edward N. Behringer, M. B. A., Professor of Government
Alvin E. Betzel, Associate Professor of Engineering
Glenda Bevill, M. S., Associate Professor of Physical Education for Women
D. A. Biekel, M. A., Assistant in Mathematics
Daniel J. Brawley, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry
Roy W. Burdett, B. S., Professor of Engineering
Margaret Cameron, B. A., Associate Professor of Speech
H. B. Carroll, Ph. D., Professor of History
George L. Dickey, M. S., Head of the Department of Psychology and Sociology, Associate Dean
Edward A. Dodson, B. S., Acting Head of the Department of Geology
Loyd Douglas, M. A., Associate Professor of English
H. A. D. Dunsworth, M. A., Professor of Mathematics
Minnie Lee Early, M. A., Assistant Profess-or of English
Robert Ernst, Instructor of Woodwiimds
Arthur Fielder, B. A., Private Instructor of Violin-Cello
Clyde Garrett, Mus. Ed. D., Head of the Department of Fine Arts
Edmund J. Goodheart, M. S., Head of the Department of Mathematics
John M. Goodwin, M. S., Associate Professor of Engineering
J. G. Holmes, B. S., Professor of Physical Education and Coach
C. M. Howard, E. M., Associate Professor of Mathematics
W. L. Hughes, M. A., Professor of Biology
Jessye Humphrey, B. A., Assistant Professor of Business Administration
Opal Humphreys, B. A., Librarian
Earl D. Irons, Band Director
Christine Jones, B. Mus., Associate Professor of Music
Merrill W. Joy, Associate Professor of Engineering
Howard W. Joyner, M. A., Professor of Art
D. H. Kiber, M. S., Head of the Department of Agriculture
O. L. Killian, M. A., Head of the Department of Biology
George Kohfeldt, M. S., Instructor of Engineering
Frank J. Konecny, B. S., Associate Professor of Engineering
Grace Ward Lankford, Instructor of Piano
M. B. Lebo, M. S., Professor of Agriculture
Ina Lipscomb, M. A., Associate Professor of English, Dean of Wfomen
R. J. Marquis, M. A., Associate Professor of Physics
C. C. Mason, Ph. D., Head of the Department of Education
Leo S. Mason, Ph. D., Professor of Chemistry
C. A. McCombs, M. A., Professor of Mathematics
Charles B. McDonald, M. A., Associate Professor of Chemistry
Willie Megee McGhee, M. A., Assistant Professor of English
H. D. McMurtray, M. S., Head of the Department of Physics
Samuel R. Monschkc, Instructor in Engineering
John T. Murchison, Ph. D., Head of the Department of Chemistry
Billy Muth, Private Instructor of Hammond Organ
Doris Myers, M. A., Associate Professor of Home Economics
Major Max G. Oliver, Professor of Military Science and Tactics
Cothburn M. O'Neal, M. A., Professor of English
Delmar M. Pachl, Assistant Professor of Art
Travis J. Parker, M. A., Associate Professor of Geology
Agatha M. Patterson, Private Instructor of Pipe Organ
Ouilda Piner, M. A., Assistant Professor of English
Sarah Pipkin, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Biology
Lytle Powell, B. Mus., Matthay Artists Teachers Diploma, Instructor of Piano
joe B. Preston, M. A., Head of the Department of Social Science, Registrar
H. G. Ragland, Instructor in Woodwork
Zelda Ramsey, M. B. A., Professor -of Business Administration
W. A. Ransom, M. A., Head of the Department of English
Myrtle Rawls, M. A., Head of the Department of Modern Languages
W. D. Richins, M. B. A., Associate Professor of Business Administration
Duncan Robinson, M. A., Professor of English
Kenneth G. Rockwell, M. A., Associate Pr-ofessor of English
L. I. Samuel, M. S., Associate Professor of Agriculture
Richard L. Slaughter, B. D. A., Professor of Speech
F. M. Smith, B. S., Professor of Engineering
Helen Stone, M. S., Head of the Department of Home Economics
M. C. Stone, M. A., Head of the Department of Engineering
R. W. Tanner, M. S., Associate Professor of Mathematics
William B. Whitney, Ph. D., Associate Professor of Chemistry
ASSISTAN TS IN ADMINISTRATION
Ottie Lyon, Secretary to the Dean
-Ionnie Arnold, Secretary to the Business Manager
Mrs. Ione Vickery, Secretary to the Commandant
James Robert Jasper, Assistant Business Manager
Louise Blake, Assistant Registrar
Margaret Clarke, Secretary to the Associate Dean and to tl
Mary Lee Ball, Stenographer and Filing Clerk
Louise Fuller, Secretary, Agricultural Department
Aline Wilemon, Secretary, Engineering Department
Ruth H. Wilhelm, Assistant in Library
Chairman Con Mims, Secretary Dorothy Bush, Melvin Bruck, Don Cain
Bill Tawatcr, Mary Sheridan, Jack Chilcoat, Bernadine Lahey, William Lawler
Faculty Sponsors: Joe B. Preston, W. A. Ransom, E. A. Dodson.
THE STUDENT-FACULTY COMMITTEE
The Student-Faculty Committee was organized in 1939 to promote
friendliness and understanding between students and teachers. The com-
mittee has no authority to decide school problems, but its recommenda-
tions often influence the decisions of the executive faculty.
Five members of the commitee are chosen by the student body, three
are selected by a faculty committee, and one freshman is appointed by
Dean Dickey after the first nine weeks of school.
This year the student-faculty presided over the election of the king
and queen andymade traffic laws to relieve the crowded stairs between
classes. Their suggestions have influenced school activities in many ways.
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Class nf 1940
PRESIDENT E. L. HASKINS. a day-dodger from Dal-
las. is a maior and commands The second bafallion.
He Teaches fencing and Takes parf in all school acfivi-
Ties . . . officer in Phi Kappa Thefa . . . royal escorf in
The coronafion. He plans To finish his B. A. course aT
Texas Universify and become a Cerfified Public Ac-
NANCELIE UTT, The vivacious. dark-
eyed sophomore from Dallas. was elecfed
Secrefary-Treasurer of her class. She is
an officer in The Sans Souci Club, college
favorife. duchess in The coronafion . .
likes Tennis and sw
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SAM YOUNG. vice-presidenf of The
sophomore class, is also from Dallas . . .
firsf lieuTenanT in Company E . . . vice-
presidenf of The Engineering SocieTy . . .
member of Officers Club . . . Bull Pen
. . . inferesfed in all kinds of sporTs . . .
body as an escorf in
picked by sTudenT
NORMA ALICE ADAMS
DOROTHY FAY ASKIZXV
Ag-lingmn Dallas Dallas
General Art' 5, Q. S. Cummcrciql Arg, Zqngglgg, Arg Guild Ilumc Economics, Znngula, Home Ecnnom
Club, lluxincss Atlministratinn Club
Cl-IARLICS K. ALEXANDER GEORGE LOUIS ARIENSMAN
Clmrlit' Ozzie s
P.-c.Lnw, Aggie Ihr lingi ur'i xi Kappa Tlurtn, K. K. K.,
Engi eer Society
MARGUERITE MYRL AUS'lilN EDVVARD GUY BATTE JACK DWAIN BlfCKlfLMAN
Grvfc EJ Beck
Fur! Worth W'axalmcl1ie Fort Worth
Ilusincxs Administrmtmn General Agriculture, F. F. A., Bull Pen Aeronautical Engineering, Olficcr's Cluh
BERT BARBER l.UNA BELLE lllfACl'lUM
Fnrt Worth Lumiy
Chemical Engineering Dallas
Public School Music, Junior Aggie Staff,
- llhi Kappa Tlurtil, Zangula
PEGGY BECKETT MARCELLA BONTE BETTY SUE BRONSTAD
Bucket 'Cfllu Suzy
Dallas Fort Worth Fort Worth
General, Avnlnnre, Business Administration Pre-juurnalism, Avolnnte, Sllortltorn Staff llusincs Administration, Phi Kappa Theta,
Club Avulontc, Business Administration Club
LEAH MARIE BOATWRIGHT llAMES NICHOLAS BRIDGES
Pre-Journalism, Ln Docena, Shorthorn Staff Chemistry, Non-Com Club
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MELVIN BRUCK CAREY M. BUlE, JR. MARY KATHRYN BULLOCK
- - , Kupperl Iiixbiu
DaHagLmly Kill! V General Agriculture, Phi Kappa Them, Dallas
li. li, . , - . ' .
pre-Law' Aggie BM. on-leer-S Club' Phi A liublxc' School Music, Sans Souei, Phi
linppla Theta, Sam llouston Rifles, Student- Rpm rhcm
in ' C i OI-IN GRAHAM BUIE
U Y U"'m'mc STEPHEN callin BRUCK J ,
B ,I , lllblillllf
Hx tr Mcrrens
:Wilco l IA l lr l l lilmlustrial Electrical Engineering, Radio
n uslrm crnnsuuea engineering, C l
Officers Club, Sam llouslun Rifles U x
lAMFS MILLEIK BUNKLEY DOROTPIY BUSI-I ROSlflVlARY CALLAN
E Mmm, Rosie Miss Callfm
Iiucdcrs Dallas Fort Wlirtlt
lxgrllllgislmiitctricnl Engineering, Engl- Sans Souci, Stu- llre-Medical, bi Mu
JAMES ALLEN BURSEY DON lfzlflsl.. CAIN
Fort Worth D011 Imm
Industrial Aeronautical Engineering Dallas
Pre-Law, Junior Aggie Staff, Ofl'iccr's
Club, Phi Knppn Theta, Aggie Bar, Inter-
, nnlionnl Relations Club, Business Admin-
M' istrntinn Club, Student-Faculty Committee
HOWARD jOSliF CAMPBIELL BETTY LOU HICK MACK LEONARD CLARKE
Prpllpfjyy- Cllffk Aflzlfk
Fort Wortll Dallas Fort Wortll
Speech, Radio and D,-,matics Pre-Medical, Pi Mu Business Administration, Junior Aggie
Business Manager, Phi Kappa Theta. Bull
Pen.. No?-Com Club, Business Adminis-
FLORENCE 12L1zA1sET1-I 'MWC U"
CHAMBEIKS BILLY JOE Cl'lUlVlLliA
Dallas Fort Worlll
llomc Economics, S. O. S., Home Eco- P'e'Mcdic:'l
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LIUDD Wll-LlAM CLAYTON DONALD Klilillfl COLXVELL
Port Arthur lfurt Wortli
Chemical linginccring, Phi Kappa Theta, Guncral,K.K. K.
MAIKILYN JOY COLl.UM AMBROSE El.lVlORlf
Arlington Muskogee, Oklahoma
ISA R BA RA COR BIN
llmuc liconnlnics, Znngnln, Hu
PIENRY GRADY CREEL,
Civil linginucring, Oll'iccr'5 Club,
Business Adminixtration, Sam Snuci, Busi-
lland and Orchestra
ness Atlminixtration Club
ALICE FRANCES COX
mc Eco- Cunimcrcial Art, Zangula, Art Guild
KATI-1l'lRYNIi COUCl'l JULIA COX
Home Ecnnnn1ics, Zangula, Hnmc Eco-
AD RIAN BA
Pre-Medical, Pi Mu
MILDRED EVELYNN CROSS
Home Economics, llomc Iiconomics Club,
S. 0. S.
MARION E. CONWAY
Sociology, Sans Souci
General, Officcr's Club, Business
SIL CRIMMINS ,IARVIN GRANVIL CROWLEY
Agricultural Education, F. F. A.
FRANCIS FRANKLIN DAVIS ALTA PHYLLIS DIQCKER
MARIORIE INIIZ DANIEL
lilomlic' Frank Phil
linrt Wortll Arlington Dnllnv
Music, Phi Kappa Theta, Sans Snuci Pclrolcllin Engineering, 0l'ficcr's Club I'rc-Mcilicnl, l'i Mu
BILLY RUTPI DAVIS HOWARD DAY
Arlingmn lilcctricnl linginccring
WILLIAM RAY DUNCAN NONA ,IOYCIE IILKINS I5E'I"I'Y IiLMIiR
mms Flilxlr Iillwr
Aeronautical Iinginccring, Nun-Com Club, Arlington . 133113,
l""Rl"f-'CFIHX SUUIUY High School 15,l,,cMi,,n,111,i Kappa Them, Ilusinvx Atlininislrzltinn, lluxincsx Advninis
Znnggla tration Club, Snnx Snuci
DOYLE DIEFOREST DUNNING JACKIII C. ELLIS
Arlington Iiort Wortli
Industrial Aeronautical Engineering Business Administriuon
IIUGIINII ENG JACK IIALLINE IINGLISLI VIRGINIA EVIERITT
llvrt Worth Fur: Wortb Gfymfp
Chemical Engineering Industrial Iilcctricnl Engineering Arli,,g,,,,,
Speech, Radio, and Dranmtics, Znngola
DICK ELSTON ENGLISLI IQLDON IEUGIINE IEIIWIN
Fort Worth Ig' E.
l"'c'Mcdl'ml lfurr Worth
Business Administration, Buxincss
.1 6 ,asv
' "af 'V
'- pw -
V.-, K A
CHESTER ARTHUR FARRIS, JR. ,I
Sonny K If ' LU I K 6
Arlington X l , '
Prc-Medical, Offlccr's Sffiib, PyMu J I U I 1' l
J lr ,lf ,f .f if , ,
' - I ' BIL'L McDAV'ID FILGO
, J I l
. I ' 1 Wflllnn
I L A - ' Lancistur
X 1 J' I Ind,uxtriulNlilcctrical Engineering,
if , I V lfngincurlng Sucicty
.1 ,, ,'7 ' 1' ,
l 7 I -f lf ' l X
ll! hy fi I 1
For5'Wortb X I , '
Hnmcjicoimmics, Avoluntc, Home
Econonaits Club "
' 1l xl ' 1 1
, I 1 tx' I..I'.LA MAlu GARRETT
J .1 ' .
, , TIIIVJI
qjm! j Caldwell
1 ix lx ,f J' High School llducntinn, I'Iumc licun
l a 7 Club
EDWAIKD TI-IURMAN GILMORE
Industrial Aeronautical Engineering
Chemical Engineering, Camera Cln
ANNE PAGE I:IN MARVIN ELDRIDGE IIREEIVIAN
Annu . Dnllfn
'Jun Wortli , Industrial Aeronautical Engineering
Cicncral, Pi Mu, Avolunx W
, f, 'I ' ' G 'NF :via FREEMAN
I F 'ry
K , 1 ling n
M Busincn Administration, Business
pl l Acluiinislration Club
WAIKIKIZN T MARY MARGARET GIIIBONS
H ll mlm 1 gm' Gibby
Fort Worth Ifnrt Wnrrh
Acronautical Engineering General, La Doccna
IIOWAIID RAY GARRISON
unnus Chemical Iinginccring, Pi Mu, Phi Kappa
Theta, Radio Club, llull Pen
CATHARINIQ ADA GREEVER JESS IfRNEST PIAGGARD
lfurt Worth Dallali
Physical Education, Sans Suuci Business Administration, Buiinoas
Business Administration, Business
g 5: .ff
JUNE ELLEN l'lAGlN WILLIAM K. l'lALL 'l-HEDA MAE HANDLEY
lung' Bug Bill Alllllllllltl
Fur: Worzli Dallas Arlinglon
Spuugly, Radio ,ml Dmmnn, Muclianicall Engineering, 0Il'in:cr's Club Special, Avolunlu
GENEVA HALL WILLIAM THliO
G,,,,,,,, HAMlL'roN, JR.
Buxiuess Anlminiuralirm, Avulunlc, Dallas
Business Anlminiuraliun Club
HAROLD VERNON PIANSIEN JOHN GRANDSTAFF
Imluxtrial lileclrical Engineering Dallas
llrc-Medical. l'i Mu
Aeronautical Engineering, Ofl'iccr's Clula,
K. K. K.
MARY ADA HENDERSON TIKUMAN CLAY HlfNDlf
lion uyonh Industrial Electrical Engineering
lllomc licnnomicv, Zangula, Home
Buxincsx Anlininistratiun, Business
Adnlinislration Club, S. O. S.
RAYMOND N. HATCHELL
li. I.. HASKINS
Dal l a s
Buxincxs Anlminislraltirin, Officcr'x Club,
Phi Kappa Theta, Ilusineav Administration
RSON NORMAN C. HENRY
EDDIE PAYLOR HENNINGTON
ff A I "
BILLYE JACK HINSON
LOUIS E. HOLDER, ,IR. PAUL HERBERT HORN
Ifoxs Fort Worrlx Big Boy
Erankston l'e!rolcun1 Engineering, Offieer's Club Denison
Petroleum Engineering, Engineering Geology, K. K. K., Non-Com Club,
Society, Non-Com Club, O. K. K. Engineering Society
MARGARET ANNE HOLCOMB JANE PIOPKINS
Fort Wortl1 Wcnlllcrford
General, Ln Doccna General
WELDON HOSEK NVALDON G. HUDDLESTON HAROLD HURST
Ennis "Ol: 1u'rfygoorl!" Limey
Electrical Engineering Springmwn L,,,,m5w,.
Agricultural Education, F. F. A. Pre-Veterinary Medicine
ALDON C. HUDDLESTON X ANNE EUGENIA FIUGHES
"How are you?" llllzlgrs
Springtown Furl. Wmurth
Agricultural Education, E. F. A. Voice, Avolomc
JULETTE PIYDEN PATSY MARllf ISBELL CLYDE BAYLESS JOPINSON, JR
A1-Iingmn Pal General Iobusou
Home Economics, Avolonxc, Home port Wong Fun Worth
Economics Club . . . . , . .
Business Aslnnnxsrratxon Meclmmcnl Engineering
MARNEY COLLIER ISBELL E. L. JACKSON
Fort. Worth Mnlakoff
P- -M l' '.l Pi Mu Geology, Radio Club, Aggie Bar,
me cc 1e1 ,
Inrcrnauonnl Relations Club
CORDA BEATRICE JOHNSTON
.IOHN KEITH KIMBRO
Allficultural Engineering, Offic
F. F. A.
.IOE MAC LARKIN, JR.
Petroleum Engineering. Officer
K- K. K-. Engineering Society
istration, La Docena
MARY KATHRYN JOHNSON
Business Atlminiitration, Zangola,
Business Administration Club
JOSEPH HENDERSON JO
MARY LEE KEMP
Economics Clnlx, S. O. S.
MARTHA LILLIAN JOHNSON
Phyxical Education, Zangola General. K- K- K-
MARY BIQRNADINE LAHEY VIRGINIA LAMM
13,-,f,,ip Lammiv Pit'
Fort Wnrtll DUNN
er's Club, Home Economics, Phi Kappa Tl1eta,llun1e COIHIHCFCIGI Afl- ZHHRUIH
Economics Club, S. O. S.
IRA LEE KNOWLTON BOBBIE MARILYN LADD
Agriculture Fort Worth
WILMA RUTH LAVVRENCIE DIEIKWIN LEWIS LETT
Fort Wortli Aflillilmn
'S Club, Business Administration, liuainess Admin- IINIIISYFIHI ACFOHMIIICHI EIIHINUCFIHR,
ivtration Club, Sans Souci Hnllinfcfinil SUCIUY
WILLIAM THOMAS LAWLER IQDWIN OSBORN LAYMAN
Handley Red Oak
- . . - . r 1 Fleetrical Engineering
Agricultural Education, l'.l. A., Bul Pen
hVlLLlAM BEN LEWIS ALBERT RAY LONG
Fort Wortlx Taft
Electrical Engineering, Officer's Club Aeronautical Engineering
YNES AURELLIA LINDLEY HORACE JESSE LONG
C ufic- Pit'
Business Administration, Avulonle, J
lluxiness Atlininistratiun Club
Business ALln1inistratinn, Phi Kappa Theta,
Business Administration Club, S. O. S.
Mechanical Engineering, Officer's
l'lii Kappa Theta
Speech, Ratliu, and Dramarics, Junior Aggie
Staff, Phi Kappa Theta
OTTO RUDOLPH MATZNER
Business Administration, Business Adminis-
tration Club, S.O.S., Home Economics Club
WILL W. MARTIN
Electrical Engineering, 0fficer's Cl
JESSE OPLIELIA MAY
MARTHA DEE MAGUIRE
Home Economics, Home Economics Club
J ULIAN MAX MATILSON
Pre-Mctlieal, 0ffieer's Club, I'i Mu
JACK WAIKREN MCCONATLIY
Civil Engineering, Engineering Sueiety
ROGER GLENN MCGOUIRK ALFRED S. MILLER
M fu' M fu' F rwlrliv
Handley N- lvanlme , Dallas
:IL-g.Vctcrg,,n,y 1:1 IT. A., Bull General Agriculture, F. li. A. Pre-Juurnalisru, Slmrlliorn Stall, Bull Pen
VIVIAN Llili MClJANllfL ALBERT S. NIEYER
Vn' Vmr Mun
Fort XVonli Dallas
lluiue Economics, Sans Suuci, llmuc Chemical Engineering
llcnnnniics Club, Slmrzlmrn Stall'
JAMES WAl.l.AClf MILLER HASKELL L. MIRACLE HARRY MOORE
Iimmic' Mirrrrlf' Arlif-xwn
Arlington Wills point Pre-Medical, Pi Mu, O. K. K..
AKI'lCLllllll'i1lELlllCLlll0l!, F. If. A. Agricultural Engineering "TU Anoclnllln
CON MIMS MONA BELLE MONTGOMERY
Business Adminisrraxinn, Oll'icer's Club, General, Avulonle
Phi Kappa Theta, Business Amlnuniszration
Clulw, K. K. K.
JANE NIOORE WILl.lAM MOORE RAY MOSS
Iuniz' Sllnkrr lhllns
Dallas Dnllaq General
General Chemical Engineering, 0fl'iccr's Club
SHIRLEY JEAN MOORE
General, Sans Souci
High Sclluol Education
iz? A ,
mg ' ,
9 BENlqlE qv NICKEY NAUMOVICI-I ULMER JUSTIN NEVVMAN
Snlrlelf O'M11sxey Nirkvy Elmer
Sanderson Dallas Dallas
Commercial Arr , lniluscrial Aerunaumienl llnginecring, Business Aclminisrrarion, Office:-'s Club,
Dllicer's Club l'l1i Kappa Thema, Business Administration
Club, Aggie Bar, Sam llousron Rifles
XVll..l.,lAM HUNTER NATION HAROLD NEWTON NESBITT
Arlington llort Wortll
Business Ailministracinn, liusine Industrial Aeronautical Engineering,
Administration Club Officer's Club
RICHARD H. NILIZS RICHARD ODUM HENRY CARPENTER OWEN
Dj,-k Dipk Dallas
Arlington yur, Worth Cheiuical- Engineering, Phi Kappa Theta,
l'rc-Medical, Pi Mu Electrical Engineering 'ngmccnng oclcty
M. NORRIS, JR. BETTYE Rl-IEA ORTMEYER
General Agriculture, F. F. A. Home Economies, Zangola, Home
Cl"lARLliS ROY PARKERSON JIM MOORE l'lfT'l'lGREW LONNIE L. POWliLL, JR.
P11 rk ic Cbt'l'0kl'!' I ll Him'
Dallas Dallas Cnrsicana
Chemical Enginccring, l-Lngincui-ing Sgyqiqgy Civil Engineering, llull Pen lileetrical Engineering, Radio Club
THORNTON CECIL PECK RANDALL POOL
Agriculmural Engineering, Offieer's Club, Industrial Electrical Engineering, Nun-
F. 17. A. Com Club, Engineering Society
LOYD SMITH PRESTON
Electrical Engineering, Radio Club
MYRA .IO PRESTON
,IAMES M. PRICE, JR.
ipcech, Radio and Drauuuties, O1I'ieer's
Club, Radio Club ,
lileelrieial Engineering, Radio
General, junior Aggie Editor, I'hi Kappa Dallas
Theta, La Dueena, Business Adminisnra- Svvvial. Pi Mu. Business Aslminisrrm in
lion Club Club
HENRY STAGG RENZ
Business Administration, OR'icer's Club,
l'hi Kappa Theta, Business Administration
Club. Sain Houston Rifles, Rifle Team
CECIL li. ROBERTS
Geology, 0II'ieer's Club, Business
Administration Club, K. K. K.
GUY M. ROSE
Mechanical Engineering, Offic
IIERBERT NEAL ROBERTS
FOREST EARL RICHARDSOINI llvrbill
Dill!! Chemical Engineering, OfI'iCer'x Club,
Industrial Electrical Engineering Iiiigilwvrlng 50050155 Bull Pen
CASSIE MARIE ROSSER CHARLES LAXVRENCIE SAMUEL SI-IANBLUM
Cuxxii' SCARBOIBOUGH Sum
llandley CIJIIYIII' lfnrt Worth
Public School Music, Phi Kappa Theta Dallas l're-l.aW. Aggie Bar, Busincgg
Mechanical Engineering, Bull Pen A'-l"I'HlSlfil!i0ll Club
LUCY RYDELL MARY El,lZAllETl'l SCHILLINGS
Tl S 0 5 II imc Economics, Avolonte, Home
Pre.Law, Phi Kappa ian, . . . ' .
. .. ,f-"
4 .ft ' fl If . vu
f . ' '
A iii Ani
X i E,-11
, A f '
1 xi 5 - 4'
AlKl.lNlf VIOLA Sl'll2LTON MARY SHERIDAN JAMES FRANK SLOUGH
Arlinu Sherry luke
Holliday Dallas Fur: Worth
Home Economics, Avolonte General Art, Zangola Mechanical Engineering, Engineering
Society, Nun-Com Club
CHARLES DAVIS SHELTON GLENN E. SIMMONS
Agricultural lijucatinn, lf. li. A., llull Pen Aeronautical Engineering, Officer's Club,
HOWARD SMITH MARILYN GENE SMITPI WYNELLl2 STACKS
Smilfy Mimi Lillie Bi!
Lancaster Fort Worth Arlington
Chemical Engineering Home Economics, Zangola, Home Business Administration, Business
Economics Club Administration Club
JACK PHlLl.lP SMITH E. T. SPAIN
S milb Tommy
Aeronautical Engineering, K. K. K. Industrial Electrical Engineering
GEORGE LEE STANFORD CLEVIE WINELL STOUGH GEORGE SUMNER
H. D. Clevie Fort Worth
Linden Arlington Electrical Engineering, Phi Kappa The
Agricultural Engineering Business Administration, Avoltmtc, Busi- Radio Club' Bull Pen
ness Administration Club, Home Econom-
HOWELL F. STEWART HUNTER R. STUART
Richardson Industrial Mechanical Engineering
General, Oll'icer's Club, Pi Mu, K. K. K.,
fd Q fvfn-rfff
. wa r
l5ll.l. TAXVATER GEORGE ALLIEN 'l-lfRRlfLL AI.YS MAYO TRUIZTT
flivr' G4'0l'g1' Al
Rnckwall Vickcry Franklin
Business Adxuinistr11inn,l'lli Kappa Tllela, Civil Engineering liuvinew Adniini Lratinn, Avnlunn:
lluxincw Adluinistntiou Club llminvm Adniini lraliun Club
ELAINE TAYLOR HOWARD WlfSl.lfY
Arlington ' Fort Worlll
llmnue lieunnnuicw, Avnlnnlc, llcnue Cl'c"'lMry
MARGARET PIZGGIIE TULLY FORREST TUIKNER ULM NANCIELIE UTT
lhgqgif- Tim Culwlull
Dilllas Dallas Dallas
General, S. O. S. General, Oll'icer's Club, Bull Pen liusincs Aslinininralion, Sans Suuci
NIOHN CLlF'l4ON TYLER Cl'lARl.lfS RUSSELL URSIZLL
Cbcmical Engineering Corpus Christi
Aeronautical Engineering, 0ll'in:ur's Club,
HAROLD WENDllLL VAIL PIAROLD VICKRIZY W. XVALKIER
Hurlm ' Viv Dull
Venus Dallas Dallas
liusineus Adminiyfy-11, gn Business Ailnliniszraliun, lluxincis Admin- Pre-Law, Bull Pen
isrrariun Club, 1lulll'en
PIUBERT HENRY VIZRSCHOYLI MARY VON ZUBIEN
Dallas Fort Wnrllu
Pre-Law, Oil'iccr's Club, Business Admin- Business Administration
ivrratiun Club, Aggie liar
A . ,gl f"
JACK SPIVA WALLER I l'IOlVlIiR LEONARD
,,,,.,, w'1uuuaN, jk.
Dallas ' Fort Worth
Gculugyv HT.. Association I 1 Aj," lilectrical Engineering
Home Economics, Home Economics Club,
S. O, S.
in ,,... 1,
BARBARA ANN WEBSTER
Pre-Medical, Pi Mu, Zangnla
CHARLES WILLIAM WEAVER
Speech, Ratlio anrl Dramatic:
JACK C. WESSI.ER MARY ANNE WHITE MARTHA LOUISE
Arlington Sinn. WILLIAMSON
Pre-I-IW' Aggie Ill' cedar Hill Blondie
High School Education Arlington
General, Sliorthurn Staff, l'Iomc Ecunuxnncs
Club, Sans Souci
IVIARGARIQT RUTH Wl'IITlf HARRY B. WHITNIIY
Dann lxflechanieal Engineering, K. K. K.,
Pre-Medical, junior Aggie Staff, Pi Mu, 'Engineering Society
S. O. S.
KATHRYN W. WILLIS CI-IARLIES R. WILSON ROBERT G. WILSON
Kally Bob Bob
Arlington Dallas Fort Worth
Pre-Medical, Phi Kappa Theta, Pi Mu Petroleum Engineering Pre-Law, Officers Club, Aggie Bar
THELMA ALLIZYNE WILLIS HUGI-I IZDWARD WILSON
Tbrl Ill 11 Slogie
Elementary Education, Phi Kappa Theta Electrical Engineering, Officers Club,
Engineering Society, Bull Pen
Business Administration, Avolonrc,
Business Administration Club
HELEN MARIE YEAGER
Pre-journalism, La Docena, Business
VALIN R. WOODWARD OLEN YATES
:'reMMedical, Junior Aggie, Officer's Club, Electrical Engineering, Radio Club
WILLIAM TATUM WOFFORD JAMES EDWARD WRIGHT
Bill lim my
Electrical Engineering, Phi Kappa Theta, Pre-Law, Aggie Bar, Officer's Club
llull Pen, Radio Club
THOMAS ADAMS YORK SAM YOUNG AUSTIN EDGAR ZELLERS
Thomas Bultour A. E.
Dallas Dallas Weatherford
Pre-Medical, Pi Mu, Radio Club, Mechanical Engineering, Officer's Club, Pre-Law
O. K. K., Non-Com Club
Bull Pen, Sam Houston Rifles
SOPHOMORES NOT PHOTOGRAPHED
WENDELL HAROLD ANDERSON
TYSON HILL BARNES
EARL PARKS BARRETT
ROBERT JAMES BRADFORD
E. Y. BROWN
G. W. BROWN
WILLIAM B. COKE
DAN L. COLLIE
HENRY WARD COLLIER
OLEY CLARK DALRYMPLE
MAX ERWIN DUNCAN
JOSEPH RICHARD DUNGAN
DOROTHY LOUISE GLANTON
HARRY FRANKLIN HARRISON
NOLAN ANDERSON HERNDON
RANKIN ALLEN HOBBS
CHARLES LAWRENCE HORN
CHARLES C. JOHNSON
LOUIS TROST KIMPLE
A. L. LEE
WILLIAM ALVIN LOONEY
JOE ALLEN LYNE
JAMES DANIEL MCCAMMON
JACK MANNING MEADOR
JOHN ANTHONY MICHAEL
HENRY BRADFORD NAEERS
CLYDE M. RASCOE
JOE RODNEY ROUSELLE
JOHN D. SCHLOEMAN
LEVI HAROLD STEWART
RUPERT GORDON SWAFFORD
LAWRENCE PAT WALKER
STANLEY LLOYD WALKER
MRS. MARY V. WEST
MARY LOUISE WOFFORD
Class nf 1941
PRESIDENT EUIL BURCH-
FIELD is from Crandall. Texas
.. . Caplrain of Co. B . . .
vice-presiden'r of +l'1e O. K.
K .... member of OFFicer's
Club . . . 'rwo-year foolball
leH'erman . . . music maior
. . . sings 'renor and hopes fo
use his Jralenl' on lhe radio.
LOIS HERBERT . . . pe+i+e secre+ary-+reas-
urer . . . one of N-Tac's favorile coeds . . . a
princess in lhe coronalrion . . . Avalomle . . .
domesfically inclined . . . likes +o sew . . . buf
she fakes a business course . . . ln case you
are inleresled sl1e's piclured again on page
IOO . . .
TOMMYE NEYLAND . . . vice-presidenl
...a sloclcy li+'rle fellow from Forl Worlrh . ..
member of Non-Com Club . . . K. K. K. . . .
aeronaufical engineering major who enioys
poelry . . . has been flying for 'Five years.
'X .91 R if '
' t "'
' Q- . 53
Clifton D. Ackerman
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
jay Dee Allen
james Maurice Antwinc
af YE '- Bffz' -4 .
Roller a . . Adlam
Chemical Engin W In tstrt anical
Louise Alexander Marvi . Alexander
Dallas Fort Worth
High School Education
Robert Russell Allen
Guy Rush Anderson
Robert Lee Armstrong
William Preston Autry
Leo Lynn Bailey
Bill Dell Baldridge
john Morgan Aiken
B. Fortl Allen
john C. CSkipperD Allman
liort Worth Iiort Worth
General Art Home Economics
Teddie Gladstone Ashmore wrence Monroe Atkins
' I sines Administrati
Frances Louise Back ' . Backus
Mansheld Wo h
Home Economics 'gh Sc ol ' ucation
Electrical Engineering '
jack William Baker
Robert C. Ballard
Betty Patricia Akard
William C. Almand
John William Baker
.air , if K
A ' ' '
g A xv .
, L v img" 3, Y L' 'fy l
s f- it --a- . Q t :,
- 'V x 2 - .gl 5 N
Wallace Bassett Ballard j. W. Banks
Mechanical Engineering Industrial Electrical Engineering
Billy Franklin Bcnge
William Harold Biesel
Robert Elmo Bass
Industrial Electrical Engineering
Russell William Bebout
E. Allen Berry
Dan Richard Biggins
Kenneth Melvin Bartoo
l'ublic School Music
James Douglas Bates
Iva Nell Bennett
Public School Music
James Roy Berry
Gordon D. Biggs
Johnny Oliver Barnes
Theoni Bessie Barunes
High School Education
Arthur Ray Bauhof
Tiny Bebe Bennett
William Thomas Berry, jr.
Victor C. Bilbo
Mary Rita Blundell
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
Charles Francis Birkhead, Jr
. I ' 5'
Q? i A' 'ii ii V f 5
E if s 1 g N I if x
A W .w
, l D , .. at M,
,. ...-'H C ' h
.. of ' 4
--..A 6 N H , ii Q B xl'-5'
r A -" T A M
Emma Lou Boatwright
William H. Bowie
S. E. Bradshaw, jr.
Caleb Steve Brown
Louis A. Boli III
Charles LeRoy Borgeson,j
Albert S. Bowles
Howard Bishop Bradley
Gerald Ray Bratz
Band and Orchestra
R 'ay Brigman
Charles Duke Brown
jimmy Leroy Boller
Norvan Elton Bourland
Bruce Gene Boylan
lndust ial Aeronautical
oja l Bradley
I usiness Administration
Elton Leslie Brogdon
Joe B. Bruce
james Euil Burchfield
Public School Music
William Lee Bonar
Moundsville, West Virginia
Gordon Leonard Bowers
Doris Graham Bradshaw
Public School Music
Lee Melvin Brooks
Gordon R. Bryant
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
jack J. Boozer
Donald E. Boysen
Connally Oran Briles
Bill N. Buford
Helene Louise Butz
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
Raymond Haskell Calloway
Ralph Gordon Carter
High School Education
Martha Grace Burns
Mary Lee Bussey
john Bernard Butz
john Ivan Caldwell
Rita Elaine Carrington
H. Readey Casltey, jr.
Dorothy Lee Cavan
if , '
Alice Carolyn Butts
Martha Loretta Byrum
jack Davis Campbell
joseph William Carroll
Glenn Harrison Cathcart
Louie C. Cearley
Pine Bluff, Arkansas
i Us IL Q
tY...,vW 7.!J x ., ..
4921.-iff ,sc fer' 1-
'Q 'Ve 'e ,141 4,5 an
Martha Burton fg,f',,,V,Jxl!etQ1y',.Ifile,Bush-,f Qs, -- X
Fort Worth l V J Da las , Q J f
Business Adminirtrengy,-pL,.Jjli5j2i2.Admirg?piZE7 Q
V,-f if 4 T' X V ' 1,
Horace W. Butts ' ' L' ' f ' Z!! 6LJ,
Fort Worth C,Cf,.VfL-uf bf L. vj .
Mechanical Engineering . 4 0, ,K
'I fcrdgn Ax tm
Jff of ,QJ I f .-f5'c,1.9fL7,,
james Leslie Cabee 1 A -Ian1esAt,C ' t IL, ,
.5 ' ,fn 01
Dallas A 'X ?'Jf'!'Cfrhidvie 1, lf
Pre-Veterinary Medicinef. I ' Agricultural Education Y-
Royce Therman Campbell
Elwood Allen Carter
juerrine Jayne Cathcart
J. Neville Chalk
H. N. Franklin Calhoun M-If bg -
i 'f X DONJVJ- EI-
l l f
lltcfk s.- V1
Ralph Echols Carawa
1 U' x
icgfifi l " M, GE-V fr' li
-aj! 5 , ' .a-, no ,
s Q 11 -1 A
3 i i A
' 'W-1. '1
H l A v- A gag
Dan Sims Chamberlin John William Champion
Eddy S. Churman
James Wilson Coke
William James Cjackj
J. Freeman Clark -
Walter Wilson Cockercll
Louis Milton Cole
James Hunt Collier
Ross Richard Cone V
Cyrus Lafayette Cook
Clifford J. Chapman
Gordon Fletcher Chiscnhall
Morris Cook Clemmons
Howard Lane Coffey
Cecil Raymond Coleman
Mary Jane Collins
Molly Patricia Connell
Grady Maurice Cook
5, I .
ii T ' G ,
Nw 4 Q
.,..1 ' Ll . X l l
Jack Arthur Chapman Warren Leroy Cheek
Chemical Engineering Industrial Aeronautical
Vernon A. Christian
Harry Cobbel Joe F. Cochran
Dallas Fort Worth
Margaret Anne Coffey
Public School Music
Sara Frances Colley
Public School Music
Dorothy Helen Colson
Water Valley, Mississippi
Edmund joseph Conrady
W 'x '
t ' Q
Sherman Edward Counts
Erwin Tarter Crook
John Berkley Dawson
jack Fred Courtright
Snowden Leftwich Cross
Jim Bill Crutcher
Mary Gail Davis
Robert E. Day
William Thomas Deering
Dorothy Nclle Cox
Thomas William Crews
Walter Herbert Crow
Billy D. Danks
Willard Anderson Denton
Florence Maude Cox
George Elliott Crist
Elmer Coficld Crowder
Billy Frank Curry
Robert M. D'Arcy
Thomas Lee Crabb
joe Howard Davis
Leonard Davis Deere
al I' ,,a ,f x
l 5 X V '45
"" 'iv or
Ray Edward Dickie
Allyn Charles Douglas
Una Elizabeth Dunigan
.N-r U Q l x
1, . lf. A 4 if I
"' - V . N -ez'
, 1-. I'
, sl at 'IF G'
..- gl Q Q-"
f H 'f A
, 10 Y ,F gi
"" ii i C A
'- ' s ,. R84 g 1
'V v 5 - , w
L f- ak ..-- , .. - :,..
. V, ..-
f 1 .-1-I J A - l
Marvin Leigh Dickinson Lamar Howard Dickson S. D. Dillard Erncstine Ditto
Dallas Waco Grand Prairie Arlington
Pre-Journalism lndustrial Aeronautical Industrial Mechanical Business Administration
Raymond Martin Dodd Oscar I-I. Dodson Albert Lec Donnell
Fort Worth Chillicothe Arlington
Edward Ralph Dozier
Tommy Edward Duke
Bill Francis Dwyer
C. V. Edwards III
Arthur Grant Elder
James Palmer Drake
Louie Edwin Dunn
Robert Coleman Dyer
Tommy Shaw Edwards
Tom J. Elder
High School Education
James Stratton Draper
William Gene Duncan
Ardis Henry Durham
Kenneth Jerome Eberly
W. S. Edwards
Charles Van Elia
Billy Shelton DuBose
Mary Elizabeth Duvall
Oscar Reed Elam
so-F V 'L
Leeroy Brana Elich
Roger Leon Fielder
Alice Maxine Elliott
james V. Elmore
Robert H. Eubanlt
William Arthur Farrell
Cyrus Milton Fields
Mary Dorothy Flcckenstcin
William Jack Foley
Naomi Foster .
Marvin Dewane Elliott
Industrial Electrical Engineering
Mary Elizabeth Emlarec
Hardy William Fields
Frances Lorraine Fleming
Guy Porter Foncs
Tom W. Foster
james Richard Ellis
I-Iazel LaRue Erby
Mary Betty Everett
Jerome Mathis Fespcrman
John Adam Finkin
Tommy W. Flewharty
Lena Belle Fore
William Raymond Foster
Zada LaVerne Farmer
Joe Price Fitzgerald
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A 1' I
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Verncr Bee Fry
High School Education
William Henry Garrett
Billy Freeman Glasgow
f ' ' K
f Q Q , s 1
2 ll I' 54 L 5 Q
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I ,, F '
L V, I 'N'
Industrial Electrical Engineering
Mary Margaret Frye
Edwin Gibbs Gardner
James Loftin Gary
Industrial Electrical Engineering
Joe Aston Gober
Band and Orchestra
James Edward Gragg
J. R. Francisco
Industrial Electrical Engineering
S. Ross Gammon
Harry L. Garfield
Harriett Luella Gaskill
Bernard Fredrick Gibson
High School Education
Alton joe Franke
james Boyd Frix
Daerl Russ Gandy
Roy Cecil Garner
Lewis Warren Gaskill
Jack Charles Gipson
Robert Culliton Green
George Edward Franklin
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
Bonnie Lou Gantz
Maxwell Irving Gathings
A. C. Graf
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js. lil y wr!
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'ff . R' 5- - H-
' ' A L A A - I g.. .
Mary Jane Gregory '
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f 1' 41
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' dllarlotte Marie Griffin Henry H. Griifis
Robert Oliver Haden
Will Hommel, jr.
Frances Pearl Gulledge
High School Education
Thomas Edison Hagan
Ralph Owens Hall
Dorothy Dee Hardin
Dorothy Ann Hartung
Beatrice Helen Hayes
Robert McCart Hackney
H. Hugh Hagler
Carl Leonard Hamilton
James Arthur Harrell
George Burgin Hart
George W. Hartwell
Davis Cameron Hayes
Joe H. Griffith
Ted Edgar Dupuy Hackney
Edward McGowan Hale
Robert Lewis Hamm
. l X
james Ho gri
Dallas Ev a- yi
Genera X l I
Wffailda Lee H
Gertrude Gayle Haskew
Richard Alford Hearne
William Clyde Grounds
Virginia Lee Haley
Joe Giles Harris
Norma Glee Hawks
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George B. Henderson
jack Durrant Higgins
J. B. Holder
Hansel Kay Herbert
Dean Robert Hiatt
Jeanne Leonore Hildreth
Johnnie R. Hinton, jr.
Calvin Ross Hollingsworth
Elton Eugene Hooser
Martha Jean Hornaday
Clyde M. Hotchkiss
Charles Edwin Hicks
Cecil Bryan Hollingsworth
Ray Mitchell Hooton
Jim Frank Hornback
Dave Belton Hott
Harvey Raymond Herbs:
Mary Louise Higginbotham
Charles Lee Hillis
Robert joseph Hertell
Business Administration Business Administration
Bessie Marie old r .
Home lico ' ,
Xl f V
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Bob Holmes "' William Earl Holt
Pre-Medical Electrical Engineering
David Lee Hopkins X '
Janette Hornsby Earline Dolores Horton
Business Administration General
Brice Edward Houston
A AAAI - ,
A, . A ,
i Horace Ben Houston
Billie Nell Hughes
T. V. Jamieson
Dorothy Fayrene Howard
Speech, llatlio and Dramatics
Williaitm Buford Hudgins
Harold Lowrey Hurst
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
Patricia Jane Jamison
High School Education
Alma Bernice Johnson
Hilda Frances Jones
C. W. Hubbard
Louis Lee Huffman
Donald Henry Isaacson
Edna Fay Jayncs
Ernest Melton Johnson
Jack Paschal Jolly
If r or
B essA 1 'stration
Mavis Marie Hubbard
Fidelia Florine Hufstedler
Raymond B. Huyge
Truman Tructt Isbell
Industrial Electrical Engineering
J. Weldoxt Johnson
Ancil Arthur Jones
Robert D. Jones
Raymond Williatxt I-I
Julian Eli Huzarevich
Fred Thomas Jeter
Chris Jones, Jr.
1 X' A I
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2 I sz.. 7' -.4
E. A ' if U "" . wi
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Robert Morris Jones
John Franklin Keller
Offa Shivers Lattimore III
William E. Jones
Frederick Jeremiah juby, jr.
Marjorie E. Kelley
Forrest William King
Jack Alan Kisler
john Mason Lankford
Robert L. Lawlis
Public School Music
William Lloyd Jones
W. F. Juliff
Bill O. Kelvey
Nathan P. King
Band and Orchestra
Jerry Eugene Krakoff
joe Mac Larkin
Frank N. Leatherwoocl
Ruby Naomi Lee
Lance William Joplin
Bill Charles Kearney
Faye June Joyce
Sidney Womack Kent
Corpus Christi Fort Worth
Business Administration Industrial Aeronautical
Ray Kenneth Kinslow
George Kramig Wayne Johnson Lanham
Industrial Electrical Engineering Aeronautical Engineering
Charles W. LaRue
J. W. LeBus Evelyn Lee
v as 2 , ,ig
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, J weft
' -v rv
Guy Wyndell Lindsey
l0hn Edward Lowe
John Tingley Maddux
joseph Roy Lewis
john Wiiifrey Livesay
Betty jane Loos
Richard Charlton Lowry
Bradford Hanly Lytle
Melvin Wayi1e Martens
K. P. Lester
Chester Othell Lind
H. David Lloyd
Charles Ray Love
Joh n Henry Lubke
Charles Ray Macon
Mary Sue Maloney
James Clifford Martin
Leon Truerc Lester
H. C. Loard
Lois Lorraine Lovell
Carl M. Luttrell
Billy Paul Maddry
Embry Lyann Mann
l A u
i 'won' WG
E Alberta Lerc
Walter Bruce Long
john Reid Lynn
Oliver Perry Mark
is Vi' - Y 1' 5' '
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Muriel Anne Matthews
William DeNVitt Mcnefee
jerry E. Montgomery
Raymond Calvin Matthews
Matthew james Meador
Williai11 Clyde Mercer
Fred Gordon Middleton
Edith Ferne Milliken
Katherine Ruth Mims
Buena Margaret Moore
Public School Music
Johnnie Mae Moore
Williztiit Taylor Matthews
Oliver E. Meadows
Leslie R. Merritt
Fred Miller, jr.
Paul D. Millikin
Hamilton C. Moffett
Harry Richard Moore
Julius Ernest Moore
Alma Carolyn Meier
Alex George Metzler
Bruce Leon Meador
Industrial Electrical Engineering
David Wessling Michael
Houston Fort Worth
Industrial Electrical Engineering Business Administration
Joe A. Milrany
james Willis Montgomery
james Parker Moore
Mary Kathryn Moore
Public School Music
john Benjamin Moore
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Robert XVaync Moore
Minter Irving Morris
Vera Lee Myers
Roger Powell McCord
Ruth Louise Moore
Richard I-Iarry Moorman
William Henry Moss
Il. G. McAfee
johnson City. Tennessee
Robert E. McBride
Thad Bell McCormick
R. Weldon Moore
Roy Frank Morgan
Thomas Nall Moore
Second Row W9-,
Robbie ,lean Morrison Burton J. Morton
Carrollton 0 Arlington
Muaic 7 General
A4561 Edwin W. Myers
fort W K Sunset, Louisiana
Home Eeonomicx Electrical Engineering
George McAllister, jr.
Hand and Orchestra
Earl Richard McCathren
Elmo M. McClellan, jr.
Opal Elaine McCoy
Forrest Clyde McElfresh
Williaxtm Brooks Morehouse
john David McBride
Roze Winniefred McCoy
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J ' 'ff
A If 'A N r
Henry Clay MeGaughy
Katherine Anne Newton
William Charles Oest
James David McGee
Lloyd Elmer Mclntosh
Noel Hunt Melloberts,
Elizabeth Patricia Neal
Tommye Ross Neyland
James Wilkes Noble
Jack Burr Ogden
Emily Ruth McGhee
Robert Jack McLean
Earl DeWitt McWilliams
Frank Moulton Newman
Claude Raymond Nichols
Paul Dean Norris
lndustrial Electrical Engineering
Dick M. Oliphant
Claude Richard Page, Jr.
Mary Jane McGown
J. Maurice MeMillin
Cornelia Louise Nagle
Mary Alyee Newsome
Mary Ann Nichols
Joe P. Otto
Harold Ray Panter
Harry Lloyd McGuire
Faye Lillian Nation
Business Adtninistr tion
John W. Otto
Frank Loyd Parkman
Milton Leroy Pearson
Roy Franklin Post
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
. Q it i'
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lla jo Parsons Eugene Darwin Parvin Dallas Jordon Patrick Dorothy Patterson
Dallas Port Worth Dallas Mansfield
Business Administration Mechanical Engineering Business Administration General
Dorothy Helen Patterson ll. C. Patterson R. Edwin Patton
Arlington Arlington Crawford
Industrial Electrical Engineering Electrical Engineering
J. L. Pcdigo Joe Pcdigo Margaret Perdue Richard Edwin Perkins
Pilot Point Waco Arlington Dallas
General Agriculture Aeronautical Engineering Business Administration Business Administration
Pat Herald Perry Leta LaVerne Person joe Bailey Pettit
Arlington Arlington Dallas
Business Administration Physical Education Business Administration
Clarence Piercy Norma jane Pitman Leslie Stephens Pittman O. L. Pitts
Fort Worth Port Worth Dallas Port Worth
Petroleum Engineering Business Administration Industrial Electrical Engineering Petroleum Engineering
Peggy Poe Ruth Elizabeth Pollock Williatii A. Pool
Dallas Dallas Mansfield
General General Agricultural Education
E. EI. Powell Eugene Vernon Powell, Jr. Joe L. Pritchett Annie Carolyn Pryor
Arlington Port Worth Ulniito Dallas
Industrial Aeronautical Chemical Engineering General General
Mary jane Puckett Leonard Pullin, -Ir. Bernard Riley Purcell
Arlington Taft Crockett
General Aeronautical Engineering Aeronautical Engineering
so ' "
I L . ..
Robert Snyder Quade
Oklahoma City, Oklaho
Teb Allen Reclelell
L. J. Reynolds
Paul Evens Rider
Douglass I-I. Rauschelbacli
Harold Edwin Redden
Thomas G. Reynolds
Weldon Brooks Richardson
W. E. Roberson
Wilbur Kenneth Roberts
Don Lundy Read
Douglas Byron Recd
Doris Gertrude Rclikempcr
Robert Lee Rhodes
Charles Harmon Riddle
Aaron Lamar Roberts, jr.
Anna Jo Robertson
Mary Catherine Rankin
Glenn Wallace Reagan
Howard Lawrence Reed
George W. Reid
Edwin Eugene Rich
Harry A. Roberts
E. B. Robertson, Jr.
Alfred Joe Rapp
Robert William Reed
Robert S. Richardson
Paul Wesley Roberts
. Kiss' rv
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Jack Mitchell Robertson
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
Paul Herschell Rosamond
Thomas Chase Schicbel
Thomas E. Sexton
jack Edwin Rocltenbaugh
Melvin Gray Russell
Erwin Louis Schulz
Alex F. Scars
A. L. Shackelford
Charles William Shelton
William Hall Robertson
George H. Rogers
C. W. Rowland
Jack Loyd Sampson
Frank Wilson Scott
Robert Cornealous Shanks
George Freeman Robinson
Morgan B. Rogers
Whitney Clayton Rowland
Wanda Alice Saunders
James Harold Shannon
Russell Lewis Robinson
john Lee Scott
industrial Electrical Engineering
Martha Lindsay Sharp
Grand Prairie Dallas Dallas
industrial Aeronautical l't'e-Medical Art Education
L. t N
Lois Shelton Virginia Shelton U .Ai
Dallas Arlington -" M., . I
General Business Administration Q i 'A ,,
. 5 M 1, .
H- T x'
A - J ,-fl"
William Joseph Simmons
Jimmy Elijah Smith
Charles Leslie Snure
William Elmer Shields
Sylvan L. Shrader
Willis A. Simpson
Edward D. Smith
LaVerne Johann Smith
Ben F. Smotherman
John Perry Snyder
Emma Elizabeth Starr
.Iohn Harold Shirley
james Thomas Simmons
Frank Hearin Slade
Harold Edwin Smith
Robert James Smith
Anna Laura Snider
W. D. Speer
E. L. Stearman
f .fifty qi
' ' '? 1 .1
Q-1" ' .
Norma Kathleen Shivcrs
john William Simmons, Jr
Jack M. Smith
Stover Ellis Smith
Simon Austin Snider
John Henry Steele
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Lois Edward Shortes
Vivian Ann Smith
Lamis C. Stansel
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George Wayne Stephens Virginia Marie Stephens Thomas B. Stepp
Decatur Dallas lfort Worth
Max Farrand Stripling
Mary Lyn Straiton
Walter Harold Stricklin
Wendell Lanier Sullivan
Ilulslic School Music
Alice Ivelle Taclter
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
Margaret Louise Stewart
George Nelson St. John, jr.
jack Roy Strange
James M. Strong
Hatton W. Sumner
Faye Doris Swenson
Marguerite Lois Tanner
Frank Crawford Stevens
Speech, Radio and Draiuatics
Norman Seaman Strange
Lester Charles Stevens
Will G. Stockton
Martha Sue Stubbs
Elmer Eugene Sumrow
Billy james Swinehart
Lynclall Wade Tate
John Bishop Sullivan
Marceline Monta Swinney
4. ,Jfll ff
H I in
lar T ' ' '
Jimmie Hamilton Thompson
Jack Marvin Tidwell
,lack H. Traxler
M Richard H. Taylor
Glenn Allison Tegge
john Victor Thompson
Harold -Iacen Thornton
Lawrence C. Tidwcll
Joseph Lloyd Tinncy
Claude Augustus Trotter
Highland I'Inme. Alabama
Clara Amelia Twomcy
Howard N. Teague
Elizabeth Ann Thomas
Patsy Gay Thompson
Jack B. Thurman
Lucy Gray Tidwcll
Oscar Lce Torbctc
Ware Gilflert Tufts
Billy joe Utterback
Jimmie Earle Tccl
Robert Brawley Thompson
H. L. Tidwell
I H I
Carl Tigertt, Jr.
Bob W. Townsley
john Wesley Turner
Kathryn Isabella Teesdalc
George Woodrow Thorn
Hall Larkin Tincr
John Williaita Turner
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Robert Luther Walker
Lois Rosemary Wells
Edward Downtain Vickery
li. C. Voss
E. Frank Wallace
Anna Louise Waller
James Otto Warenskjold
Elizabeth Irene Wentworth
Kenneth Moore Whisenant I
Sammie Beth Vickery
Clifton Brown Voss
john Thomas Wallace
Deana Frances Waller
Robert Bruce Weaver
Fourlb Ro w
Fred Wernettc eg
James Richard Whitcher
William Weldon Vickre
Karl Edward Wallace
Vernon Roy Walling
Ralph C. Watkins
Richard Porter Webb
Margie Anita Wetherell
High School Education
Cary Sue White
Julius Carl Vogel
R. E. Wallace
Nathan Glen Watson
Intluxtrial Electrical Engineering
W. Frank Wlieeler, Jr.
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Mary Lou White
Irene Elizabeth Whitley
Letha Bell Wilson
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C. Bruwnloc Whitehead
Mary Alycc Whitmire
H. Brace Wigzell
Helen M. Wilson
Robert William Wilson
Arthur Boyd Winston
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Wilbur: Leonard White
B. jean Whiteside
Fred S. Wilcox
Anna Lou Williams
james L. Wilson
Dorothy Jean Winford
Katherine Elizabeth Witt
Frances Ann Whitecl
Anna Lora Whitwell
Aron Ben Williamson
Laura Eliza Wilson
Speech, Radio and Dramatics
Gerald Houston Winn
Bernard Theodore Womack
G. Edward Williams
Charles Edison Winniford
Z. Truman Wood
Franklin Philip Yates
Dorothy Lee Bower
Eugene R. Musick
Industrial llleetrical Engineering
james D. Woodard
james Basil York
Mary Alice Armistead
John Robert Champion
Charles Edward Riedhauser
W. G. Woods, Jr.
Otis Corbin Wyatt
Bennie G. Young
Business Atl nxinistration
Julius C. Kissel
Alphonse W. Somcr
George Dean Woolrich
Mary Beth Yadon
lligh School Education
Dale Linly Young
john Frank Bida
Richard Raymon Gentry
Leon Leonadus Leonard
james A. Stewart
llantl and Orchestra
Mary Lee Worley
l Ionte Iieonontirs
Robert Louis Younkin
jack B. Jaynes
Elma Ruth Turpin
Frank Leslie Abernathy
Herbert Hughes Adeock
james Houston Alexander
Hugh Allen Alfrey
Thomas Lewis Allen
George Weldon Almon
Robert Allan Bailey
Mary jane Balch
William Fowler Bane
Rachel jane Barber
Sam Louis Barnett
Ralph Monger Benson
William George Beshears
Ralph Charles Birk
john Alexander Bivings
Virginia Kathryn Boisscau
joe Edward Bonner
Beverly james Bratton
james Harry Brewer
Clyde Day Brown
john Paul Brown
Thomas Harold Brymer
Clayton Shive Buckelew
Sam Tom Ballard
Billy Frank Burch
Marcus Garvin Burrage
Charles Robert Busby
Glynn Deen Butterfield
Edgar Ennis Butterworth
David Wiley Campbell
james Douglas Campbell
Warren Leslie Carrol
George Fred Cassara
George Wright Caulket
john Robert Champion
P. W. Chandler
Albert Lee Chase
Roy jackson Chatham
Hubert Weldon Clark
L. A. Clark
William A. Colbert
john Arthur Colby
joe Griffin Cole
joe Lee Compton
Emmett Edward Cook
john Alan Cook
Dorothy Mae Covey
jay Dee Cowan
james Connally Crow
Ruth Gwendolyn Cullom
LaVita jesse Cummings
Edna Earle Curlce
Charles Edward David
Galen james Davis
L Q 6'-Calf? 'V 'VJQII CPL 1 1 f.K
FRESHMEN NOT PHOTOGRAPHED
M. C. Davis
William Edward Davis
Charles Burke De Barry
T. Benton De Witt
Thomas Hayter Duff
joe Bob Dunham
Harold Alfred Edwards
Aylett Lee Everett
Dortha Fay Faulkner
Nick M, Faulkner
Herman Lee Forrester
Burnett St. Claire Fuess
Walter La Fayette Futch
john Wallace Gerrity
j. D. Gillon
George Patrick Gleeson
Frank Lewis Goodson
Fred Cabelton Grant
Charles Hope Green
Dorothy Elizabeth Green
Columbus Edwin Griffin
W. L. Gurnell
Tom Frank Haley
Edward K. Hall
Dorothy Ellen Hallett
Billy jack Harmon
E. C. Harper
Albert Wilson Harris
David A. Harris
Franklin Collins Harris
Mary jeanette Harrison
james Pettig Hawkins
Mary Louise Hearon
William Cordell Hill
Guy Edward Hines
julia Christine Holloway
jack Harold Horn
Thaddeus Lee Hubbard
Nolan Coy Huffhines
Robert john Irwin
Alfred julius jaeger
Kenneth Raymond jahns
Daniel Henry jaynes
jack Belmont jaynes
Billie Clyde jett
joe Robert john
Willie Marie jones
William Oliver Kecncg
Mary jo Keith
Raymond Earl Kelsay
William Earl Kelsay
Robert Dyer Knowles
Thomas George Kuger
Clarence Otto Kraft
Bill R. Krone
jolm Harold Laughlin
Mary Lee Lawing
joe Reeder Lee
james Hugh Logan
Thomas Gaines Lowe
F. P. Lucus
john Donald McBride
Lewis Edward McBride
Reba Benjamyn McCollum
Louis Leonard McDaniels
Albert Harrison McDonald
Richard Fancher McDonald
Colby Gardner McDonough
Loyce Mary McDougall
Harry Lloyd McGuire
jimmie Lee McLeroy
Luther Bee Marshall
Wallace Ancil Mason
Dale Loyd Maxfield
james Fredrick Milholland
Carl Reginald Miller
Ronald Maurice Mills
joe Alton Milrany
Ralp Edwin Minor
Frank Vernon Mitchell
Grover Franklin Mitchell
jack Camp Mitchell
Gerrell Lee Mitchell
Woodrow Wilson Mitchell
Richard Willis Moore
john jacob Mowat
ohn Gra y eal
Van Edgar Neal
Marjorie Katherine Neely
Henry Foster Niblack
David Scott O'Keefe
Rose Marie O'Kelly
Arthur Clyde Paddock
john Theodore Pappas
Homer Willard Parker
Hubert Eugene Parker
john jay Parrmelee
Roy Lee Penn
William H. Penn
Theodore Stephen Price
jack Willard Pyland
Ralph Thomas Reddell
Gib Carty Reid
Louis W. Rhoads
Edith Rippin '
Fred Everett Roberts
john Dura Roberson
David Frank Roe
Myran Francis Rogers
William Harle Rogers
Avanell Ross j
johnny Ross ,
Louis Melvin Ruhmann ' '
Betty jo Runnels
john Doss Russell
Sudie Margaret Sanders
Irwin Cathey Scott .
Albert Clyde Seawell
Waldon Roger Sherman
james Franklin Sigler
Milton Francis Simmons
William Dudley Simonson
Paul jackson Simpson
Norma jean Skillman
L. E. Sloan
Lee Roy Smith
Leo Alexander Smith
jimmy George Soures
Noel Nelson Standridge
George Lee Stanford
james Clyde Stevens
Woodrow Wilson Stewart
Wiley jefferson Stobaugh
Arthur Monroe Stoy
Daniel Oliver Stoy
William Marvin Summers
Carnes DeArmond Sutton
Rupert Gordon Swafford
Homer Maurice Swindler
an 5 Ma
Sherden Erin Tallent
Billy joe Taylor
Vernon Paul Thomas
William Harold Thompson
Franklin Hawthorne Tuscany
Charles Cole Van Geem
Clayborne Oliver Vinyard
Charles William Walton
Royce Landon Ward
james Richard Warner
Mary George Washington -
Carie Erie Welch
Charles Hugh Welch
Gilbert Cecil Whittle
james Allen Williams
Charles Winters Wilson
Mary Louise Wofford
Sarya Anita Wood
john R. Woodbury
Ramona Ruth Woods
Cecil T. Worthy
THE 1940 JUNIIIIH ABBIE
Mona Belle Montgomery
Mary Sue Maloney
King Con Mims
Queen Mona Belle Montgomery
Gladys Johnston Maxine Johnson
Ann Collier Wilma Lawrence
Charlotte Allison Nancelie Utt
The head of each department of the college has
selected one student who, judging from his college
work and activities, is most likely to be a success in
his chosen field. They are presented informally in
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Norma Alice Adams Mary Lee Kemp Mack Clarke Vola Gribble
Art journalism Business Administration Music
Sport . . . Accountant . . .
An Arlington girl is Norma Alice Adams. She
is an art major and the student assistant in the
art department. Her ambition is to be a really
good commercial artist, and she is well on the road
to success. She is a grand sport, making good in
anything she triesg is outstanding in tennis and
fencing and is on the fencing team. This smiling,
friendly brunette is a member of the Art Guild
and a charter member of the S. O. S. Club.
Editor . . .
Red headed editor of the Shorthorn, Mary Lee
Kemp is a sophomore from Fort Worth. She is
ambitious to become a successful writer and plans
to enter some phase of professional journalism after
graduating from Texas University. Her fondness
for working crossword puzzles Cindicative of an
intellectual naturej is a well known fact around
the Shorthorn office. A charter member of the
S. O. S., she belongs to the Home Economics
and Press Clubs. She loves green hats, perhaps
because they bring out the sparkle in her green
A B. A. major and driver of a buggy called
"Junior" from Fort Wortlm. As Business Manager
of the junior Aggie and Secretary-Treasurer of
the B. A. Club, he boosts the Business Adminis-
tration Department one hundred per cent. Likes
sports, dances smoothly, and keeps freshmen busy
polishing his shoes. He is a Phi Kappa Theta who
aspires to be a Certified Public Accountant.
Contralto . . .
Vola Gribble, blue-eyed contralto from Dallas,
is soloist in the Oak Cliif Methodist Church choir.
She also directs a junior choir in that church. At
N. T. A. C. she is heard often on Fine Arts pro-
grams. She sang the contralto part in "The Seven
Last Words of Christ," and played the part of
Fritzi Kranz in the spring operetta, "Blossom
Time." Teaching music in Dallas takes up her
hours away from school and a regular music
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Dick English Nona Joyce Elkins
Industrious . . .
Dick English is a pre-med, who, if hard work and
earnestness mean anything, will go far in the field
of surgery. At night and on Sundays he works at
the Terrell laboratories where he gets good practice.
His favorite sport is tennis, although he seldom has
time to enjoy itg his favorite food is steak, which he
gets around to quite often, and his favorite study
bacteriology where he shines.
Teacher . . .
The coming generation will look forward to his-
tory class if this outstanding coed carries out her
plan to teach. Her co-workers in the education de-
partment, where she is student-assistant, say she's
stubborn-but her smile belies this claim. As a hob-
by she collects glass slippers, plays ping pong and
tennis. A Phi Kappa Theta and a Zangola, her fa-
vorite subject is Education. She wants to teach either
history or English-but we've heard that she's learn-
ing to cook, so we're making no definite prophecies.
Don Cain Judy Galloway
Pre-Law Home Economics
Ambitious . . .
Crinkly black hair and that school-girl's com-
plexion, a diamond on each shoulder, and a winning
personality are among Don Cain's assets . . . Presi-
dent of the I. R.. C. and member of the Aggie Bar,
Don was one of the principal speakers at the South-
western I. R. C. Convention held in Fayetteville,
Arkansas, in March. Phi Kappa Theta, Officer, mem-
ber of the Student-Faculty Committee and B. A.
Club, he was elected royal escort in the coronation.
Petite . . .
Judy Galloway is the favorite around the Home
Economics Department. She is student assistant in
the Home Economics Department and secretary-
treasurer of the Home Economics Club. Her ambi-
tion is to be an interior decorator of beautiful homes
and her favorite subjects are interior decorating and
advanced nutrition. This tiny, brown-headed Avo-
lonte with her winning smile has won many friends
on the campus.
Oliver Meadows Bill Weaver Catharine Greever George Sumner Harold Han
Agrzculture Speech Physical Education Terhniml Engineering Industrial
Second-Generation Aggie . . .
Majoring in agricultural education, Oliver Meadows is
president of the Collegiate Chapter of the F. F. A. He
plans to teach vocational agriculture after graduating from
A. 86 M. He milks cows and does other chores at the college
farm where he stays . . . His father and mother were both
students at N. T. A. C., which makes him one of the few
second-generation Aggies. He is platoon sergeant for Com-
pany D, and a member of the Non-Com Club.
Versatile . . .
Bill Weaver is a speech major whose interest lies in both
radio and stage acting. His excellent portrayals of different
types of characters in Little Theater productions have
proved his ability as an actor. His numerous sidelines in-
clude playing piano and clarinet, tap-dancing, and writing
poetry. Bill stays on the campus in Davis Hall where he is
known for his subtle wit and surprising sense of humor. He
plans to go to the Pasadena Playhouse next year.
Racqueteer . . .
Smarty . .
George Sumner is an 18-year-old sophomore from Fort
Worth who is majoring in technical electrical engineering
. . . Phi Kappa Theta, Engineer, and Non-Com . . . Secre-
tary of the Radio Club, George numbers going to its Owl
Parties, building radios and contacting other radio "hams"
among his major diversions from a 21-hour course and a
IS-hour working week. A modest, unassuming sort of fel-
low, he wrinkles up his eyes when he smiles, which is often.
uiet-Voiced . . .
From Vfeslaco comes Harold Hansen, industrial elec-
trical engineer. He is 23 years old and likes surf-fishing,
horses and electrical A. C. theory. He plans seeing South
America as an electrical transmission engineer for an oil
company after being graduated from N. T. A. C. His
Mexican lingo comes forth naturally and with ease, which
may aid him in S. A.
Catharine Greever can generally be found on the tennis courts where she teaches tennis . . . wham-
ming a tennis ball around is what she really likes to do, which may be one reason her hobby of collecting
tennis trophies is so well-advanced. She is a brunette Sans Souci from Fort Wortli who likes chocolate
ice cream. All outdoor sports appeal to her. She plans to finish her physical education course at N. T.
S. T. C. in Denton.
'le I N
Can't you just smell the garlic?
Freshman blows a hot trumpet
Before you Went to the dance you had your garlic, or, if you were a
senior, you carried some in your pocket.
You could smell it in the Alley. You were so excited at meeting new
people. You ran around with your little notebook and pencil, calling people
"FishU and "Sir," You danced with dozens of friendly people. Maybe you
met the "one and only."
Everybody was still crazy about "Well, All Right' and "Sunrise Serenade."
Everybody was talking about Colonel Mims and Cowboy Thompson, and
Whether or not we would beat John Tarleton this year. Everybody was sad
when We sang "My Buddyv for Pluto Garrett.
After it was all over and the green ribbons were put away, the seniors
decided--as they do every year-that it was more painful to SMELL the
garlic than to eat it and the freshmen looked forward to next year.
is X A C
The pause that refreshes
Witli your cherished ticket clutched in your hand, you got on the bus.
There was the superior thrill of saying goodbye to those who weren't going.
There was the little tingle of uncertainty about whom you would see all the
way to Kilgore and back.
You were so proud of the band and the splendid Cwell, they looked splen-
did then, didn't they, and will again, mark my Wordj uniforms of the boys.
You were proud of the team, too, and called as many of the football boys by
name as you could. You yelled tremendously and probably froze the rest of
When you got home you were so sleepy you didn't care whovdid what,
but the next day you did.
The Christmas Corps Dance in the gym
Brilliant evening gowns . . . flowers and perfume and occasionally starclust in soft
hair . . . number one uniforms . . . the receiving line which made you feel terribly
important . . . remember your first corps dance?
That was glamour, wasn't it?
And they never lose that magic, somehow.
In the Fall there was "Moonlight Serenade," and a little later "My Prayerf' Then
there was "Careless," to say nothing of ujumpin' Jive" and "Put Your Little Foot."
And when silver taps was played-well, everything was almost too beautiful. Then
after "Goodnight Sweetlieartv you looked across the dark campus and wondered what
people did who never went to N. T. A. C .... didn,t you?
Princess Wilma Lawrence Princess Virginia Everitt Princess June Wittkower Princess Lois Herbert
Escorted by Valin Woodward Escorted by Cecil Roberts Escorted by Norman Henry Escorted by jim Cunningham
The Queen . . . bless her!
The weeks of rivalry are forgotten in the Hrst white blaze of light
and the first fanfare.
With the rest of the world in such a turmoil we were presented this
year With "Peace in Pan America" and Mona Belle Montgomery was
crowned "Queen of Good-Willi' by Senator Jesse Martin. Our corona-
tion embodied the ideals and joys of Americans.
It really was quite stately with each duchess and her escort repre-
senting one of the twenty-two countries in Pan-America, coming so
slowly down the aisle, the guard of honor escorting King Con Mims to
the throne in military precision, the stirring music, the flags.
And then the Queen of Good-Will, herself.
Nothing quite like our coronations, is there?
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The officers come to the center as the crowd watches Officers receive their buttons
N. T. A. C. Color Guard
At 1:30 the stream of cars was already headed toward the football
field. Gay new hats and dresses were sitting all over the bleachers.
Everyone watched the street on the left of the Music Hall for the
first gleam of brass. Strangers in uniform had been walking over to the
reviewing stand 'for an hour.
- When they came on the Held, everyone was excited. "Which platoon
did you say? . . . His company is the nicest looking one of all." And
when they passed in review every boy knew that there was one girl who
was palpitating just for him and whispering, "See, there he is!"
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MAJOR MAX G. OLIVER
Major Oliver became commandant and P. M. S. and T. last year.
He has organized the corps into an efficient and self-sustaining unit. He
has combined military and scholastic achievement as a standard for pro-
motions in the corps, resulting in keener competition among the students.
He has contributed generously to the promotion of school spirit on
the campus. He is always present at school functions, enthusiastically
supporting athletics and social activities throughout the year. His work
in promoting a spirit of co-operation between freshmen and upper-
classmen, along with his inimitable use of the word "Lad" will be
long remembered by those of us who leave N-Tac,s hallowed halls.
Colonel Con Mims
LIEU FENANT-COLONEL NICKEY NAUMOVICI-I
Nickey is a graduate of Dallas Tech where he was regimental
commander. He entered N. T. A. C. in the fall of '38 and as-
sumed the duties of a cadet sergeant and platoon guide. His
proficient drill earned for him a place in the crack platoon, and
later the title of "Best Drilled Cadet" in the spring company
competition. In the fall of '39 he was promoted to the rank of
Cadet Captain and Regimental executive officer. Commendable
grades and efficient work earned for him two successive promo-
tions and his present rank of Lieutenant-Colonel.
COLONEL CON MIMS
Con came to N. T. A. C. from Laredo, Texas. His associa-
tions in this border town bring forth the bursts of Spanish dialect
which he often emits during trying circumstances. He is the
youngest Colonel to grace the portals of N. T. A. C. He entered
in the fall of 1937 at the age of 16, with no previous military
training. His military bearing won him a place in the Sam Hous-
ton Rifles before the end of the year, and three months later he
was made a second lieutenant and commander of Company "C"
which is made up of the cadets of Davis Hall. Before the end
of last year, he was promoted to the rank of Cadet Major and
assigned to the Regimental Staff, and at the final parade was
awarded his colonel's commission. This is a record unequaled
by any previous cadet officer, and bespeaks the efficiency with
which he and his staff have operated this year.
Lieutenant-Colonel Nickey Naumovich
Regimental Executive Officer
Major Roberts Major Haskins Major Cain Major Rcnz
First Battalion Second Battalion Staff Staff
Lt. Melvin Bruck Lt. John Livesay
Front Row: Col. Mims, Lt.-Col. Naumovich, Capt. Larkin, Major Renz, Capt. Matcson, Major Cain
Back Row: Scrgeants Barrett, Arensman, Ncyland, Butte, Swaiford, Francis, Coffey
Captain James Cunningham
IIUMPI-l Y "ll"
Allen, Thomas Lewis
Boozer, Jack Jay
Brymer, Harold Thomas
Campbell, R. T.
Crowder, E. C.
Crow, W. H.
Cross, S. L.
Crutcher, J. B. '
Davis, M. C.
Fred, Robert L.
Graf, A. C.
Joe Butts, First Sergeant
Greene, C. H.
Hansen, H. B.
Jamieson, T. V.
Jaynes, D. H.
Jaynes, J. B.
Jones, .Ancil R.
Leonard, W. F.
LeBus, J. W.
Metzler, A. G.
Miller, Fred, Jr.
Milhalland, James Fredrick
Moore, J. B.
Murchison, F. J.
Parmalee, J. J.
Powell, L. L.
Purcell, B. R.
Rowland, W. C.
Sexton, Thomas Earl
Swinehart, B. J.
Tegge, G. A.
Tidwell, Lawrence C
Wallace, Reevley E.
Winston, A. B.
Lt. Harry Houston
C 0 mzmzml er
Lt. Luther Morgan
Lt. Dave Reaney
Captain Euil Burchfield
Lieutenant Robert Wilson
E U PA Y "B"
Banks, T. W.
Brewer, J. H.
Calhoun, H. F.
Cain, James A.
Crews, T. W.
Francisco, J. R.
Frix, James B.
Randall Pool, Firsf Sergwzvrf
Hann, R. L.
Hackney, R. M.
Hackney, T. E.
Hillis, C. L.
Hubbord, T. L.
Hines, Guy E.
Jones, R. N.
Kirkpatrick, W. E.
Lester, K. P.
Love, Charles R.
Lynn, John R.
Martin, J. C.
McGanghy, H. C.
McLelland, E. M.
Miracle, H. L.
Mitchell, J. C.
Mitchell, Grover F.
Moore, H. R.
Osborn, E. L.
Ogden, Jack B.
Pittman, Leslie S.
Pritchett, Joseph L.
Reynolds, T. G.
Rauschelbach, D. H.
Reed, Howard L.
Russell, John D.
Schultz, E. L.
St. John, George
Stevens, George W.
Ward, R. L.
Watson, Jack B.
Watson, Raymond S
Webb, R. P.
Lt. Van Edgar Neal
C 0 nmmmler
Lt. Willizxlll Moore
C0 m nlflmler
Lt. Grady Creel
C 0 mmzuul er
Captain Howell Stewart
C ompuny C ommumler
Allman, John C.
Birk, R. C.
Colwell, Donald K.
Fielder, Richard B.
Hodges, Elmer B.
Holder, John B.
James Gary, First Scfrgcfuni
Irwin, Robert J.
Jackson, E. L.
Jones, W. E.
Loard, H. C.
Lucas, F. P.
McGee, James D.
Moss, W. H.
Richardson, Forrest E
Smith, Jack Phillip
Stevens, Frank C.
Sullivan, John B.
Walker, Lawrence S.
Woodard, J. D.
Lt. Bentley Harris
Lt. Bill Eddins
Lt. Harry Whitney
Captain Valin Woodward
II U PA Y "IJ"
Bratton, B. J.
Benson, R. M.
Hamilton, Carl L.
Jones, R. D.
Matthews, R. C.
Nabors, Fred L.
Pool, William A.
Powell, Eugene J.
Shelton, Charles D.
Thompson, J. V.
Wheeler, W. Frank
Brogdon, E. L.
Cearley, Louie C.
Derwin L. Lett, Firsf Sergeant
Hudgins, William B.
Johnson, J. Weldon
Norris, M. J.
Patterson, J. C.
Rascoe, C. M.
Reddell, T. A.
Simpson, Paul John
Tiner, Hall L.
Wofford, W. T.
Bailey, R. A.
Beshears, W. G.
Birdwell, R. S.
Carroll, W. L.
Champion, J. R.
Cole, Joe G.
Crowley, Jarvin G.
Fowler, Robert A.
Frank, Alton J.
Gillon, J. D.
Hornback, J. F.
Jones, William L.
Meadows, Oliver W.
Mowet, J. J.
Pedigo, Jeff L.
Reid, G. W.
Speer, William D.
Stricklin, Walter H.
Shrader, S. Leon
Tate, W. L.
Lt. Stephen Bruck
Lt. Chester Farris
Lt. Thornton Peck
Captain Forrest Ulm
Lieutenant Sam Young
ll IJ PA Y "E"
Coke, W. B.
Harris, A. W.
Marvin Dickinson, First Sergeant
Moore, T. N.
Myers, Van Buren
Roberson, W. E.
Smith, Lee Roy
Stuart, Hunter Ross
Tidwell, H. L.
Lt. Guy M. Rose
C ommuml er
Lt. Glenn Simmons
C ommuml er
Lt. Hall Robertson
Lieutenant Herbert Roberts
II U PA Y "F"
Campbell, D. W.
James Drake, First Sergeant
Edwards, C. V.
Futch, W. L.
Pappas, J. T.
Spain, E. T.
Walker, W. J.
Lt. Hubert Verschoyle
Lt. J. R. Dungan
Lt. Jimmy Harrqllj- V
Commander I I
NX P l
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Lieutenant Harold Nesbitt
C ompzmy C ommamler
II U P!-l Y "B"
Aiken, John M.
Alfrey, Hugh A.
Berry, William T.
Boysen, Donald E.
Briles, Connally O.
Brown, Caleb S.
Brown, John P.
Butterworth, Edgar E.
Butz, John B.
Carter, Allen E.
Carter, Ralph G.
Chumlca, Joe B.
Churman, Eddie S.
Collier, James H.
Crimmins, Adrian B.
Dawson, John B.
Dozier, Edward R.
DuBose, Bill S.
Dyer, Robert C.
Elam, Oscar K.
Fesperman, Jerome M.
Finkin, John A.
Foster, Wfilliam H.
Garrett, Warren K.
Gilmore, E. Ted
Jack Chilcoat, First Sergeant
Hartwell, George W.
Harper, Elmer C.
Henderson, George B.
Hubbard, C. W.
Hudeck, Raymond W.
Huffines, Nolan C.
Huyge, Raymond B.
Huzarevich, Julian E.
Juliff, W. F.
Keller, John F.
Kraft, Clarence O.
Kuhn, Eddie M.
Lattirnore, Offa S.
Lowry, Richard C.
McAfee, Joy G.
McCord, Roger P.
Menefee, William P.
Mercer, Jack C.
Michael, David W.
Mitchell, Jerrel L.
Neal, J. Grady
Parvin, Eugene D.
Pitts, Oliver L.
Powell, Eugene V.
Rapp, A. Joe
Read, Don L.
Redwine, Charles H.
Reeves, Alton P.
Roundtree, Wm. B.
Roe, Frank D.
Ross, Johnny F.
Scott, C. Jack
Shields, W. Elmer
Shirley, John H.
Shortes, Edward L.
Sloan, Leonard E.
Smith, Stover E.
Snyder, Simon A.
Stanford, George L.
Sumner, George C.
Sumrow, Elmer E.
Teel, James E.
Thompson, Bob B.
Thornton, Howard W
Utterback, Billy Joe
Wilson, James L.
Wood, Z. Truman
Wray, Harry J.
Wyatt, Otis C., Jr.
Lt. Luther L. Manchester
C 0 mmauder
Lt. Will Martin
Lt. Louis Holder
Captain William E. Wagner
Jack D. Beckelman
EUMPA Y "H"
Allen, B. Ford
Armstrong, Robert L.
Biggins, Dan R.
Bullard, Sam Tom
Cook, G. M.
Everett, Aglett L.
Grag, W. Jack
Dick English, Firsf
Harrison, H. Franklin
Hennessy, James M.
Kearny, Wm. C.
Lewis, J. R.
Miller, M. Paul
Moorchouse, W. B.
Odum, J. Richard
Piercy, C. H.
Schrieber, William G.
Sutton, De Armond
Woods, W. G.
Lt. Homer Warren
Lt. John Kimbro
Lt. William Lewis
Adlam, H. F.
Bates ames D
, I -
Bentley, William V.
Bids, J. F.
Butts, Horace W.
Campbell, J. D.
Clark, Leonard A.
Conner, A. E.
ILITAHY BA IJ
Captain Fred Wigzell Captain James Wright
Bill Tawatcr, First Sergeant
Chandler, P. W.
Danks, William Dewey
Elliott, M. D.
Erwin, E. E.
Goodsen, F. L.
Gragg, James E.
Hagler, H. Hugh
Kennedy, William P.
King, N. P.
La Rue, Charles
Paddock, A. C.
Roberts, Aaron L.
Shackelford, A. L.
Thompson, James H
Walker, Robert L.
McLain, M. A.
Zellers, A. E.
' , ,
Lf- Charles Smlfe Lt. William Hall Lt. William Holt
Earl D. Irons, Director
Robert Ernst, Reed Instructor
Cadet Colonel Con Mims, Plafoozf CflIIIlllllI7lIC'I'
?,!ZJf3fl-.'x4-. . -, t-W1 f -
Bennett, Bruck, Bruck, Beckclnmn, Chilcont, Cunningham, Cole, Crow, Holmes, Holder, Haskins, Harrell, Larkin, Lewis, Millikin, Moore
Naumovich, Newman, Newman, Rcnz, Reancy, Roberts, Roberts, Rtse, Richardson, Simmons, Stewart, Tidwcll, Ulm, Wagner, Wilsoxu
Verschoyle, Young, Woodward
Guiflvx: Haskins, Richardson llllr'rmllr'x: Hnden, Herbert, Sullivan, Kissel
Sergeant F. M. Shokes, Coach
Back Row: Bruck, Renz, Holder, Sgt. Shokcs, I-Iaskins, Lewis
Middle Row: MeRobcrts, McBride, Hertell, Mann, York
Front Row: Duke, Marshall, Werxiette, Filgo
.. New M- "
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H. A. D. Dunsworth J. G. Holmes Bob Binney
Athletic Director Coach f1'welfplJ Mun
1939 FOOTBALL SQUAD
Front Row: XVidman, Abernathy, Clark, Gcrncr, Smith, Taylor, Thompson, Wnxllcr, Tcubncr, Collie
Second Row: Fred, Hood, Burchficld, Stroop, Hudgins, Blend, Chcsscr, Bingham, Croft, Parlunan, Watsox1, Gammon, Mgr.
Back Row: Holmes, Patterson, Hisc, Strange, Foster, Montgomery, XVatson, Lawlis, lildcr, Kinslow, Durrctt, Simpson, Ellis,
STARTING LIN E-UP
Clark Gerncr Smith Blend Taylor Walller Teubner
'1 hc Kilgore game w1s Interesting to these watchers
EVERETT WHATLEY JOE STROOP
A tough scrimmage
Buford Hudgins, Back
A freshman letterman from
Masonic Home in FortWorth.
He was the field general of
the Aggies, and on many oc-
casions his judgment won the
ball game for the Aggies.
Joe Stroop, Back
Joe was the hard plunging
full-back who made the few
extra yards needed for a first
down. This was his third
year to receive a letter in
football. Joe's best game was
against Tarleton. He was co-
captain of the team.
Everett Whatley, Guard
Everett was also co-captain
of the team. He received his
third letter for football. He
played in every game of the
season, and his best showing
was against Weatherford.
Jake Blend, Center
Jake was all-conference cen-
ter in 1938, but could not
keep pace with the strong
competition this year. This
was his third year playing
for the Aggies. Jake played
gooj ball in every game of
Bill Abernathy, Back
Bill was one of the best punt-
ers ever to attend this school.
His average was well over 40
yards, and on many occasions
his kicks would travel 65
yards. Bill, a tricky runner,
gained many yards on his
wide end runs.
Dan Collie, Back
Dan had to do all of the
hard work in his blocking
back position. It was his job
to lead interference for the
runner, and he did a good
job. Dan completed his third
year of football here.
Euil Burchlield, Back
Burehfield was playing for
the Aggies. He was ham-
pered by injuries at the be-
ginning of the season, but
when he recovered, he was a
very consistent player. Euil
received his second letter,
and will be back for another.
Albert Clark, End
Albert was on the starting
lineup l'l10Sf of the year, and
was one of the most consis-
tent players on the squad.
He played smart ball and
very seldom missed a tackle.
Ross Gammon, Back
Ross is another first year let-
terman. His passing and quick
runs into the line kept many
of the games on the ice for
the Aggies. Ross's best show-
ing was against Kilgore, his
last game of the season.
Abe Croft, End
Abe was the field-goal ex-
pert of the team, and his
educated toe won some of
the tighter games. On sev-
eral occasions he also showed
his pass catching ability. His
services will be greatly need-
ed on next year's team.
Billy Chesser, Back
Billy was the scat back of
the team. His limber hips
wiggled past many would-be
tacklers. Although Billy was
a freshman, he showed de-
liberate coolness under fire,
and his quick thinking add-
ed many yards to his runs.
Foy Taylor, Guard Jack Smith, Guard Harold Teubner, End Van Edgar Neal, Center
Foy was the kind of ball
player that each coach wants.
He played his best all of the
time and never let up.
Jack was in the starting linc-
up all of the year. He played
steady ball, and made very
few mistakes. Jack was the
submarine of the squad, al-
ways going through the line
on his hands and knees to
grab the runner.
Harold was the best pass re-
ceiver on the team, and was
a war-horse on defense. He
was the sparkplug of the
team. After receiving two
letters here, he plans to at-
tend A. Sc M.
Neal was l10t on the first
string, but when he did play,
he showed that he could. He
was an understudy to Blend,
and will be a lot of help in
forming next year's team.
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J ack Waller, Tackle
jack didn't get started until
the middle of the season, but
when he opened up, he was
one of the best tackles to
play for NTAC in recent
years. His best game of the
season was against Paris,
Ralph Widman, End
This was his third year on
the squad, and he received
his second letter. Although
he was l10t in the starting
lineup, when he was in the
ball game, he played jam-up
ball. He was one of the twu
boys to receive a silver
trophy as his award.
tag... ,T ,. ..
Victor Thompson, Guard
L...-.W V- --.,
"Cowboy" was one of the
few freshmen to receive a
letter. His best game of the
year was against Northeast-
ern Oklahoma. He should
make a fine defensive player
on next year's team.
Bill Gerner, Tackle
Bill's educated toe won the
game with Lamar in Beau-
mont. He had to light all
of the year to hold his posi-
tion at right tackle, and his
helped him to stay in the
starting lineup. This was his
third year on the squad, and
his second to letter.
Harry Moore, Tackle
Harry was a bruising, hard
charging, defensive tackle.
He was in on nearly every
play on his side of the line,
and very seldom missed a
tackle. Harry finished his
third year here, and received
a silver football trophy as
through the Norseman
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Hudgins stops a
Gammon will get him.
XVho recovered this one?
13 Westminster ...,. . . 0
6 N. T. S. T. C. "Bn . 19
6 Paris ........,....,... . 7
7 Northeastern Oklahoma . . . . 6
26 Weatherford .......,.. . 14
0 Kilgore .... . 23
12 Decatur , . . . 0
7 Lamar , . . . 6
0 Tarleton . . . 6
The North Texas Aggies' football season was
not so successful as that of last year, but the team
managed to break even, winning five games and
The football season came to a disappointing
climax on a muddy Thanksgiving day, when the
John Tarleton Plowboys eked out a 6-0 win over
Coach "Klepto" Holmes' charges received only
one decisive defeat during the entire season, that
being a 23-0 shellacking at the hands of the Kil-
gore Rangers, champions of the newly formed
Texas Junior College Conference.
In the opinion of the coaches the season was
very successful, for quite a few new men had to
fill the places left vacant from last season's con-
ference championship team.
To the unsung heroes of the team, the linemen,
should be given much credit for the success of
the 1939 football team. The boys who composed
the starting lineup, and their substitutes made
large holes in the enemy line, and also broke
through the line many times to nail the charging
runner for a loss. All of the boys who played in
the forward wall did very fine playing.
One hundred and forty-five men reported to
Coaches Holmes and Dunsworth at the beginning
of the season. Most notable among the freshmen
in camp were: Buford I-Iudgins, ex-Masonic Home
star who filled the shoes and took the number of
last season's star, Frito Gonzales, Billy Chesser,
fancy stepping broken-Held runner from Lockhart,
and Bill Abernathy, punting star, wh-o transferred
from Texas Tech.
The Cadets lose seven of their first string men,
including Co-Captains Everett Wl1atley and Joe
Stroop, who have completed their three years of
eligibility. Four squadmen also have completed
their eligibility. Out of a squad of thirty-seven
men who completed the season, eighteen of them
The Aggies opened their 1939 football season
on their home field by handing Vfestminster Junior
College of Tehuacana a 13 to 0 defeat. Buford
. "Coon-dog" takes off
Hudgins led the Aggies to victory by crashing
over the goal for both scores. Joe Stroop, who
was the leader of the Cadets on the defense, started
his third year under the Blue and White. A large
squad of freshmen put on a fine exhibition in their
first college game. Most noticeable among the
freshmen were Billy Chesser and Kenneth Kinslow,
who played in the Aggie backfield.
N. T. S. T. C. "B"
The North Texas State Teachers' College Eagles,
after a standstill during the first half, ran through
and passed over the Cadets with a 19 to 6 victory.
Ross Gammon was the star of the evening for the
Aggies. His accurate passes to both Buford Hud-
gins and Harold "Coon-dog" Teubner were the
main offensive weapons of the Cadets. Bill Aber-
nathy set the Eagles back deep in their own terri-
tory many times with his long accurate punts.
The Aggies journeyed to Paris for their first
out of town game. The climate or conditions
must not have satisfied them, for when the final
gun had gone off, the Cadets had lost their first
game of the season by the very short margin of
7 to 6. Jake Blend, all-conference center from
Dallas, led the Cadets on the defense. His un-
canny ability to tell which way the play was
going helped to keep the score down. Ross Gam-
mon was again the star for the Aggies with his
long accurate passes to Harold Teubner. Dan
Collie, at his blocking back position, also helped
keep the score down by taking out the defensive
man so that the runner could get through for long
gains. ,Albert Clark, Harry Moore, and Jack Smith
nailed Dragon runners for long losses many times
during the game.
NORTHEASTERN OKLAHOMA GAME
The Cadets evened up their percentage column
with a 7 to 6 win over the' visiting Northeastern
Oklahoma Junior College of Miami, Oklahoma.
Abe Croft, field-goal expert from Houston, gets
much of the credit for this win, for it was his
"educated toe" that kicked the field goal after
Harold Teubner had caught a pass for the Aggies,
lone tally. Croft had failed earlier in the game
on a twenty-one yard attempt for a field-goal.
Though the Aggies were out-played during most
of the game, they capitalized on the breaks, and
were able to stop the fleet-footed Norsemen when
the time came to do so. The Norsemen gained an
early lead, when they recovered a fumble on the
first play of the game, and marched straight to a
touchdown. It was not until midway in the sec-
ond period that the Aggies were able to push over
their lone tally.
A passing duel between Abernathy, Hudgins,
and Gammon of the Aggies and Porter of the
Coyotes resulted in the Cadets winning another
Texas Junior College Conference game. This time
by the score of 26 to 14. A stronger offensive
game put the game on ice for the Aggies after
they had been tied once and behind once during
the game. The game was won when Gammon
passed to Harold Teubner, rangy Cadet end, for a
touchdown. The Coyotes threatened the goal line
many times, but the Cadets' defense tightened up
each time, and held the Coyotes to only two touch-
downs. The Cadets showed much improvement
over previous games, and were finally able to work
plays as they should.
A large group of Aggie boosters on the yearly
Corps trip did not help the Cadets much, for the
Kilgore Rangers went out on a raid, and got a
23 to 0 victory. The score indicates that the game
was very one-sided, and it was just that. When
the Cadets did get the ball, it would be so deep
in their own territory that no matter how many
yards they made, it was never enough to go over
the goal-line of the Rangers. Midway in the third
quarter, the Aggies lost one of the best freshman
back-field men ever to play football for the Ag-
gies. It was Ross Gammon, who was taken out
of the game with a serious back injury. After his
removal, the Cadets' defense bogged down com-
pletely. All of the Rangers' many tricky plays
seemed to click with the greatest of ease. It was
a case of tricky deception over straight power
plays that spelled the difference in the game.
The Blue and White played host to the Black
and Gold of Decatur Baptist College, and white-
washed them 12 to 0. Bill Abernathy stepped into
the passing shoes left vacant by Ross Gammon and
led the Aggies to victory on a very muddy field.
Abernathy made both the Cadet scores with wide
runs around the ends. His punts kept the ball
deep in the Indian end of the field. The Aggies
scored in the first period, after a series of passing
and running plays put the ball deep in Baptist
territory. Abernathy scatted around right end for
ten yards and the Cadets, first touchdown. Late
in the second quarter, Abernathy again scored.
This time it was around left end for twelve yards.
This ended the scoring, but the game was not
over. Coach Holmes sent in his second and third
strings shortly after the second half opened. The
substitutes dr-ove down to the Baptist two yard
line late in the third period, but failed to push
over another score. The remainder of the game
was played on even terms with neither team mak-
ing a serious scoring threat.
Bill Gerner deserves credit for his "educated
toef' stunt that won a hard fought 7 to 6 victory
over the Lamar Junior College Cardinals in Beau-
mont on a muddy and sloppy field. Bill moved
the ball to a dry place on the field before he would
attempt the kick. Though it was at a difficult
angle, the ball went squarely between the uprights.
Joe Stroop took the ball over for the lone Cadet
tally on four successive plays over center from the
Cardinals, fifteen yard line. Another Bill, Bill
Abernathy, als-o had much to do with the victory.
His long punts on the slippery field kept the
Cardinals in their own end of the field, except
when they marched twenty-six yards for a touch-
down after intercepting one of Joe Stroop's passes.
Jake Blend, Harold Teubner, and Jack Smith
turned in their usual fine games at their positions.
The Aggies outplayed the Cardinals during all of
the game, holding them to only three first d-owns
while they were getting ten.
The Aggies hit the road again, this time going
South to Hillsboro Junior College, where the In-
dians handed them a 12 to 7 defeat. The Ags had
six chances to score, and were able to capitalize
on only one of them. The Cadets ran through the
Indian forward like water through a sieve. The
Aggies pushed the Hillsboro boys all over the grid-
iron, but could not get that added punch that
wins the games. Buford Hudgins, little 150 pound
Aggie back, was the best ball player on the field.
He put on a very fine exhibition of broken-field
running and field generalship. Dan Collie, one of
the starting backfield men, played a very fine
game at his blocking back position. He fooled
the opposition on one play, and caught a pass and
gained nineteen yards on the play. The Aggies
These three Aggie mentors look worried
had a win over the Indians until the last minute
and a half of play, when Calloway, Indian back,
threw one of those "throw and pray" passes which
landed in the arms of an Indian who was over the
goal-line, making the clincher touchdown.
TARLE TON GAME
The friendly rivalry between the Aggies and
Plowboys flared up again in the football game, and
the Plowboys finished a perfect season by defeat-
ing the Aggies 6 to 0 on a muddy, rainy Thanks-
giving day. The Plowboys' touchdown came early
in the game, when they recovered a fumble deep
in Aggie territory. It took wriggling Willard
Woolverton, all-conference Plowboy back, only
three plays to go over the goal line. Buford
Hudgins made many of the fans stand up when
he broke loose for long gains, only to fail to score
because of the slippery field. The field was so
muddy that the ball and the hands of the players
had to be wiped off after each play.
Woolverton was injured in the second period,
and was not able to return to the game, but Lock-
hart, a speedy back, Hlled his place and did a fine
job of field generalship. The Aggie linemen, Teub-
ner, Waller, Whatley, Smith, Moore, and Clark
kept the Plowboy fans scared, when they would
break through and nail the runners for a loss. The
game was played on even terms, except for the
one occasion when the Plowboys scored. The
coaches of both of the teams said that it was one
of the tightest ball games that they had ever
The gun at the end of the game closed another
football season at N. T. A. C., and the hopes and
prospects are brighter for the next season than in
my ll ,
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.. 53 1'
Back Row: A. Huddleston, M. j. Norris, F. Nabors, R. jones, Coach Holmes
Middle Row: B. Smith, A. Metzler, B. Weaver, C. Love
Front Row: H. Seay, W. Simpson, M. Gathings, W. Seay
39 9l:Weatherford . . . 26 25 :FDecatur . . . . 38
23 5f:Hillsboro .... . . 20 39 3'Temple . . . . 14
18 S. M. U. Frosh .... . . 43 42 'kGainesvi11e . . . . 51
35 'l:Hardin ..,.. . . 26 41 :kHillsboro . . . . . 31
21 9FDecatur ..,.. . . 26 41 ":Weatherford . . . 31
50 Diamond Hill .... . . 25 42 :l:San Angelo . . . . 35
35 :l:HarClin ...... . . 22 15 UTAC ..... . 50
16 'UTAC . . . . . 60 53 :l:Gainesvi11e . . . . 19
Total points ,........ 535 437
14 denotes conference games
Norris outjumps the Plowboy
The North Texas Aggie's basketball squad came
through the 1940 season of competition in the
Texas Junior College Conference with eleven wins
in sixteen contests. The team was led by three
letterman, Nabors, Norris, and Huddleston, of the
1939 team. Many outstanding freshmen, includ-
ing Jones, Smith, Metzler, Weaver, H. Seay, Simp-
son, Gathings, and W. Seay added much power to
the Cadet's scoring power.
With the exception of two stinging defeats at
the hands of Tarleton, the season was fairly suc-
cessful. Tarleton, later crowned champions of the
conference, beat the Cadets 60 to 16 at the first
meeting and came back to the Aggies' court to
defeat them 50 to 15.
Fred Nabors was the high point man of the
squad with 169 points. He led the team in scoring
in all but four of the games, and was easily the
outstanding player on the team. His fine ball
handling and defensive work were the main part
of the Aggies' attack.
Little Max Gathings was another strong cog in
the Aggies' attack. He is small and fast, and is
able to get around his opponent easily. He was
high-point man in two games, and was always
a steady, smooth ballplayer. Fred Norris, tall
red-headed center, was probably the best de-
fensive player on the team. In all of the games
he held his man to very few points, and was
always able to make a few points himself. He
scored 115 points during the full season.
This was the first time in many seasons that
the team has not had at least five practice games
before the conference competition started. T.
W. C. was the Cadets' opponent in three games
before the first scheduled game against Weath-
erford, and walked away with each game.
The first game was played in Weatherford,
with Weatherford Juni-or College furnishing
the opposition. The Aggies won the game easily
39 to 26, and were never threatened. Nabors
was high point man with 19 points.
The Hillsboro Indians were the opposition
for the first home game of the year. The Ag-
gies had a hard time nosing out the Indians 23
to 20. The game was a nip and tuck affair
with the lead changing many times. Nabors,
with 10 points, was again high point man.
The S. M. U. Freshmen handed the Aggies their
first defeat of the season, 43 to 18. The Colts
took an early lead, and were never threatened.
Norris was high point man with 7 points.
The Aggies journeyed to Wichita Falls to play
Hardin Junior College, and beat them 35 to 28.
The Hardin team led until the final quarter, but
the Cadets put on the heat, and overcame the lead.
Nabors was again high p-oint man with 11 points.
The Decatur Baptists handed the Aggies their
first conference defeat, 26 to 21. The Aggies led
all during the Hrst half, but the Baptists forged
ahead in the third quarter, and stayed there. Nor-
ris was high point man with 6 points.
The Aggies played a non-conference game against
the Diamond Hill Baptists of Fort Worth, and beat
them 50 to 25. The Aggies' height was a big advan-
tage over the Baptists who could not get through
the Cadet defense. Nabors scored 21 points.
In a return game with Hardin on the Aggie
court, the Cadets won 35 to 22. The Aggies
started off fast, and never did stop. They led 22
to 9 at the half. Nabors was high with 15 points.
The Plowboys of John Tarleton handed the
Aggies their most decisive defeat of the year. That
being a 60 to 16 slaughter, which eliminated the
Aggies from the conference championship race.
The height and experience of the Farmers gave
them a great advantage in the game, and their
defense was so tight that it could hardly be pene-
trated. Nabors was high for the Aggies with 8
The Decatur Baptists again defeated the Aggies,
this time 38 to 25 on the Aggies' court. The Bap-
tists jumped to an early lead, and were leading
21 to 12 at the half. Huddleston was high point
man for the Aggies with 7 points.
The game between the Aggies and the visiting
Temple Junior College team started off very slow-
ly, but the Aggies finally won the game 39 to 14.
Five and half minutes passed in the first quarter
before either team scored. The Aggies led 14 to 4
at the half. Nabors was high point man of the
game with 13 points.
The Cadets defeated Gainesville Junior College
42 to 31 in the first athletic meeting between the
two schools. The first half of the game was tight,
but the Aggies forged ahead in the third quarter
and stayed there. Norris was high point man
the Aggies with 14 points.
The Cadets traveled to Hillsboro for a re-
turn game with the Indians, and beat them 41
to 31. The first three quarters of the game
were tight with the lead changing hands many
times. The Aggies turned on the heat in the
final stanza and won easily. Nabors was high
point man with 20 points.
Max Gathings was the big shot for the Ag-
gies in defeating Weatherford Junior College
41 to 31. He scored 15 points in the game,
and was nearly perfect on the defense, allow-
ing his man only one field goal. The Aggies
led 14 to 13 at the half.
The Aggies stretched their consecutive vic-
tory string to five when they defeated San
Angelo Junior College by the score of 42 to
35. San Angelo took the lead, and was lead-
ing at the half 22 to 21. Norris was high point
man for the Aggies with 12 points.
John Tarleton's Plowboys again proved that
they were the team to beat for the champion-
ship, when they again ran over the Aggies, de-
feating them 50 to 15. The same story could be
told over again, for the experience and the perfect
defensive work of the Plowboys kept the Cadets
from seeing the goal. Little Max Gathings was
the only Aggie able to do anything, and he scored
9 points to be high point man for the Cadets.
The final game of the 1940 season found the
Aggies mad and ready to take on all comers after
the two stinging defeats from Tarleton, and they
took out their revenge on Gainesville Junior Col-
lege by defeating them 53 to 19. The Cadets
started off at the first whistle, and didn't stop
scoring until the final gun had brought down the
curtain on another basketball season. Nabors fin-
ished his second year for the Aggies by being high
point man of the game with 12 points.
Somebody missed that one
MIN UH SPUHT5
aaa Q, it
Coach Haskins, Simmons, McBride, Thornton, Martin, Dyer, Maloney, Person, Smith, Adams, Holcomb
The Aggie fencing team, coached by E. L. Has-
kins, went to the semi-finals in the Southwestern
Fencing meet in Dallas on May 31. Haskins won
third place on the tournament team. Glenn Sim-
mons was also one of the strong fighters on the
team. The team had many freshmen who helped
the team to go as far as they did in the conference
The Cadet tracksters entered the annual South-
western Exposition Track and Field meet in Fort
Worth and the triangular meet held in Denton,
and placed fourth and third in them. Freshman
Robert Jones surprised every one at the Denton
meet when he threw the discus 131 feet 6 inches
for first place. Oscar Elam won first place in the
broad jump at Denton, jumping 22 feet 6 inches.
Other men on the track squad were: Hudgins,
Stroop, I-Iuddleston, Hardie, Hood, Clark, Collier,
Stallings, Tegge, and Croft.
Jimmy Whitcher of Dallas was the number one
golf player of the school. He held many titles in
Dallas high school competition before entering
college at mid-term. Pat Rauschelbach and Dan
McCammon, both lettermen from the 1939 team,
held the number two and three position. Lawrence
Walker and Claude Nichols rounded out the Ag-
gie golf squad which played host to the T. J. C. C.
golfers in their state meet.
1939 tennis sta s ' f
TENNIS C ' M'
Tennis was one of the 111OSt popular of the
minor sports during the year. Eddie Vickery won
the intramural singles championship, with A. C.
Graf in second place. Vickery and Graf also held
the number one and two positions on the tennis
squad. Bobby Hackney, the only returning letter-
man from the 1939 team, was third man on the
team, with Homer Swindler and Fred Middleton
rounding out the squad. The team lost its first
match to E. T. S. T. C. 4 to 3, and later tied the
N. T. S. T. C. "B" team 3-3.
The annual intramural Hte nite program brought
out many boys who have possibilities as fighters.
The most promising of them was Leonard Durrett,
who won the middle-weight crown. S. L. Cross,
bantam-weight, James Berry, feather-weight, and
Boxers Durrctr and Kramig
Jack Smith, heavy-weight, also won the title in
their weights. Other fighters who made fine show-
ings were: "Poolcy" Shrader, George Kramig, Tom-
my Elder, Ralph Carter, Otis Wyzltt, and Bill I-lise.
Company D won the intramural volleyball
championship over Company B. Badminton, a
new sport on the campus, had its share of interest
with the students. The Athletic Department made
badminton an intramural sport, and started a
Ping pong was another popular indoor sport.
Most of the girls' gym classes played this, and
many of the boys played between classes.
The baseball team, led by its pitcher and cap-
tain, Leonard Durrctt, won all of its exhibition
1939 Golf Team: Kirby, Walker, Rauschelbach, McCammon
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Where's the ball? Perfect form Pat gets ready
Football tent town just mixing it up
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OUR SINCERE THANKS
TO . . .
Neil Daniel, J. UV. Murphree, J. B. Holt, and
the Stafford Engraving Co. for their help in
planning and worleing out the annualf to Mr.
A. O. Evans and the Marvin D. Evans Co. for
printing the hoolaf and to Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Johnston of johnston's Studio for their under-
standing cooperation and fine photography.
Mr. B. C. Barnes, business sponsor of the
Junior Aggie, has given help and encourage-
ment when it was most needed. Mr. A. B.
Armstrong and Mr. Howard Joyner have aid-
ed the staff in preparing the annual. To all of
these we express our sincere thanles.
me guniofz ggie
Myra jo Preston Mack Clarke Bill Curry Laura Gowin
Iiilifor liuxinvxs MfIllllgl'f I'lwlog1'rl11ln'r SMH' St'l'l'f'flll',Y
The 1940 Junior Aggie, rather surprisingly, Hnally comes out. The
pride and joy of this edition is the four-color kodachrome picture on
the title page-the very first to adorn a Junior Aggie. The book has
many other interesting features, but the staff will leave the reader to
Hnd those for himself.
We can truthfully say that We are proud of this yearbook, for like
any doting parent, we love it not only in spite of, but because of its
faults. If it can bring back to the reader some of the thrills of college
days, then we will be pleased. We present it to the student body of 1940
with the hope that it comes up to all your expectations.
STAFF AND SPONSORS
Clifton Ackerman, Luna Belle Bcachum, Don Cain, Hazel Erby, Weldon Johnson, Mason Lankford, Pat Matthews
Eugene Rich, Margaret White, Charles Winniford, Valin Woodward, B. C. Barnes, A. B. Armstrong, Howard W. Ioyntr
EDITORIAL! Mary Lee Kemp, Alfred Miller, Marvin Dickinson,
BUSINESS: Helen Marie Yeager, Sue White.
' FACULTY SPONSORS: Duncan Robinson, Loyd Douglas.
The Shorthorn, college weekly newspaper, is published by a
' group of busy people who work against a deadline each week,
so that students may read the latest school news. All members
of the staff are enrolled in some journalism class, and many are
. - Weelcly features in the 1939-40 editions in-
cluded a student opinion editorial, an original
cartoon, Typing Slips Ca column of campusol-
ogyj , Military Shorts, Sport Scoops, and a section
for Society and Clubs.
The Shorthorn furnished good practice for
N. T. A. C.'s young journalists while present-
ing a lively literary parade of college activities.
First Row: Boatwright, Carter, Davis, Frye, Gantz, Gowin, Hackney
Second Row: Griffin, Hcrtcll, Hopkins, Hufstcdlcr, Lankford, Maddry, Matthews, McDaniel
Third Row: Morris, Patterson, Roberts, Vahrenkamp, Vogel, Wallace, Wliitc, Wliitwcll
Ben Williamson . , , . .,.... ..... P resident
Luther Morgan . . ...... Vice-President
Betty Lou Chick . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
W. L. Hughes ....... ..,....... S ponsor
Charles B. McDonald . . .,.... . . . ,.,... Sponsor
Pi Mu was organized in 1927 for pre-medical students, with
its purpose the advancement of medicine as a science and a pro-
In the fall of this year, there was an informal initiation of
new members, in the spring there was a dinner at El Fenix and
a dance at Lee Memorial in Dallas. The members enjoyed a dance
given by the Xi chapter of the Phi Chi Fraternity of Baylor Medi-
cal College at the Crystal Ballroom of the Baker Hotel, Dallas.
Meetings were held usually at night. Dr. J. J. Andujar, Dr.
William Swift, and Dr. W. Lyle, prominent physicians of Fort
Worth and Dallas, spoke to the group. Dr. Swift was especially
interesting to the club, because he is a former N. T. A. C. pre-
Club members made Held trips to the Methodist Memorial
Hospital in Fort Worth and to Baylor Medical School in Dallas.
First Row: Callan, Cox, Danks, Everett, Garrison, I-Iolmes, Isbell, Jamison, Lynn
Second Row: Mateson, Millikin, Moorman, Niles, Person, Riddle, Rountree, Shannon, Slwrtes, Stewart
Third Row: Stewart, Stile, Wallace, Webster, Wlhirc, Whitmire, Wilemon, Willis, NVinniford, York
PHI KAPPA THETA
fi I OFFICERS
V ouis Arensman . . ...... President
E. L. Haskins . . . ..... Vice-President
Myra Jo Preston ,.,. . . Secretary-Treasurer
Norma Jane Pitman , . ,...,... Reporter
E. N. Behringer . , . . . Sponsor
5,5 H. B. Carroll. . , . . Sponsor
Phi Kappa Theta is the honor society of the college. Students
who take a minimum of fifteen credit hours and who maintain
an average grade of above eighty-nine are eligible for member-
ship. In spite of this high standard, the club is one of the largest
i . r on the campus.
,Pm , 3 ' S y Fifty new members in all were initiated during the year. The
' .,. . . f Phi Kappas gave parties at the Grand Prairie Community house
r" ' f . l and at Mrs. Baird s ranch.
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22 p 22
233 33 3
First Row: Ashmore, Bardin, Beaehum, Berry, Bulloch, Butts, Cain, Chilcoat, Clarke, Crimmins, Daniel
Second Row: Duvall, Elkins, Erby, Evans, Everett, Farrell, Floyd, Garrison, Gaskill, Gullcdge, I-Iagin
Third Row: Hansen, Holmes, Lee, Leonard, Lovell, Manchester, Martin, E. Milliken, P. Millikin, Mims, ml. B. Moore
Fourth Row: S. Moore, McGhee, McMillin, Nation, Newman, Owen, Pitman, Renz, Rosamond, Rosser, Rydell
Fifth Row: Sheridan, Stanford, Strange, Sumner, Tawatcr, Thomas, Wealver, K. Willis, T. Willis, Wyaitt
BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION CLUB
E. E. Erwin ........ ..,.. P resident
Norma Jane Pitman . . ,.... Vice-President
Mack Clarke ...... . . Secretary-Treasurer
Weldon Johnson . . . ..,..i,.. Reporter
B. C. Barnes .,., . . . Sponsor
W. D. Richins . . . . . Sponsor
Jessye Humphrey ...................,..,......... Sponsor
The B. A. Club is a club for students who are taking a busi-
ness course or subject. Meetings were held twice a month, at
which the club discussed questions of interest to future business
men and women. During the year, the club heard Mr. C. W. Poll,
Divisional Accountant for the Continental Oil Company, Mr. C.
Browning, Public Relations Advisor of the Texas Chain Store
Association, Miss Ann Hamil, Personnel Manager of the Ben-
swonger Company, and Mr. H. C. Renz, Spacing and Proration
Engineer of the Atlantic Refining Company.
A hay-ride Qwith real hayj and a picnic dance at Mrs. Baird's
ranch were two very successful socials given by this club.
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First Row: Askew, Bagby, Bradshaw, Burnett, Cain, Camp, Collier, Counts, Crandall, Elmer
Second Row: Farrell, Freeman, Gowin, Ground, Hartung, Haskins, Herbert, Hertell, Hutchinson, M. johnson
Third Row: W. johnson, G. Johnston, jolly, Lindley, Mahan, Newman, Perdue, Preston, Rcnz, Rich
Fourth Row: Roberts, Scott, Shelton, Slough, Taylor, Thompson, Truett, Utt, Vickery, Watkins, Wittkowcr
Con Mims . . . ..,........ ...... P resident
Cecil Roberts . . . . . . Vice-President
E. L. Haskins . . .... Secretary
Fred Wigzell ......,. . . Treasurer
Major Max G. Oliver . . . . Sponsor
The students of N. T. A. C. who are chosen as officers are
responsible for maintaining the discipline, character, and loyalty
of the cadets and, in turn, the excellent cadet corps that N. T.
A. C. is recognized by the War Department as possessing. Each
cadet officer becomes a member upon his acceptance of his com-
mission as an officer.
The main purpose of the club is that of creating more com-
plete cooperation and loyalty and a closer friendship among the
officers. Among the different social functions of che year were
a steak fry in December,.a formal dinner dance in March and the
officers' final stag banquet, which closed the year's activities.
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First Row: Bcckclman, Bruck, Bruck, Burchficld, Cain, Creel, Cunningham, Davis
Second Row: Farris, Hall, Holt, Kimbro, Larkin, Lattimore, Manchester, Martin
Third Row: Matcson, Moore, Naumovich, Nesbitt, Holder, Peck, Price, Simmons
Fourth Row: Snure, Stewart, Vcrschoylc, Ulm, H. Wilsoii, B. Wilsoii, Wriglmt, Young
SANS SOUCI .
Dorothy Bush . . ..... President
Nancelie Utt . , . , Vice-President -
Ruth Dunlap ...... .... S ecretary
LeRuth Roquemore . . . . Treasurer
Vivian McDaniel . i . A Reporter
Zelda Ramsey . . . . . Sponsor
Srms Sonci is a French expression meaning "without a care."
The club was organized for social purposes.
A formal tea for freshman girls was given in the fall at Miss
Zelda Ramsey's home. This was followed by the informal initia-
tion at Lake Worth. They gave a "Little Abnern costume dance,
a Christmas party, and a bicycle party.
Their last dance of the school year was a springtime formal,
decorated with spring flowers. Rainbows with pots of gold at
each end made a colorful canopy for the dance.
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First Row: Allison, Andrews, Backus, Baker, Ball, Blundcll, Bullock, Burns, Bush
Second Row: Butz, Caven, Collier, Cullum, Cram, Crumpton, Daniel, Deputy, Ditto, lilmer
Third Row: Embree, Gowdey, Greever, Hayes, I-linsch, johnson, F. -Iones, joycc, Lawrence, Maloney
Fourth Row: McDaniel, Moore, Newsome, Newton, Phillips, Smith, Swenson, Vaughn, Willlmitc, NVilli:1mson
P' 5' M ' J
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First Row: Beckett, Blake, Bnnte, Burnett, Barton,
Geneva Hall .,,.,.....,........... ........ P resident
Mona Belle Montgomery . . . ,.,., Vice-President
June Wittkower .,,...... . . Secretary-Treasurer
Minnie Lee Early . , ......... Sponsor
Opal Humphreys ....,.....,..................... Sponsor
Taking their name from a French idiom meaning pleasure'
wifb zlirectiolz, the Avolonte Club, organized in 1922, ranks as
the oldest girls' social organization on the campus. The club
motto is "Happiness for Alll' and the club colors are green and
Their activities this year began with the Freshman Tea given
at the home of Mrs. B. C. Barnes. Closely following this was the
informal initiation at Roach's Camp on Lake Wortlm. The fall
informal was a gypsy dance with campire, fortune-tellers and
all. Gifts were exchanged at their traditional Christmas party.
The main social event of the spring was the formal dance
given April 12 "In Cherry Blossom Land." A beautiful Japanese
stage setting was arranged with a fountain of running Water,
surrounded by roses. Walls lined with cherry trees, and Japanese
lanterns completed a perfect Oriental setting. Phil Baxter's or-
chestra played for the dance. .
Second Row: Foster, Galloway, Herbert, Hornaday, Hyden, Hyslop, Lindley, McCoy, McGhee i ,
Third Row: Meier, Moore, Nicks, Patterson, Pitman, Schillings, Shelton, Stevens, Stougli ii
Fourth Row: Taylor, Thompson, Tidwell, Tructt, Waltoxi, Watkiixs, Wl1iti11ire, Whitwcll, Witt x
OFFICERS V i.
Dorothy Askew . , ......,... President, First Semester
Mary Sheridan ..... . . President, Second Semester
Luna Belle Beachum . . ........,. Vice-President
Gladys Johnston .... . . Secretary-Treasurer
Helen Stone . . . ,......... Sponsor
Ouilda Piner . . . . . Sponsor -.
"Zangola," a gypsy word meaning light of heart or c'r1rc'f1'c'c', ,. i
expresses the spirit of this social club. Wliile the main purpose is ,L
of the club is to promote friendliness and good will within this .Q -.
congenial group, the members also desire to strengthen the social
ties of the college as a whole by giving formal and informal dances,
luncheons, and entertainments.
The outstanding social events for this year have been the
formal tea for the freshmen girls, the initiation dinner held at
the Italian Village in Dallas, a Christmas luncheon at the Baker
Hotel in Dallas, the informal carnival dance, and the spring
formal, May 4, which was a "Sweetheart Dancef, ASKFW
First Row: Allison, Barnett, Bcachum, Bivings, Boyles, Bradshaw, Cavnness. D. Colson, M. Colson, Corbin
Second Row: Couch, A. Cox, F. Cox, Elkins, Evans, Everitt, Fleming, Floyd, Gregory, Henderson
Third Row: Hildreth, Hufstcdler, johnson, johnson, Lnmm, Lcc, Lindsey, Matrox, Moseley, Ortmeyer
Fourth Row: Rehkempcr, Smith, Stubbs, Sutton, Swinney, Teasdale, Waller, Webster, Wliitley, Winford, Wrmrley
LA DOCEN A
Peggy Poe ...,. .......... .,,.. P r esident
Elizabeth Neal . , . . . Vice-President
Leah Boatwright , . .,... Secretary
Myra Jo Preston . , . . Treasurer
Doris Myers .... , . Sponsor
Glenda Bevill ,.,.,.,.,.,.........A,.,.,.....,... Sponsor
La Docena is a club for girls who like to have good times.
"La Docenas have more fun than rabbits" is the unofficial motto
of the club.
The club was organized in November, 1927, by the twelve
charter members who gave the club its name, La Docena, Spanish
meaning, "The Dozenf,
At the beginning of the school year a tea for new freshmen
girls was given at Mrs. J. B. Preston's home. Formal initiation
was held after a Mexican dinner, given by old members for newly-
elected pledges at Chapultepec in Dallas. In December, the club
staged its traditional kid dance, complete with May pole and min-
iature zoo. A Christmas party was given at Mrs. C. C. Mason's
Twenty-two new members joined during the second semester,
and a similar dinner was given for them at Cliff Towers in Dallas.
In the spring, the club gave its annual formal, with Ed Daniels'
orchestra playing for dancing on a "Summer Night.
i First Row: Becker, Bontwright, Calhoun, Gibbons, Higginbotham, Holcomb
Second Row: Horton, Hughes. Johnston, Lcftwich, Mason, MeGown
Third Row: Mullen, Nichols, Preston, Rankin, Saunders, Waller, Yeager
S. 0. S.
Cleo Martin ,... ........., ...... P r esident
Dortha Mahan .... . . . Vice-President
Maxine Walton ..... ..A... S ecretary
Florence Chambers . . . . . Treasurer
Mary Lee Kemp .... . . Reporter
Christine Jones ..., , . Sponsor
Jessye Humphrey ,............,..,..,............ Sponsor
S. O. S. means the "Secret Crder of Smiles." The club, al-
though just organized at the beginning of this school year, is
growing steadily and has gained the interest and respect of all
the students of the campus. The ten charter members are:
Norma Alice Adams, Florence Chambers, Mildred Cross, Mary
Lee Kemp, Bernadine Lahey, Dortha Mahan, Cleo Martin, Anna
jo Robertson, Lucy Rydell, and Maxine Waltoii.
They started their social season with a formal tea given for
the freshman girls at the home of Mrs. B. C. Barnes on October 6.
Formal initiation of the new members was a candlelight cere-
mony at a formal dinner party followed by a real "get-together"
slumber party at the home of Mrs. Ervell Cross. The club mem-
bers and their dates enjoyed informal dances at the homes of the
members in November and January. The informal "Shipwreck
Dance" was given December 17 in the gym.
The spring formal was held April 27.
First Row: Adams, Bagby, Lliambtrs, Cross, Frye
Second Row: Gaskill, Henderson, johnson, jones, Kemp, Lahcy, Milliken
Third Row: Robertson, Rydcll, Stephens, Tully, Valhrcnkamp, Wctlicrcll, Vfhite
HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
Julette Hyden , , . ...,., President
Mayme Colson . . ...... Vice-President
Julia Galloway .... . . Secretary-Treasurer
Vivian McDaniel . . ......... Reporter
Helen Stone ..... . . Sponsor
"Wl1en better homes are made home economics majors will
make them" is the motto of the Home Economics Club.
The club has had many interesting programs during the year,
including a talk by Mrs. E. E. Davis which was followed by a
I reception in the dining room. The club served the football ban-
quet, the Historical Society banquet, the tea for new girls at mid-
a . term, and the tea for Ruth Bryan Owen Rhode.
g N' r For the first time N. T. A. C. sent delegates to the state con-
: 5 . - .
vention of Home Economics Clubs at San Antonio. Julette
,iii ' ask Hyden, Mayme Colson, Julia Galloway, Mary Ada Henderson,
'WL'-,, . v Elizabeth Schillin s, ,,Vivian McDaniel, and the s onsor, Miss
if, .. . ,fs ,, P
HYDEN Helen Stone ,were the delegates.
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First ROW: AnClrCWS. Askew. Bflrdin, Blllkc. Boylcs, Brnds nw, Burners, Carrington, Cnvancss
Second Row: Chambers, Collins, Colson, Couch, Cross, E iott, Fleckcnstein, Fore, Garrett
Third Row: Gccr, Henderson, Hornndny, Horton, Kemp, Lahey, Leftwich, Martin, Mason
Fourth Row: McCoy, McDaniel, Mullen, Nicks, Ortmeyer, Rchkcmper, Schillings, Smith, Snider
Fifth Row: Stanford, Stough, Taylor, Thomas, Waltoii, Wntlcinis, Wliiteside, Williaiiis, Worley
BULL PEN is
OFFICERS it '
Jack Tidwell . . ........,... ..... I 'resident a ,
Henry Griffis .. ..... Vice-President ' fl
Charles Francis . . . . Secretary-Treasurer
Travis Parker . . .......... Sponsor
The Bull Pen Society was organized to strengthen and en-
courage school spirit and friendship among the cadets not living
on the campus. The club is famous for its enthusiastic activities
between freshmen and sophomores. The noon-day programs of
the day-dodgers include freshmen inspections, shoe-shining, and
The initiation of new freshmen was held at Lake Wortli in
che fall. Two informal dances in the gym were given during the
year by this club.
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First Row: Batte, Bentley, Boll, Briles, D. Cain, ml. Cain, Churman, Clarke, Collier
Second Row: Crecl, Dalby, Drake, Garrison, Ground, Hale, Hamilton, Harris, Henderson
Third Row: Johnston, Kearney, Lawler, Lowe, McBride, McCord, Miracle, Moore, Morehouse
Fourth Row: Newman, Pettigrew, Pool, Powell, Recd, Rockenbaugh, Rogers, Scott, Shelton, Simmons
Fifth Row: Strange, Terrell, Walker, Wliittlc, Wlinniford, Wofford, Wrzly, Wyaltt, B. Young, S. Young
James Price, WSFXN , . ....,. President
L. L. Powell, WSI-IIC ..... . . . Vice-President
George Sumner, WSI-IBR . . . ..... Secretary
J. M. Goodwin .,....,.. . . . Sponsor
Merrill W. Joy . , . , . . Sponsor
The Radio Club, founded in 1934 for licensed amateurs and
radio students, sponsors and operates a short wave station, located
in the radio laboratory.
All-night Owl parties are frequently held during which many
distant contacts are made. Hong Kong, China, was the most dis-
tant contact made.
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First Row: Johnnie G. Buic, Judd Clayton, Howard Garrison, Elmo McClellan
Second Row: L. S. Preston, Charles Rcdwinc, Wade Whittle, William Woffo
rd, Thomas York
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OFFICERS 1' C
Melvin Bruck . . ..... President Q
Robert Wilson ..... .,.... V ice-President "
Hubert Verschoyle . . . . , . Secretary-Treasurer
C. M. O'Neal ...,. .......... S ponsor ' -
The Aggie Bar has been organized since 1937. Its purpose is ' N
to promote more cordial relations among the pre-law students A
of N. T. A. C. and to serve to enlighten them upon current issues
which are of interest to potential lawyers. Discussions by the , P
members or dissertations by certain outstanding members of the f - lyk l
faculty composed the major portion of the club programs. By f
adding the spice of socials, the club developed a combination for p.
which only one word will suffice-success.
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Flrst Row: Bentley, Cain, Crews, Fields, Houston, jackson
Second Row: Mark, Rydcll, Thompson, Vickcry, Wlmitelmcnd, NVigzcll
F. F. A.
Oliver Meadows . . . ..... President
Sylvan Shrader . . . . Vice-President
Frederick Juby . . . . . Treasurer
M. J. Norris ...... . . . Secretary
Q Aldon Huddleston . . . . . Watchdog
' Q5 ' Waldon Huddleston . . . , . . Watchdog
7 L. I. Samuel ....... ..., S ponsor
Gertrude I-Iaskew . . . . Sweetheart
I The N. T. A. C. Collegiate Chapter of Future Farmers of
f 4.3 America is composed of students taking agricultural courses. The
I purpose of the chapter is to promote a better understanding be-
'ap Q, tween students and faculty and to strive for the betterment of
i s H' agriculture. It sponsors trips to outstanding livestock and poul-
A A try shows and has a livestock judging team.
Y, N An encampment and picnic at Eagle Mountain Lake is the
MEADOWS outstanding recreational event of the year.
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First Row: Bailey, Barnes, Buie, Cain, Dickie, Eberly, Fowler
Second Row: Francis, I-Iornback, A. Huddlcston, W. Huddleston, Jamieson, Juby, Love, Major
Third Row: Mann, McGouirk, Moore, Norris, Peck, Pedigo, Pool, Reddcn
Fourth Row: Reed, Reid, Rosnmond, Shelton, Shradcr, Stephens, Tate, Walling
O. K. K.
Ulmer Newman . . ..... President
Euil Burchfield , . . . Vice-President
Joe Butts ,...,.. .... S ecretary
Harry Wfhitworth , . . . Treasurer
Kenneth Rockwell . . . . Sponsor
The Off Kampus Klub, as its name signifies, is a club for boys
who live in Arlington off the campus. At each meeting this year,
the club had a musical program or a motion picture. One of the
most interesting programs was the showing of a motion picture
of the Texas-S. M. U. football game.
In October the O. Kfs gave a barnyard dance in the gym.
The spring formal was given in the gym to the strains of the
First Row: Allen, Hengc, liourlnml, Cralmlnll, Crutcher, Durham, lfulmnks
Second Row: Garfield, Henry, llinson, jnynes, johnson, Katz, Leonard
Third Row: Miller, Myers, Norris, Pullin, Sehiebel, St. john, Townsley, Wailliiee
CGN CERT ORCHESTRA
Eugene Adams . . . . Director
Nathan King , . . . President
Wfood Ellis , . . . Vice-President
This year the concert orchestra has been more active than in
previous years. The orchestra presented two assembly programs
and played numbers on all fine arts programs. Concerts were
played in Lancaster, Ennis, Midlothian, Corsicana, Gainesville,
Sherman, Fort Worth, and Dallas.
Included in the repertoire were NeWman's "Street Scene," Von
Suppe's "Light Cavalry Overture," Sarasate's "Ziegeunerweisen,"
Chenoweth's "La Pampitaf' Monti's "Czardas," Sibelius' "Fin-
landia," Brown's "American Bolerof' and Curzonis "Bravada."
Glynn Deen Butterfield
Betty Lou Chick
P. W. Chandler
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Helen Marie Yeager
li. ll. lirwin
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Myra ,Io Preston
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INTERNATIONAL RELATION S CLUB
Don Cain .... .,.......... ....... P r esident
Oliver Mark . . . .A.. Vice-President
Lucy Rydell . . ,..... Secretary
H. B. Carroll . . . . . . Sponsor
The I. R. C. is an organization for students who are interested
in studying international problems and their influence on the
United States. It is a branch of the Carnegie Foundation for
Nine of the members attended the club convention in Fayette-
ville, Arkansas, March 15 and 16. Don Cain, president of the local
club, spoke to the convention on "Democracy, Can It Survive?',
Edward Vickery presented a paper on "American Foreign Policy:
Isolation, Neutrality, or Cooperation." Charles Horn, Horace
Houston, Bill Almand, Richard Lowry, Carie Welch, and Brown-
loe Whitehead were the others attending the convention.
During the year the club heard Dr. Walter P. Webb of Texas
University, Dr. Allen True of T. C. U., Dean E. E. Davis, and
Major Max G. Oliver of N. T. A. C. speak on subjects of interest
to the club.
First Row: Bentley, Butts, Crews, Fields, Hopkins, Houston, Jackson
Second Row: Mims, Slade, Trotter, Vickcry, Wl1itc, Wliitclicntl, Young
K. K. K.
Earl Barrett ,,.. , . . K , . . ,.,...... President
Stephen Bruck , . r...., Vice-President
Howell Stewart a , . . , Secretary-Treasurer
isiaucglc T Edward A. Dodson , 4l.a.a.,,. Sponsor
The Kampus Klub Kadets is the organization for boys who live in Davis Hall. The
"hall boysv had a reserved section in the grandstand at all football games and provided
entertainment during the half. Though freshmen did most of the entertaining, which
included everything from jitterbugging to praying for rain, sophomores stood by to see
that it was well done.
The club gave an informal dance and a steak fry during the first semester. The
spring dance held in the library was one of the year,s most formal affairs, with Ed Daniels'
orchestra playing. A beautiful floral K. K. K. was the main decorative attraction.
Louis Arensman . . . , , , . President
Sam Young . . . .... Vice-President
Jim Pettigrew . , i Secretary-Treasurer ,
Bill Hall .,.. ..i...... R eporte
F. M. Smith . . . i . , Spo s ' ARENSMAN
F. Konecny . . , . . Sp or
The Engineering Society has been very active this year. At each meeting, some
distinguished engineer or technician spoke to the group. These speakers represented the
aeronautical, electrical, radio, mechanical, petroleum, and chemical branches of engi-
neering. The Society gave their annual spring formal for members and guests March 2.
At the end of the year a banquet was given with registered engineers invited.
N ON -COM CLUB
Randall Pool. . . . .... President
Kenneth Kinslow . . . A... Vice-President
James Drake .,,. , , . Secretary-Treasurer
Sergeant Shokes , . . .... Sponsor
The Non-Com Club is a club for all non-commissioned officers.
It is one of the oldest clubs on the campus, for it was organized
the year that military training was introduced to the college. Its
purpose is to create a close relationship between cadets and to
promote a feeling of respect for the whole military organization.
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The Editor and Business Manager of this publication, the Junior Ag-
gie, are proud to present to you what they consider one of the outstanding
yearbooks in the history of the school.
This book has cost considerably more than the amount which the stu-
dent body has paid for its publication. The remaining portion of the total
cost is made up by the concerns which carry advertising on the following
pages. They are interested in N. T. A. C., they are interested in you--they
have shown their loyalty to the school, thus making it possible for the first
time in the history of the Junior Aggie to have a full-page color photograph.
The least you can do is to give them full consideration in your buying.
Show your appreciation of this 1940 edition of the Junior Aggie by trading
with the firms that made it possible. They are Worthy of your patronage,
for they are truly your friends.
-The Business Manager
- UAF v.
CAMERAS AND EQUIPMENT ....
THE llfIOST COMPLETE SERVICE IN THE SOUTHWEST
Thurman Randle 8a Co. EOO,S ETTTT
208 N. Akard DALLAS 7-3822 ":l
ABSENT-MINDED Tire lthgatoer vxgas cciiowded and a 1devot1ed
H - - ou e r t ' .
eve? 13232, IS the most absenbmlnded Chap I Sl'hep5?ou1ilg laedy? dljdrcigt celjrdlcgtepallslflog Gthssaaig-
"What's he been doing now ?"
"Why, this morning he thought he'd left his
watch at home, and then took it out to see if he
had time to go back and get it."
"That isn't as bad as the time when he left
his office and put out a card saying he'd be
back at 3 o'clock. Finding he'd forgotten some-
thing, he Went back to his office, read the notice
on the door, and sat down on the stairs to Wait
until 3 o'clock."
When in doubt, come on over to the place
where old friends greet and
new friends meet
Lunches - Drinks - Fountain Delicacies
rangement and tried to remedy matters. It has
occured to her that their neighbor might be
Willing to exchange seats with her nance.
Accordingly, she leaned over and whispered:
"Parden me, are you alone ?" The meek little
man gave no sign of having heard, so she re-
peated her question a little louder. Still no
answer and she tried again. At that the little
man turned slightly toward her and keeping
his eyes on the stage. "Cut it out," he whis-
pered, "My Whole darn family's here."
R. W. MCKNIGHT
Groceries and Meats
Fruits and Vegetables
I . .
More Power at Your Finger Trp
I than in all the worldis horses!
0 Flip a switch and the light comes on.
Plug in an electric appliance and elec-
tricity does a host of things for you.
But behind this ever-available electric
service there is an organization of skilled
men, operating modern generating ma-
chinery and other electric equipment to provide you
with this service.
Good electric service doesn't just happen. Trained man-
power and high-grade equipment working 24 hours a
day, make your lights burn when you snap a switch.
TEXAS ELECTRIC SERVICE CCMPANY
All Classes of Insurance
GROCERIES AND MEATS
56 106 W. Mai
The moon was white,
The road was darkg
A perfect place
To stop and park.
I gave a sigh,
I gave a moang
I cursed the fate-
I was alone.
RYE IN RHYME
The horse and mule live thirty years
And nothing know of wives and beers.
The goat and sheep at thirty die
And never taste of Scotch and rye.
The cow drinks water by the ton
And at eighteen is mostly done.
The dog at fifteen cashes in
Without the aid of rum and gin.
The cat in milk and water soaks
And then in twelve short years it croaks.
The modest, sober, bone dry hen
Lays eggs for nogs then dies at ten.
All animals are strictly dry.
They sinless live and swiftly die.
But sinful, ginful, rumsoaked men
Survive for three score years and ten.
And some of us, the mighty few,
Stay pickled 'til we're ninety-two.
Freshman Freddie tells us that Charley Mc
Carthy has gone over-seas to join the scrap . .
he just found out his father was a pole.
THE TOP IN THEIR CLASS
MOBILGAS ' MOBILOIL
Your Friendly Magnolia Dealer
The teacher put a small worm in a glass of
water. The worm swam around and seemed to
enjoy it. She took it from the glass of water
and put it in a glass of whiskey. The worm
wriggled a few minutes and died. She asked
the pupils what the demonstration proved.
Johnnie, who was popping his fingers loudest,
was given permission to give his version.
"If you always drink Whiskey you will never
Home Beauty at Low Cost
126 S. Center Arlington, Texas
FORDS - LINCOLN ZEPHYRS - MERCURYS
Z. T. Slaughter Phone 248 Happy King
BUT, THANKS ANYWAY
A certain railroad vice-president alighting
from his special car at a small terminal and
having nothing else to do, engaged in conver-
sation with the first employee he met. The
latter happened to be an elderly man in over-
"How long have you been Working for this
road ?" the official inquired.
"Forty-two years," was the reply.
"How much do you make ?"
"Forty cents an hour."
The vice-president marveled. Indeed, the in-
cident so preyed on his mind that at the next
board meeting he suggested something be done
for the employee who had labored 42 years at
40 cents an hour.
"We'll retire him," said the chairman. So
the employee was honored by being invited to
appear before the board. He received a sub-
stantial check and, while fingering it uncer-
tainly, the president sought to relieve him by
"By the way, what is your job with our
"I go around the yard hitting the wheels
with a hammer."
"And what did you do that for?" asked the
"I'm sure I don't know."
J AHN SUPPLY COMPANY
Wholesale Plumbing, Heating and Water Supplies
" tan dard"
PLUMBING FIXTURES UIRTER HEHTE RS
1715 Commerce Street
Fort Worth, Texas
M. H. WEST CO.
209 S. Akard Street
Mechanical Drawing Supplies
Slide Rules and Parts
CRAVENS Sz COMPANY
Phone 10 Arlington
Joe Stroop: "If you loved me, why did you
refuse me at first?"
Kathryn Bullock: "Just to see what you
Joe: "But, I might have rushed off without
waiting for an explanation."
Kathryn: "Hardly, I had the door locked."
"Have you a book called, 'Man, the Master
"Fiction Department on the other side, sir."
COULTER AND SON
We are always glad to serve the Students
of N. T. A. C.
Our Services are at Your Command
THE ARMY STORE, INC.
R. O. T. C. Equipment
12th and Houston Fort Worth, Texas
With a wild yell he sprang behind a chair,
threw it madly to one side and then flung him-
self under a table. For several minutes he lay
there, wriggling and squirming. Then he drag-
ged himself out, hitting his head on the bottom
of the table, and cursing furiously dashed
across the room and dived over a divan. After
a minute he crawled from behind it and stood
up. "Those damned ping pong balls are sure
hell to catch."
"Pull over to the curb, Buddy!"
"What's Wrong, oEicer ?"
"You just went through a red light. Whatsa
matter? Are ye blind ?"
Yes, officer, color blind."
Not only that, but you were doing 503'
I was not. My speedometer registered 60."
Let me see your license!"
Impossible! I don't own one."
"Well, let me see your owner's certificatelv
I'm afraid I can't show you that either. I
just stole this car."
"Stole this car! What's your name, Buddy?"
FH, Feel and
Looks of the
Famous Justin Boots
MADE BY-H. J. JUSTIN 8a
The streamlined AERO Shoe, designed by and for
avia+ors, is rapidly becoming popular wifh fashion-
minded men and young men everywhere. Ex+ra smart
and mili+ary in appearance, +he AERO sets a new
al+ifude mark for comfort and convenience. H"s worn
and praised by ihe U. S. Army aviators ai' Barlcsdale
and ofher Air Corp fields.
Made in oxford and high-'lop s+yles of smooth calf
leather in black or 'l'an wi+h solid lea+her soles and lf2
rubber heels. The AERO is ideally adapted 'lo campus,
sport, or dress wear. Try on 'lhis smari' new shoe ai'
your local Justin dealer's.
SONS, INC.-FORT WORTH
Barrier: To inter a female.
Knapsackr Sleeping bag-
ARLINGTON Unaware: Clothing Worn next to the skin.
Creek: Restaurant proprietor.
Yellow: Swedish name for a gelatine dessert.
Enamel: A four-footed creature.
Ladiepand Children? Store Fate: Remain: like "Fate for me."
Dresses Coats-Hosiery Gifts Hinder: Inside of: like "It's hinder bag."
Hats House Furnishings Grade: Superificg like "That's a grade idea."
S, Center Margin: Moving in a body: like "We're mar-
ARLINGTON gin thI'Ollgh GCOFglE1.,,
You sing a little song or two,
And you have a little chat.
You make a little candy fudge
And then you take your hat.
You hold her hand and say goodnight,
As sweetly as you can:
Ain't that a heck of an evening
For a big, healthy man.
A bulletin board outside a church announced:
DO YOU KNOW WHAT HELL IS? Under-
neath was printed in small letters: COME HEAR
LUTTRELL FUNERAL HUME
Extends Best Wishes to N. T. A. C.
Call Us For Correct Time
THE H MBLE COM A Y
extends to the class of 1940 its hearty congratulations.
May you find in your life's work both happiness and
A compuncher ordered a steak at a restau-
rant. The waiter brought it in rare-very rare.
The puncher looked at it and demanded that it
be returned to the kitchen and cooked.
"'Tis cooked," snapped the waiter.
"'Tain't," returned the puncher, "I've seen
cows hurt worse than that and get Well."
"What's your name ?" the store manager
asked Henry Ford, who was applying for a job.
"Ford," he replied.
"And your first name '?"
"Henry Ford, eh ?" remarked the manager
with ga smile. "That's a pretty well-known
The boy looked pleased.
"Yes, sir, it ought to be," he replied proudly.
"I've been delivering groceries around here for
two years now."
MEDITATION OF A LOUSE
i am just a little louseg
but i will write my pome
for free verse week. i will write
on love. love is Where you try to
kiss a girl, and if you can you wonder if she
lets everybody kiss her and if
you ean't, you wonder if she loves you.
i thank you.
WELL MACHINERY AND SUPPLY CUMPI-INY
41 Leather and Rubber Belts
-K Pumps - Pipe - Fittings
-K Sampson Windmills
sk Wood 8: Metal Working Machines
-K Mill and Industrial Supplies
1629 MAIN ST. FORT WORTH
YUUTH MUST BE SERVED
Your college recognizes that the development of a strong, healthy body is as all important as is the de-
velopment of a keen, Well trained mind 5 and realizes that both can best be developed through the proper
training diet. It is, therefore, performing a two-fold duty by providing a properly balanced diet, with an
abundance of fresh fruits and fresh vegetables that are truly fresh.
Of the building and protective foods, fresh fruits and vegetables come firstg needed for their minerals,
vitamins, bulk and alkaline products, they provide Wholesome energy, develop strong teeth and muscles
which make for speed and endurance.
We have served the youth of Texas for more than a third of a century with fresh fruits and vegetables
which keep the body vigorous, the mind alert and muscles strong. And We expect to serve the youth of
tomorrow, just as we served the youth of yesterday and are serving the youth of today, with the finest and
most healthful fruits and vegetables.
BE s.. KEITH CIIMPANY
Dallas . . . Fort Worth . . . Longview . . . Lubbock . . . Abilene . . . Wichita Falls
Largest Distributors of Fresh F ruzts and Fresh Vegetables in the Southwest
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f E- - 1"-Dix' -Tfifii'-Sifffat-
We enjoyed the privilege of making the photographs
for this Junior Aggie.
Your liberal patronage has been appreciated.
'Peitei' Photogzfaphis "
Charles G. Johnston Mrs. Charles G. Johnston
Ice Cream Dairy
FORT WORTH, TEXAS
Betty Lou Chick: "Can this coat be worn
out in the rain without hurting it?"
Fur Salesman: "Young lady, did you ever
see a skunk carry an umbrella ?"
Thornton Peck was putting his platoon
through their paces. Try as he would, he
could not get a straight line.
Finally, in exasperation, he shouted: "What's
the matter with you? Can't you line up? All
of you fall out and take a look at the line you've
You may talk of signs of weather,
Of coming days you may sing:
But when you sit on a good sharp tack,
It's a sign of an early spring.
"New and Used Carsv
Ben Taylor Motor Co.
206 North Center Street
Phone 286 Arlington, Texas
Mr. Stone: "Do you know anything at all
about electrical apparatus ?"
Freshman: "Yes, sir."
Stone: "What is an armature ?"
Fish: "Oh, that's a guy who sings on Major
Whenever I get down in the dumps I buy
myself a new hat.
S0 that's Where you get them!
Not because you're fair, dear,
Not because you're true:
Not your golden hair, dear,
Not your eyes of blue.
Should you ask the reason why I love you so . . .
It's because you have a new green Packard con-
vertible roadster with a heater and a radio.
THE B. 8z B. CAFE
On Akard St. Next to Hotel Adolphus
Famous for excellent foods since 1911
- I MW Q Q AY - I
Fort Wortlfs Most Interesting Store
eblbaih 5 771402
Tl-IE HOUSE OF DIAMONDS
LET'S HOPE NOT
She: "No, we mustn't! Didn't you know
that the Deans have decided to stop necking?"
He: "Aw, heck! The first thing you know
they'l1 be wanting the students to stop, too."
Reporter: "I've got a perfect new story?
Editor: "How come? Man bite dog?"
Reporter: "No, a bull threw a professor."
Ace: "What's the best hand you ever held 'P'
Space: "It belonged to a blond in Holly-
Girl: "Whom are you bringing' to the for-
Boy: "Well, I like Helen's form, Alice's lips,
Betty's eyes, Jane's hair, Peggy's arms, Vir-
ginia's dancing and Kay's-and Kay's-Oh, I
guess I'11 bring Kay!"
"What is a dry dock?"
"A thirsty physician."
AMERICAN SERVICE CO.
Modern Ice Refrigerators
Phone Five-Four Arlington, Texas
San Antonio, Texas
Manufacturers. . . Importers
J obbers of
The South's Largest
Arlington Phone 206 Texas
H. E. CANNON
NURSERY AND FLORAL co.
One of Texas' Best Known Florists
All Kinds of Nursery Stock
Flowers Sent By Wire
Phone 236 Arlington
ARTHUR T. BRIDGES
As the doorman ran down to open the lim-
ousine door, he tripped and rolled down the
last four steps.
"For heaven's sake, be careful," cried the
club manager. "They'1l think youtre one of our
Shapely Showgirl: "I want you to vaccinate
me where it won't show ?"
Doctor: "Okay! My fee is ten dollars in
Showgirl: "Why in advance ?"
Doctor: "Because I often weaken in such
cases and don't charge anything!"
Mother: "Mary, where have you been until
3 a. m. ?"
Mary: "Walking, Mother."
Mother: "For goodness Sake!"
Mary: "Yes, Mother."
Freshman: "I don't know."
Sophomore: "I am not prepared."
Junior: "I do not remember."
Senior: "I don't believe I can add anything
to what has already been Said."
Wise Guy Cto taxi driverj : "Taxi?"
Taxi Driver: "Yep,"
Wise Guy: "That's what I thought it was."
Sam Young: "Look at the people. Aren't
Jimmy Drake: "Yes, and ain't there a lot
of them ?"
Elmore Conner: "You look broken up. What
is the matter ?"
Tommye N eyland: "I wrote home for money
for a study lamp."
Conner: "So what?"
Tommye: "They Sent the lamp."
CATON'S VARIETY STORE
SCHOOL SUPPLIES-TOILET ARTICLES
HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR
One of the largest 599 to 31.00 Stores
Arlington Grain Company
DAIRY AND POULTRY FEEDS
Look for Vita Milk Seal
W. L. Barrett, Proprietor
103 West Main Street
' FREE RIIJES ARE IJETEN IIIJSTLY
U 'RE AEER ll A B 5.
' EXPERIENCED DRIVERS
' WARM-EUMEURTARLE RUSES
' DEPENDABLE-SWIFT SERVICE
I in-I 3 1 .
Gifts for All Occasions Ladies' Hosiery
Mrs. Frances Barnes
Gift Wrapping Ladies' Underwear
"Seeing you is a pleasure
N. T. A. C. Co-eds Sz Cadets Find
the best bet
Prompt Delivery Phone 275
You say your son is making his way through
Yes, writing home for money.
Mr. Rockwell: "Two eggs, please. Don't fry
them a second after the white is cooked. Don't
turn them over. Not too much fat. Just a small
pinch of salt on each. No pepper .... Well,
what are you waiting for ?"
Dan Collie: "The hen's name is Betty. Is
that all right, sir ?"
Mrs. W. L. Hughes: "Now, Billy, what will
you staxiv at the party when you've had enough
o ea ."
Son Billy: "Good-byf'
Dr. Brawley seemed greatly irritated at the
action of a student. "Listen here, young man,
are you the professor of this class ?"
"No, sir, I'm not."
"Well, then, stop acting like a fool!"
Lecturer fto Engineering Societyj: "Now
you all know what a molecule is .... "
Louis Arensman finterruptinglz "Most of
us do, but perhaps you'd better explain for the
benefit of those who have never been up in one."
Have you heard about the girl who spends
so much time 1n parked cars that they are now
showing her on the road maps?
ARLINGTON STATE BANK
Solicits and Appreciates Your Banking Business
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
There was a young fellow from France,
Who waited 10 years for a chance,
He muffed it.
Janie: "What do you do when you see an
unusually beautiful girl?"
Ann: "I look for a while and then I get tired
and lay the mirror down."
JUST LITTLE THINGS
"Before we were married, just 20 years ago,
my wife and I agreed that I should decide on
all major matters and she would decide on all
"How did it turn out?"
"So far no major things have come up."
Dazed Father Clocking at triplets the nurse
has just brought outl : "We'll take the one in
COLD DRINKS CONFECTIONS
COLLEGE DINING HALL
Both Family Style and
Individual Meals Served
Fort Worth's Largest and Finest
Hardware and Sporting Goods S tore
Invites Your Patronage
Hardware 6? Sporting Good Co.
1007 Main St. Fort Worth, Texas
W. T. GRANT CO.
Houston at 6th-Fort Worth, Texas
"Known For Values"
There were two girls talking things over.
One said, "Have you ever been X-rayed 7" and
other replied, "No . . . but I've been ultra-
Now, can any of you girls tell me what a
It is an appointment with a boy friend.
"What will you give me for these jokes?"
asked the contributor.
"Ten yards start," replied the magazine
Mother Centering room unexpectedlylz
"Well, I never!"
Daughter: "Oh, mother, you must have."
Joe: "I love you, I love you. Won't you be
Jess: "You must see mama first."
Joe: "I have seen her several times, but I
love you just the same."
Break, Break, Break,
On thy cold grey stones, O Seag
But you can break for forty years,
And not be as broke as me.
Father: "Son, you take accounting at col-
lege, don't you ?"
Son: "Sure, Dad."
Father: "Then maybe you can account for
the silk lingerie you sent home in your laundry
N ew Heights In Quality
MEN 'S FINE SHIRTS
Practicality and Versatility Maintain
Cameron Shirts as the
NORTH TEXAS AGRICULTURAL
SMART TAILORING AND FINEST
"A Shirt for Every Occasion"
Col. Con: "Hello, Nickey! Are you using
your skates tonight ?"
Nickey Naumovich: "I'm afraid I am, sir."
Col.: "Splendid! Then you won't mind lend-
ing me your tux."
The car was moving along a lonely road.
Suddenly from under the hood came a terrific
knocking. The car came to a stop.
Melvin Bruck: "Heck, I wonder what that
Bettye Hinsch: "I think it's opportunity,
A pious and uncommonly homely spinster
was accosted by a staggering drunk.
"Lady," he said, "you're the homeliest per-
son I ever saw."
"And you, sir," replied the spinster, "are the
drunkest man I ever saw."
"Mebbe so, lady," countered the drunk, "but
I'll be okay tomorrow."
Little Jack Horner sat in a corner-
Sergeant Shokes: "Every time they fire one
of those big guns on the western front, S1000
goes up in smoke."
Eugene Rich: "Why don't they use smoke-
Dean Davis: "Young man, what are you go-
ing to be when you get out of college ?"
Bill Tawater: "Well, after I've been Presi-
dent for a while to please mother, an' a lawyer
a while to please dad, I think I'll be a flyer."
Texas has demonstrated its readiness to adapt mod-
ern ideas to agriculture as fast as practical ex-
perience and research indicate new practices to be
feasible. The majority of Texas agriculturalists are
pronting by the time- and labor-saving advantages
of the latest developments in power farming.
In the same manner, John Deere applies the results
of scientific research to farm implement engineering.
Design, materials, and methods of fabrication are
constantly undergoing change and improvement-
toward the end that waste, inefficiency, human
drudgery, and high production costs may be success-
fully overcome throughout agricultural America.
JOHN DEERE PLOW COMPANY
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STORE VIEW OF RING Sz BREWER, DALLAS
Ring 8z Brewer Military and Sportswear
1803 Elm st.
Ring Sz Brewer offer
YOU the most complete
line of Military cloth-
ing and accessories at
the most reasonable
prices. When in Dallas
make Ring SL Brewer
You are WELCOME.
We are your Host,
YOU are our GUEST.
Mr. Richins: "Ulmer, how many times have
I told you to get to this class on time ?"
Ulmer Newman: "I don't know, I thought
you were keeping score."
FIVE GIRLS NECK AND NECK
IN POPULARITY CONTEST
No wonder they're popular.
Even a Worm has its good points: When it
gets ready to turn it doesn't hold out 1tS hand
and confuse you.
Frequent water drinking will prevent you
from becoming stiff in the joints.
Soph: "Do you think kissing is unhealthy ?"
I really don't know. Itve never
"What'? Never been kissed ?"
No, l've never been ill after it."
FATHER MIGHT ACT
"If you try to kiss me, I'll call my mother."
"What's the matter with your father ?"
Oh, he isn't as deaf as mother is."
"When do the leaves begin to turn ?"
The night before exams start."
1215 South Lamar
601 N. Main
"I killed five flies today--three males and
"How can you tell a male from a female fly ?"
"Well, three sat on the beer bottle and two
on the mirror."
Father: "Do you know that George Wash-
ington was at the head of his class when he was
Son: "Yes, but he was President of the
United States when he was your age, Pop."
MAKING IT EASY
Librarian: "This is our closing time. Is
there anything you would like to take out ?"
Student: "Why, yes, how about your as-
sistant over there, that brunette in the blue
Joe-I want to change my name, your honor.
J udge-What is your name?
J oe-J oe Stinks.
Judge-I don't blame you. What do you
want to change it to?
"Don't Wait . . . Call 68"
EDITH'S BEAUTY SALON
"Papa, what is a low brow ?"
"A low brow, my son, is a person who likes
the funny papers, snappy stories, girl shows
and the like and doesn't mind saying so."
"And what's a high brow, papa ?"
"A highbrow, my son, is a low brow who
won't admit it."
Whittle Music Company
1213 Elm St. Dallas, Texas
The Southwest's Most Complete Music House
Air Conditioned Ambulance Service
Hugh M. Moore Funeral Home
Phone 3 or 20
E. M. KAHN 81 DD.
Main and Elm
at Lamar - Dallas
for Men, Boys
and Women . . .
Dr. Carroll: "How about having some pisca-
torial diversion tomorrow ?"
Duncan Robinson: "Sorry, but I can't. I'm
"We pull with the Aggies
for a Senior Collegei'
I once did use m' brain,
I was a car conductorg
But now I need no brain,
I am a young instructor.
Boy: "Will you marry me?"
Girl: "I couldn't even think of marriage un-
less you can oEer me the same sort of life as I
have been accustomed to see in the movies."
in Q WWW
Place com. and on. co
gf ISVV N lil
. ,, l. .
. I W lil' a
f' VJ 1" A
rf I. '
I U, ' If 1
"I won't get married until I hnd a girl like
the one that grandpa married."
"Huh, they don't have women like that to-
"That's funny. Grandpa only married yes-
EVERYTHING TO GAIN
The bus was crowded and the two pretty
girls who had just gotten on were compelled
to stand. One of them, to steady herself, took
hold of what she supposed was her friend's
It was some minutes before she discovered
she was holding a young man's hand.
"Oh," she gasped, blushing, "I've got the
"It's all right. Here's the other."
With compliments of
Purvis Variety Store
The Arlington Journal
A weekly newspaper boosting for
this community and N. T. A. C.
and we will call for your copy
All the Aggies go to
Nowhere Will You Find Better or More Satisfactory Musical Service Than Here
UMENT S AULT MUSIC CU. 5219218
Music . . . Victor Records
Instruments. . . Repairs
Fort Worth, Texas
Compliments to Aggies from
Worth Credit Clothiers
308 Houston Street Fort Worth, Texas
Your Charge Account ls Welcomed
Bob Wilson: "Meet me at the Baker at
Nancelie: "The Baker? Say, that's a nice
Bob: "Yeah, and it's close to where we're
Father says he doesn't mind daughter's sit-
ting up late with her young man, but he does
object to his carrying off the morning paper
when he leaves.
Girl: "I want you to tattoo a bird on my
Tattooer: "Nope. I'1l tatoo a giraffe or
Jimmy Wright: "Hey, what's the big idea,
painting your car red on one side and blue on
Eldon Erwin: "It's a great idea. You should
hear the witnesses contradicting each other."
A nervous man was Bill Green,
Who worked upon the leases,
He kicked a can of glycerine,
And then flew all to pieces.
The famous detective arrived at the scene of
the crime. "Gracious," he said, "this is more
serious than I thought. This window has been
broken on both sides."
16 Varieties of Ice Cream
Insurance of All Kinds
Phone 52 Arlington
Laundry 6? Dry Cleaners
E. A. JONES, Proprietor
Phone 44 201 S. Center
Cook: Did they say anything about the cook-
New Maid: No, but I noticed them praying
before they started eating.
"I would like to open an account at this bank,
"We shall be very glad to accommodate you.
What amount do you wish to deposit?"
"Oh, I mean a regular charge account such
as I have at the department stores."
A film actress was applying for a passport.
"I wish you would speak to the people up-
stairs. This morning at three o'clock they were
jumping up and down and banging the floor. I
won't stand for such disturbances."
"How did you happen to hear them at that
time of night?"
"I was practicing on my saxophone."
Terry Bros. Drugs
"A rlin gton' s leading pharmacists"
Arlington Lumber Company
"Where quality is first"
One Hundred Block - West Front Street
Office Boy: "I think you are wanted on the
Boss: "You think! Aren't you sure?"
"Well, the voice said 'Hello, is that you, you
A professor of geology used to encourage his
class to bring specimens of minerals, for classi-
fication, description and analysis. One of the
students, thinking to play a joke on the pro-
fessor, took an irregularly shaped piece of
common brick, discolored and stained it, and
brought it in.
The professor, taking up the first specimen
show nhim said, "This is a piece of copper ore
from Michigan." Of the second he said, "This
is a piece of lead-zinc ore from Missouri." Then
he came to the "fake" specimen. "This," he
said, "is a piece of impudence from some mem-
ber of this class."
"What is your name ?" asked a teacher of a
boy. "My name is J ule," was the replyg where-
upon the teacher impressively said, "You should
have said 'Julius, Sir.' And now, my lad," turn-
ing to another boy, "What is your name?"
Half Way Between One-half Million People
CITY OF ARLINGTON
Beautiful Meadowbrook Park
Superb 9-Hole Golf Course
Students from more than 50,000 families can attend N. T. A. C.
and live at home
Eastern Star Home of Texas
Home for Aged Masons of Texas
Fine Schools, Churches, and Other Social Organizations
Approximately one-tenth of all the young people of college age in Texas
reside within fifty miles of Arlington
For Information Write
W. F. Altman, Mayor
Benton Collins, City, Sec'y.
Teacher-Now, Alma, can you give me Na-
Alma-Course I can.
Teacher-Yes, that's correct.
"Papa, are you growing taller all the time?"
"No, my child. Why do you ask?"
"Cause the top of your head is poking
through your hair."
The sweet young thing asked me if I could
tell her how to play golf.
"Sure, it's easy enough," I told her. "All you
do is smack the pill and then walk."
"How interesting," she replied, "just like
some auto rides I've been on."
SAM C. ISAACS, Agent
Johnson Motor Lines
Trinity Motor Freight Lines
Phone 213 Arlington, Texas
"I heard that Mabel has a propensity for
"Aw, all she's got is just an old fashioned
sofa like ours."
You .advertise this restaurant as under new
management, but the same old manager still is
Oh, yes, but he got married yesterday.
Robber: "Don't be scairt, lady, all I want is
Old Maid: "Oh, go away! You're just like
all other men.
"Well, son, how are your marks ?"
"They're under Water."
"What do you mean 'under Water'?"
"Below 'C' level."
The Zxclzange gfofze
MASTERPIECE Line of School Supplies
R. O. T. C. Uniforms
J H. FOWLER, Manager
Sonny-And please, God, make Ireland inde-
pendent. "Which of these two men is the bridegroom ?"
Mother-Why dear what makes you ask . "The anxious-looking one-the cheerful one
such an absurd thing in your prayer? IS the bflde S father'
Sonny-That's how I answered it in the final
There was a young lady from Kent
Who said that she knew what it meant,
When men asked her to dine
Gave her cocktails and wine,
She knew what it meant-but she went.
A maiden not lacking in pride
Went out with her beau for a ride.
She said: "Tell me, Joe,
How far do you go ?"
"As far as you'l1 let me!" he cried.
Woman-A person who can hurry through
an aisle 18 inches wide without knocking down
piled up tinware and then drive home and knock
the doors off a 12-foot garage.
Man-A guy who can see an ankle three
blocks away while driving a car down a busy
street, but won't notice in the wide open coun-
tryside the approach of .a locomotive the size of
a school house, pulling a string of box cars.
115 East Abram Phone 47
1 E ' K1NGs1fIgfl1lEu'i'neovE,R
X Manufactured by
J fi ' THE KINGSPORT PRESS, Inc.
Fine Covers for All Purposes
FIVE AND TEN
Houston Street at 8th
The Friendly Store
Where Economy Values and Courtesy. Reigns
Forty-one Years of Honest Service
WOLF 8z KLAR
1505 Main Street, Fort Worth
See our display at the
HAMILTON DRUG COMPANY
"Young man, what do you mean by bringing
my daughter in at this hour?"
Flaming Youth: "Well, I gotta be at work
He: Do you know that you look like Helen
She: Well, I look even worse in red.
She: How do you like my new evening dress?
He: I can't tell until you get up from the
Judge Qto couplej : Caught on the park
bench, eh? What are your names?
He: Ben Petten.
She: Ann Howe.
Irate Parent: "I'll teach you to make love to
Gob: "I wish you would, old boy, I'm not
making much progress."
Serving Arlington and Surrounding
Phone 72 Arlington
f , . f f,,fLx,f',. ,
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f 'ff fQ,fzff.4,44. '- ,, 1 7 1.1. Il. . Fine Dairy Products, Inspected Meats
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I ' . X' li" ' Arlington's Most Popular
' Independent Grocer
DEFINITIONS Son: Tomorrow is Dad's birthday. What
Socialism--You have two cows and give one
to your neighbor.
Communism-You have two cows and give
both to the Government, and the Government
gives you the milk.
Fascism-You keep the cows and give the
milk to the Governmentg and the Government
sells it back to you.
Naziism-The Government shoots you and
takes the cows.
New Dealism-The Government kills one
cow, milks the other and throws the milk
shall we do for him?
Daughter: We might let him have his car
for a day.
A man and his wife were sufering from sea-
sickness, while their young son became more
rowdy by the minute. Finally the mother mus-
tered courage and voice enough to speak:
"John, I wish you would speak to Willie."
The father, unable to lift his head, said fee-
bly: "Hello, Willie."
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Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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