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

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 258

 

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 258 of the 1935 volume:

'?T'? K' s J R Mm if Q E 1 z a I E 5 E 3 2 5 E 5 a i E E E 2 q Z S 5 s E 5 E 1 Q 5 2 3 5 1 1. .,... ...., , , , J Q -5 W? , -,, , f L11 X 5 O 11 'P w 1 IQ! ' . Q A, A, U 'H 0 H M -1 n'A fm CCA 193 I FURE ORD Here is a book of the Student. Student financed, stu- dent built, and student edited, it should be, in a meas- ure, a manifestation of local collegiate events, activi- ties, and traditions to be found during the progress of a school year. With this fact in mind, the editors of the 1935 YUCCA present a yearbook of, by, and for the students of the College. And this is it . . . yours with the path of the milky way, the next breath of sweet oxygen, the love of life . . . past, present, future . . . . Treasure THE 1935 YUCCA. DEDIC T10 TO THE UTTERMOST STAR . . . a speck of light somewhere in the sweep of space . . . a dot of dust whirling with complete abandon or the most exact pre- cision, who knows which? . . . a body that limits all and for Whose presence life ceases to be futile . . . a converg- ing point for the dreams, the ambitions, and the visions of mankind . . . THE UTTERMOST STAR THE YUCC PUBLISHED BY TIIE STUDENTS OF THE NORTH TEXAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE AT DENTON, TEXAS I COPYRIGI-IT 1935 By TRUETT TVIEREDITH, Editor CURTIS WILSON, Business Nlanfzgcr SOUTHWESTERN ENrmAvINf: FT. wmwn, 'rl :ms Engrarer Tina Bmw Com-ANY n0us1'oN. 'rlcxfms Prin lar IIVIIE WATKINS S'rl1mo DENTON, TEXAS Plzolographcr C COLLE GE PICTORIAL xfQ I' Q, AMERICAN GOTllIC . a sturdy division of a sturdy endeavor . . . a monument to the Utopian aims of democracy. I P LILY PIIND... fishes and frogs, flashes of gold and groans resulting from frogish contentment . . . a tiny dominion of the god of marine lUe. LANDSCAPE... limited by stately sycamores, featuring a bed of bluebonnets and the vine-covered corner of a building. 0LD SCIENCE.. symbol of progress . . . weather-stained and weary with years but defiant and persistent as ever. A NIGHT LIFE... campustry . . . shadows . . . soft voices . . . aflashlight movement. An experience worth the effort. WK' X X., FEATURES BEDTIME STIIBY LET'S BEGIN WITH THE WEATHER . . . A Rooster Crows. The new day dawns . . . bright and gay . . . no hint of anything but the happiest of happy sunshine. i' A Threat 01' So. Gathering bleak- ness . . . brief warning . . . an in- nocent-looking little cloud ap- proaching . . . "Think it'll rain?" is the universal question. "Of course not!" wc decide. 'A' Blue Hours. Tubs of real rain . . . wet as . . . the Trojan house . . . "How disgusting!" we say, and sniff disdainfully at anyone who dares to differ. ir Seaport. Eight hours later we find . . . a peaceful lake, dotted with canoes, soothed by cool breezes, lighted with soft moonglow . . . this where once there was only a dry plain with an abundance of lizards and cactus. Variety in con- versation, which is comprised chiefly of the weather in any lan- guage . . . that's what we have in Texas. ir Gunther Ramin, organissimo maximo almostio. 'A' Example of a Columbia profes- sor: Dr. Williams. 'k Dr. Bruce, old soldier. 'I' ObservethedistinctlynotHlioarfli' look of Proxy and Miss Clark at a "Regent" encounter. 'A' Don't let 'the stuclious look fool you-he's thinking about golf. 'k C rcen house guardians. -A' Dr. Harris in earnest conversa- tion. 'A' Just, what are the books for? 'Ir BIG-TIME in JA GRINDSTIINES N0 place for superstition. 'k One reason why English is so pop ular. 'A' No man's land. 'k Dead week. aw Solitude. 'A' F rame-up 'A' Regeneralion of the Auditorium. 'k f 1 l Ile rlusl wus caused by ll passer- hy. 'A' Heavy work. 'I' Anrl why flo people usually work at the cemetery? 'lr FICRA paradise-the greenhouse. 'A' "Careful-it might break." .k l 'Ile can take il or "leaf, il alone. l 1- After all, college is just a prepara- tion for what is to come. i' r LABUR DAY SMILE WEEK Keeping the money in the chap- ter . . . the smiles come later. 'A' Lookit the tooth paste grins! i' Crouch told this jokeg he's the one who's laughing. 'k Good for a laugh any time. 'k One of these smiles looks rather forced. 'A' Broad smiles among the athletics. i' This must have been really fun- ny. ul' Antieipatory: Preacher and the twerps going Lo see Christine. I if "Isu'l he cute!" 'A' " . . . tripping o'er the green- linccl walks, oh le oh lay oh . . .il QTO be sung with musical 'k "l'm the top."-Einstein. 'R' "just look at that crazy boy!" 'I' "Let's flon't study-let's talk about men." 'k "llc isn't cruz '-l1e's 'ust show- ., .l ing offf' 'k "Ah-Boo!" ir "Honest, it ain't mine-it was just left on my doorstepf, i' "We flon't like men-we like solitude." 'k " . . . au' li'l Audrilla jes' laughed an' laughed . . .N 'k Nllumlmuml 'k 'K K . 0 FEMININE FLUTTEBS sl ' 4- FBAT STUFF ' "You can'l wini'-but som usually does. i' ",Pinchy-no-lzlffy. M 'A' cbody Balaain salutes his protege. 'A' Eight Bclas-count "em. 'k "Peck-a-boo!" i' Birds of a feather. 'k Woncler what frat? 'k Only a bird in a gilded cage. ic Three maidens from the wrong school. 'k "Ship ahoy!" i' No sox appeal. i' Secrets of the profession. 'k Smiles of defeat. 'A' "And now, little kiddies, we will hear how Little Orphan Fannie foiled the Big Bad Wolf." A Commerce special. i' Bernice posesg Katherine eoncle- seenrls. 'k Burhlings at the Fountain of Youth. ir SPECTACLES ' -'r"l1-V-Hg CAMPUS-AT-LARGE ' 'Quanlos p prulre? ' ' ' 'Y'wanna An artistic ing after. Ol' CiIlC0 COIIHLUOS., Cfllll- Loeal Color. Sl' buy a DUCK?" 'A' manner for the morn- 'k f 'Unfair competition for the boys on the corner. 'A' Well, at least it was a good idea. 'A' "Ya czm't .fool me . . . li,l'l1 an idiot." 'A' That Marx family! i' Side glances at the mighty. 'lr "But, teacher, I just gotta. go." i Our intrepid athletes. 'R Character portrait of your worst enemy. if "Honest, l' ain't lazy-I'm just dreaming." i' "Peek-u-liool "' 'A' Tllis hail lo go in some place. 'A' "Peek-a-hoo yourself!" 'A' A lielia is a Reba, even if it,'s on a cow. 'lc Can you lell the color of lier hair by the freckles on her nose? 'A' lvlanie-lopped Green jackets. 'A' "Us Girls" club. i 'l'lie one with the self-satisfied ex- 'pree-se-zion is Pal. if fl 1 CAMPUS COL0ll Lv gf LUVE IN BLUUM J , I 96 my Thurman-Shel lon. 'k Francis-Allen. i' A permahenl case. i' Vitz-Bryant. 'A' Pegram Sl Company. 'lr Bradford Sa Company 'R Scott-Ti tus. 'A' Sharp-Mills. 'A' Bigamisl. i PAGEANT POSES - n .n,n.. The lot-sweltering under a sum- mer sun. i' Squire Potter. 'A' This feminine sex! ir Lord and Lady Wicllita Falls and Amarillo, respectively. ir Episode One: Big Bad Indians. 'k Eyes and Ears in action. Mystery of the year: what became of the newsreel shots of the pageant? 'A' Episode Two: Stephen F. Austin and his flock. 'k Having pfun. 16,51 -iff--1, 4, fri! Ziggy snitches a potato chip. al- FARRINGTON: Say, this coffee tastes funny! LEGGETT: You're in the wrong can . . . thatfs the dishwater. 'A' "All right, you mugs, move on." 'k Have an onion. -k i 1, , S ,.., Boy, these Ex'es really have egg? healthy appetites! 'A' "Now when I went to T.C .... H 'lr FLOYD: Say, you birds ain't even listenin'. HUMECIDMING V- Bad case ol'hiteh-l1ike1"s thunlh. 'R Yeah, we know. You ran into a door. i' "Learn to grin-take it on the Cllill , . .H 'k . . . 1' 1 Just. a fledgling lnrd with hroken j W W wings . . . 'A' Une wuy lo hloek a kick is with your nose . . . Finartz knows! fi -A' V 4,- Spurtam fortitude. Donchu think so? i' Keyhole trouble? Savage vs. linll. Winner, Savage Clike hecklj. Pratt could get real speed out of these hohhy-horses. .U V .1 Really, it wasn't a meal grinderg - . ' F-. . it was an automobile wreck. - Jw., ' ai?" BIISTAKES 1 IT S NEWS WHEN . . 1 The Yucca bulletin hoard is ehanged. i' These go up. 'k Students find Lime to concen- trale. 'I' The Yuccus come out. 'A' Jake Pearson smiles. i A girl says no to "Lady-Kilb ern Sloan. 'X Smith S1 Co. say ,lis. i' A guyis true face comes to light. i' This happens. i' Ahhey washes anything. i Duckworth shaves. 'A' Prexy pow-wows. i Irby visits C.I.A. 'k The Chat prints il. 'A' OIT-key noclurnuls. ir Left-hand luru. 'A' A sight worlll turning for. 'A' Wotta-guy, this Floyd! 'k Al Commerce. 'A' San Marcos on parade. i' The liig day. 'k Visitors. 'A' oul early REVIEVVING STAND STAGE ' '3-Corncred Moon 'k Shades of "El Torf 'A' The cast-"El Tor. 'A' Pretty lights. if Christmas program i' Bob M arqnis-saxophone. i' Director Graham-violin. i' J. W. Jones-saxophone. i' Guy Hush--violin. 'A' Stage Band in the best setting of the year. 'A' 'l'mmny Crewe-violin. ir Johnny Luwhon-trombone. 'lr J. B. Woodrum-flrnmmcr and voeulisl. i' Bill 'l'urner-trumpet. 'I' 'l'0mmy Rose-clarinet. 'k Hymie Lzmfer-violin. 'k ,lohn Brown-buss viol. 'k ll. L. Slulrlmlefield-trumpet. if Bryant. Ilollund-saxophone. nk Christmas program-stage show. 'A' Arthur Bragg-bass saxophone. 'A' Anna M ary 'Bevill-piano. 'A' Nancy Jane Cates--cutie. i Sue Dillon-organist.. 'k TIIE STAGE BAND .1 THE CHOOL 'L , S!- N - 1 ,74- NIV .J ' 21 .AAR W XX ,Q ffb X on THE Conuase Z kf-" ' ADMINISTRATIIIN C A MESSAGE The procession of events has again ushered in the time when some must take leave of others. It is a time when mementoes pass from hand to hand, when pictures, written messages, and signatures are in evidence. Some leave to return in a few daysg others will return at the beginning of another school yearg many will enter the profes- sion for which they have been prepared. It is hoped that all may leave with feelings of intense loyalty to the traditions of Teachers College and with an ever-abiding interest in its wel- fare. To ou who are beinf vraduated, I would sa that our Y is s Y Y contribution to the College is to be measured, not so much b 'our Jresenee, our marks, and four affiliations on the cam- Y Y l Y Y pus, as by the exuberant richness of your lives subsequent to our Graduation. The worth of a colle e is not measured b Y s V S Y the number of its matrieulants, but by the quality and quan- tit of its develo Jed and liberated forces. Y I May you, as you leave for either brief or long duration, do so with hope and confidence in tl1e future as it may affect both you and your Alma Mater. Sincerely, W. Ji. MCCONNELL THE PRESIDENT l l W. J. MCCONNELL Students and faculty alike were pleased when, last year, after the death of Dr. R. L. Marquis, Dr. W. J. McConnell, then Dean of the College, was named. president of tl1e institution by the board of regents at a special meeting in Austin. Dr. McConnell is carrying on the growth program begun by Dr. Bruce and perpetuated hy Dr. Marquis, and has properly proven himself worthy of the title, "man of vision." 1 PRESIDENT EMEIIITUS W. I-I. BRUCE The position of importance which our school of today holds in thc educa- tional system of this state is largely due to the administration of Dr. W. ll . Bruce, who served as president from 1906 until 1923, when he was succeeded by Dr. R. L. Marquis. It was under his guidance that a program of growth was invoked which, continued by Dr. lliarquis, has culmina ted in the present status of the college. DEAN 0F TIIE CIILLEGE B. B. HARRIS One of the first moves of the new president last year was to appoint Dr. B. B. Harris as "temporary" Dean of the College. Dr. Harris is still going strong in the position, and the intelligence of the President's selection has become more and more evident as the days have passed, and we find him firmly intrenched, a most efficient and respected executive. The faculty agree as to his ability, while the students declare him to he one "swell guy." Ill EDITH L. CLARK THERON J. FoUTs DEAN 0F WOMEN Edith L. Clark performs a difficult task well . . . and has been doing so for years and years. To Miss Clark falls the duty of guiding and directing the girls' board- ing houses, conduct, and extra-curricular activity. A member of the faculty since 1902, she has had an active part in its growth and the establishment of its high standards. DEAN 0F MEN The wide and varied duties of Theron J. F outs, Dean of Men and director of the Physical Education Depart- ment, include the association with most of the men of the college. Fouts pursues his relations with his charges under the generous assumption that "A man is a man," and a gentleman upon request. The result is harmony in the Dean of Men's office. THE REGISTRAR A good impression of the college is assured prospective students in their relations with P. E. McDonald, regis- trar of the college. Cheerful, energetic, and alert, Mc- Donald receives our vote for the most wide-awake per- son on the campus. I-Iis taste in selecting good moving pictures for the students' entertainment is impeccable. BUSINESS IVIANAGER Guardian of the portals to the college treasury, Dixie Boyd each year is forced to struggle and grunt in his gigantic 'task of "making c11ds meet." The business managcr's job is one which depends on patience and accurate thinking. Dixie is the possessor of an accurate memory and a logical mind that simplify his duties im- measurably. . 1 .l1:,I J Qilagil Ng-1 ww P. E. MCDONALD DIXIE BOYD Ill s v DEPARTMENT OF ART Harmony of line and color, beauty in every phase of environment, sig- nificant shadows, curves-all these plus an unrccordable host of others and a touch of that mysterious something called Appreciation-and we call it Art. It is both abused with sly satire and plaudited with the acclaim of the mighty. And, withal, far from being "aesthetic nonsenscf' art is fully as intimate and fundamental a part of human existence as the language we speak. structors Hunt, Fuchs. CORA E. STAFFORD Director DEPARTMENT OF BIOLOGY Wi'th the mention of the name "Biology," one instantly has visions of autopsied frogs and cats, daring charts printed in vivid colors, stuffed birds and animals, ugly little snakes and lizards in perserving jars, and a host of other unpleasant things. Few people realize that it is through biolog- ical researeh that science has made its greatest strides of the century. Biology-a synonym for Progress. Members of the Biology Department are Professors Harris, Johnston, McBrytleg Assistant Professor Legettg Instructor Jacobs. Members of the Art Department are Associate Professor Stafforclg In- B. B. lrlamus Director DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Many are the lads and lassies who aspire to positions in the business W. A. LARIMER Director world. A baliling place it is, too, with its confusion of adding machines., stocks and bonds, red ink, typewriters, hurry and scurry, secretaries, etc., etc. The Department of Business Administration strives to make the baf- fling whirl less baffling, and is well-equipped to do just that. Members of the Business Administration Department are Associate Professor Larimer, Assistant Professor Miller, Instructors Rose, Shepherd. DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY The foul odors which leak out of the chemistry laboratories sometimes are almost. as interesting as the varied forms of glass tubing, Hasks, and bottles one finds there. Chemistry is Scicnce's searchlight-the eye that probes carefully among the smallest particles of matter for the secret of the concrete base of the universe. Members of the Chemistry Department are Professor QMastersg Asso- ciate Professor Floydg Assistant Professors Willa1'd. Lueckeg Instructor Curlmo. ciate Professor Compton. JACK JonNsoN Director D.EPA'liTM.ENT OF EDUCATION lildueation-'tlie moulding wheel of the nation of tomorrow. Teacher-the sculptor in whose hands rests a gigantic burden of rc- sponsihility. Together, the two have a duty to perform greater than any type of hu- man activity. The results of today may mean the rise or fall of a nation tomorrow. Members of the Education Department are Professors Odam, Blair, Brenholtz, Bruce, Craig., Grifliths, Mlatthewsg Associate Professors Hans- com, Koenig, McM ullang Assistant Professor Pri tchard. W. N. MASTERS Director J DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS WIIHIIS the world coming to and why? Wl1o's responsible for the depres sion? Why is our government run the way it is? What's it all about? Economics makes the attempt to explain past, interpret present, and l foresee future conditions according to its own criteria, and to develop 111 I I I the individual the ability to recognize and meet the problems presented .Members of the Economics Department are Professor ,Iohnsong Asso G. A. ODAM Director DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH Our home language presents a singular difficulty for many college stu- dents, some of whom have been jokingly accused by their classmates of "majoring in freshman English." Even so, there are few who do not feel the value of such a course, diHieult and trying though it may seem. And more than one student has been lured by the tempting courses in literature "higher up" to take more English than he intended. Members of the English Department are Professors Stoker, Brodie, Clark, Darnallg Associate Professors Looney, Medders, Shook, Sweet, RAY Comm STOKER Director DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGE There is a fascination about this thing of speaking another language that brings far more students under the skirts of this department than the desire for the cultural and practical benefits they might derive. To study a new language is like peering behind the scenes of a new land. Members of the Foreign Language Department are Professors Smith, Brown, Dannelley, McDonald, Assistant Professor Calloway. Assistant Professors Cleveland, Haile, Patehell, Smith. RUBY C. SMITH Director DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY .I . R. SVVENSON Director Geography is a cosmopolitan study. It embraces every phase of human endeavor, every city, country, ocean, continent, mountain and river in the world-a grasp worth trying for by the intelligent and broad-minded Ameri- can. There is poetry, romance, grandeur, knowledge, experience, in the study of this wide subject. In the words of the ballyhoo man, "no teacher should be without it.', Members of the Geography Department are Professor Swenson, Asso- ciate Professor Cowling. DEPARTMENT OF GOVERNMENT No subject can prove the futility of hoping for an American Utopia quite so conclusively as a good course in government . . . not that such is tl1e purpose of the subject, either. The Government Department is characterized by a hearty co-operation between the staff. The work of the advisor is assumed by the head, the task being by no means burdensome. Members of the Government Department are Professors Pender, Mc- Alisler. J.AW. PENDER Director ' DEPARTMENT OF HISTORY In a world where material things and materialistic ideas very largely en- gage one's attention, the study of history in only its romantic and colorful aspects would be quite justified. . History is a great, unending, unlimited field of study-never completely mastered by the most brilliant and persistent student, but, on the other hand, never failing to afford a new thrill with every changing aspect. l Members of the History Department are Professors Newton, Kingsbury, l u 1 l Powell, Associate Professor Bridgesg Assistant Professors Farrington, Wll- A son. L. W. NEWVTON Director DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS Some housekeeper, in a melancholy mood., lamented: "I must know fifty- seven trades in order to run my home." Consider, then, the great variety ' of teaching confronting the Home Economics Department. Development of specific techniques, application of science, art, and eeonomicsg considera- tion of problems presented by the nursery schoolg and the study of family relationships: these are a few of the many phases of work. Members of the Ilome Economics Department are Professor Lehmang Associate Professor Williams, Assistant Professors Acker, Johnson, Luecke, 7 ' K A Pearman. 5 5' , ,h,,.' 1 1 H A , 1 n - sr RUTH T. LEHMAN Director ' DEPARTMENT OF INDUSTRIAL EDUCATION A rugged, sturdy game worthy of the rugged, sturdy part it plays in the development of the nation, is Industrial Education. that subject which stimulates and quickens the intellect by the use of mechanical tools. The skilled hand confers benefits upon man, and each benefit so conferred exerts the natural moral influence of a good act upon the mind of the bene- factor. Members of the Industrial Education Department are Professor Black- burng Associate Professor Vitzg Instructor Hall. l I S. A. BLACKBURN Director DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS All mathmeticians do 11ot have long white beards and fluffy mop-'top heads of hair. That idea is a mistaken one. However, it is just possible that the beards and heads of hair did their part in helping their owners to con- tribute many startling advances in the world of mathematics-a sort of Samsonian effect, as it were. Be that as it may, there are still unchartered realms waiting for the mathematical explorer, and, strange to be told, tl1e precious rate of prog- ress of the world depends much upon the progress of mathematics. Members of the Mathematics Department are Associate Professors Barksdale, Brown, Stokes. Amos BAnKso,xLE Director DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC Good music is today a free gift to all, thanks to the popularity of the radio. The Music Department of the Teachers College features such or- ganizations as the Chorus with its more than one hundred voices, a band, a symphony, and a stage and pit orchestra, as well as various minor com- binations., besides its regular class work. Members of the Music Department are Associate Professors Parrill. N Andersong Instructors Graham, Kelso. LILLIAN M. PARRILL Director DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION The greatest asset for happy and useful living is a sound mind in a sound body. Hence we find our gymnasiums, athletic fields, etc. The Greeks did it. So did the Romans. "An army marches on its stomachf, But its stomach functions on its physical condition. What we are trying to say is that physical education is an important phase of college training, and deserves as much attention as it can get. Members of the Physical Education Department are Professors Fonts, llayes, M. D.g Assistant Professors Cotteral, Harriss, Siscog Instructors liuheck. Sportsman., Knox. THERON J. Foufrs Director DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICS Physics-the measuring stick of science. Strangely enough, physics seems to be a man's subject. And, be that man a debater, he will find plenty of room for argument in his physics class. For, although many phases of the subject are fairly well established facts, a shrewd thinker can find room for debate about most of them, proving that there are untrodden fields in the realm of physics also. Physics is a dominant L. L. NIILLER .Director DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH ARTS Man's chief method of communication is through his speech organsg hence, perfection of speech means perfection of one of his most important accomplishments. The past 'few years have seen a rapid rise of interest in speech arts, as shown by increasing class enrollments in the department. Perhaps in the future it will be accepted as what it is-one of the most im- portant subjects any school can have. lVlemhers of the Speech Department are Associate Professor ,lohnsong Assistant Professor lliardy. factor in the development of a comprehensive philosophy of life. lilcmber of the Physics Department is Professor Miller. OLIVE M. JOHNSON Director COLLEGE HIGI-I SCHOOL The College High School is one of the divisions of the instructional serv- ice of the college. Its purpose is to afford the organization, control, and con- duct of a model school. It further provides an opportunity for the college student to observe expert teaching and to have actual practice and experi- ence in 'teaching under expert supervision and direction. ln addition, it offers an opportunity for college students to make pupil diagnoses and to do remedial teaching. It possesses a supporting staff of eflicicnt teachers. L. A. SHARP Director PLACEMENT BUREAU The Placement Bureau has the two-fold function of assisting public schools in getting in contact with the teachers trained in this institution and in assisting students and ex-students in securing teaching positions in which they can best work. In addition,,it follows up students who have gone out from the institution to see how well they may be serving the pub- lic schools and to assist them in securing promotions when such are due. The office is open throughout tl1e year. E. H. FARRINGTON Director THE LIBRARY A quiet, well-manncred place is the Library. A place of compactly-stored words. A place of information and study. The headquarters of any institu- tion of learning may be said 'to be its library, and in the case of this college, such is especially true. Teachers, students, and many townspeople take advantage of the opportunities offered by this haven of well over fifty ' thousand volumes. 2 1 . A trained and efficient staff of librarians offer their expert aid and sym- ' ' pathetic supervision to all corners. PEARL C. MCCRACKEN Librarian, . THE HOSPITAL New and modern, the College Hospital serves the student body twenty- four hours of the day, never ceasing to administer medical aid to those in need of it. Two registered nurses are constantly on duty, and sore toes, mashed fingers, stomach-aches, etc., etc., are given prompt and efficient attention. fl? or more serious cases, there are hospital rooms with radios for entertainment that are 'temptations to illness in themselves. FX STUDFNT ASSOCIATION l I LINDLEY O. HAYES Director DEPARTMENT OF EXTENSION The Department of Extension was organized to minister to the needs of that large number of teachers at work in the field who need and desire to extend their scholastic and professional equipment, but who do not see their way clear to give up teaching for a year to attend a teacher-training institution. Standards of qualifications of teachers are rapidly being raised, and the teachers who hope to stand in the front ranks of the pro- fession must continue to study. It IS the purpose of the Ex Student Association to provide a means of contact between the college and its exes. Toward this end an attempt is made at the campus headquarters to keep to date a geographical and his- torical file of all ex-students and graduates of the college. Each year the exes are honored with a banquet and a Home-Coming Day on the campus, at which time the school cooperates to make the visitors .feel the old ex- hilaration at seeing Alma Mater once again. MAMIE E. SMITH Secretary W. W. WRIGHT Textbook Librarian TEXTBOOK LIBRARY The 'textbook librarian has charge of over 30,000 books used in the twen- ty-three instructional departments of the college. The books are issued to the faculty and students on a rental system. A complete record of every transaction is kept. The number of entries made in order to keep a record of all the transactions in administering the business of the four named branches above are innumerable. No tax is required for the operation of this department. The rental fees and fines pay all expenses and carry over a credit balance. IN MEMORIAM CLORGI MEDDERS L C. PERRYMAN HELEN GARDNFR -1 'W ' ii 14 . AL H4 4 N1 '1 ' ' . . . T 4 4 ., J FINE ARTS COMMITTEE 1 J. BUSSARD WILSON ARNOLD I'IAMILTON PUBLICATIUNS CIIUNCIL SMITH MEREDITH W ILSON NASH CRAWFORD ADA111 SHELTON DANCE CGMMITTEE L L i ADKINS IIENDRIXSON MITCHELL SHORT MUSTAIN CRAWFORD MAURICE KELLY GIRLS' FIDRUM CIIUNCIL B. PA YN E OVERTON STIKOTI I ER STR ENGTII IIUSIII NG FIUSBY Tl IOMAS ENLOE PITTINGER LEWIS G. PAYNE LEATHERYVOOD WHITLEY WILSON TERRELL X --4. N' jyfiaf l-F " f:lL ,QQ AIIIIIVW r ugu., 3 x Zig?" mn. fflllllilkll if W-'WMO "lIIl1IlIlI -L A X 4' T1 .A ws erwusqzzuz 6 A gg, un lx I J 'Z l W - I I 'L ,IK L "Tr:-Eg: 4 . l N191 , ll V ilu Q7 1 l Q-, Z- 'Il 1 5 9 gf! Pak K X S-QI, . ,ll f4A7-J,,g,n- 411' " ' , - 5 ax ZF , , 3 1u!!,,, f 2:3 4' 'A ., 0 K X .T 3 .ff ? . 'Z - 11111111 X X s X .sr bf X " 'Q Qiiifi H FACULTY THE 1935 YUCCA FACULTY Jmssua Amman ANNA Axmono Home Economics Demonslralion School ELAINE ADAMS MARY ANn1susoN Library Music S. A. BLACKBUHN Lorrna BRASIIEARS I nduslrial Educalion Library ANN Bxmnusy Huxonn BRENIIOLTZ Demonslraiion School Educulion E. C. BRODIE EDITII L. CLAHK English Dean of Women Vmcmu CALLONVAY NELLIE C1.EvmLANv Foreign Language English F? x ,D A Mos BARKSDALE Malhemulics C. A. BRIDGES I1 islory Ross COMPTON Economics THE 1935 YUCCA N M .uw IKUTII Coolc IJ1'mrmsll'uI ion Srrlzrml I-hcmw IJANNELLEY Foreign Language VmmNlA I'IAu.1u English M A lu' Jo Cow LING Geography L. P. Fl.oYn Chem islry Mns. 01110 l'IANscoM Education FACULTY V. Y. CRAIG Educalion RUDOLPII FUc1-is A rl B. B. I'IAIlI1IS Dean. of College Lucius CRUTCIIER Library FLOYD GB'AH.AhI Music BEULA11 Hfxmuss Physical Educaiion CAROLINE Cummz Reg islrar, Dem. NELLIE GRIFFl1'IlS Educu lion L. O. HAYES Physician Sch THE 1935 YUCCA FACULTY MARGARET HAYS IQENNETII IPIUNT Sccrelary lo Dean Ari KATIE HENLEY Secrelary lo President A, S, KEITH J. L. Kmosnunv Dcmonslralion School Ilisiory GLADYS IQELSO Music Rum LEHMAN W. N. Mfxswmns Home Economics Chemislr.Y JEDITH LUECKE Home Eeonom ics JACK JOHNSON Economics Lois KNOX Library J. C. MATTIIEWS Educalion il. F 1 w l.h ,. .f,. n y r Mns. Ouvm JouNsoN Speech Arls W. A. LARIMEH Business Admin. S. B. .NICALISTEIX Governmenl THE 1935 YUCCA K J. B. Mfzlhxvlm Biology Hom-:n'rA Moss Library J. W. l'l4:Nmcn GUlY!!l'Ilfllllflli W. J. McCoNN Pros idenl L. W. NPINVTON Ilislory C. L. Po1.I.ocK Geography ICLL -ALL FACULTY ANNA1xEm.E MCDONAI.D Dcmonslralion, School P. E. MCDONALD Regislrar G. A. ODAM Erlucalion LILLIAN PARRILL Music ANNA POWELL H islory ROY Brslasn L, L. MILLER Physics MARY PATCHELL English MAMIE Szvrrrx-I English Demonslralion School THE 1935 YUCCA I l 1 , 1 FACULTY a RUBY SMITH RAY COOKE STOKEII MARY SWEET Foreign Language English English MARGIE STAFFORD RUTH STOKES Demonsiralion School Mathematics MARY E. SWINDLE LILLIAN WALKE11 VESTA WATSON Library Demonstration School Demonstration, Sch H. J. P. Vrrz MAYDELL WALLACE Industrial Education Library Colm BELLE WILSON History Mus. Bmrcs S. Wluuws Evsm YoUNG Foreign Language Demonstration School X Q r V ' fwf wwf, UK!! Z ? Q "fv,',:-'gif' W c og - Q' XV i ' Aa, ive: SENI0R SENIIIR CLASS UFFICERS , . l.,...... - ff.fq ' , V I' 41. iv 1 3 N 6 r .L I 3 RHOADS M USTAIN SUE DILLON President Vice-President Ims TUNNELL ,KATHERINE MAURICE Secretary Treasurer THE 1935 YUCCA 1 I . ,l ' C. , ll ' 1 f - :T l 1 ' I ,xlfudaq SENIQIBS 13151121.1511 Au14:11NA'r11x' LAURA BMA ADAMS ' Palo Pinlo .Iuslin Tulons Maury Arrleus Kughlirs, Pres. '35 lfluglislx Majors' Club, Vice-President '34 Gummmlions J. WM. A1.1.14:N FRANCES AL1,m-:11 Keller Hillsboro Muth Club Mury Arrlens Muslers Chem. Soc. Elem. Council L. F. Aimms C mndrzll ETIINA ANDEHSON Hockwall Major-Speech College Pla ycrs Deba Le Choral Club NIORZELLE ADAMS Denton Knghlirs Mary Ardens VV.A.A. Elem. Council EDNA Ancl-IEE Lcwisv illc Major-Elem. Ecluca lziou Elem. Council, Treasurer '35 Chorus BEELER ABERNATHY is ll mun of courage . . . or perhaps it's just that hc's like Uncle Sam . . . nnywny he lcls people take very privulc pictures of him in his bath . . . quite modest pictures, however. Beelcr is an Talon . . . pays his dues regularly as u good treasurer should . . . has a smile lor Lhc, Indus and 1.1 ehcerlo for lhv., men THE 1935 YUCCA .tl ?,u"!"ff' 't 1 1 .f-"L - -fig: :- -S ' ' QFAPTEE' I il Q-.53 Q SENI0llS ELDON W. BAILEY JAMES Den BA1.nw1N, Jn. MARCiUl5lll'FP1 BALES Dayton. Denton Denlon Major-Elem. Education Major--Business Adm. W.A.A. School Administration Club Chorus Mary Ardens Ledlow Bible Society, Sec'y '35 College Players Prof. Phy. Ed. Club, Pres. '33 Elementary Council Chat. Staff, '33, '34-, '35 Delta ,Psi Kappa International Relations Club Press Club, Cor. Sec'y '35 S.C.A. W. F. BAKKER HILLIAHD BAnNAnn KATIIRYN BARNES Bowie Denton. Denton Criddle Historical Society Criddle Historical Society Mary Ardens Green Jackets Kappa Delta Pi Pi Omega Pi Alpha Chi Gammudions Masters Chem. Society Administration Club Internat'l Relations Club, Pres. '35 LILLIE NIAIC BANluu-:An Dmlon, Mury Ardens W.A.A. Pan-American Forum Chorus FRANCES BASYE Grapevine Major-Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Mary Ardens W.A.A. Give us LAURA BEA ADAMS, and many thanks to you. ls she the sweet one, now? Well, we think so. Laura Bea ran the Yucca favorites a breathless race . . . just how breathless we won't l , l say. At any rate, she's a swell girl . . . and president of the Kaghlirs . . . and pretty as . . . as heck. ' I l THE 1935 YUCCA 11721, 5 as SENIOBS KA'rm.l-:I-:N Iildhl. L1':l.A lVlAY BENTLEY AVANELL Born LAWRENCE BOYD Illarshrzll Valley V iew Whilesboro Perrin Mary Ardcns Mary Ardens Mary Ardens Talons Green Jackets Green Jackets Kughlirs, Vice-President, '35 Math Club Elementary Council House Presidents Club '35 Orientation Council, '35 Junior Favorite, '34 C L. E. BIIADIFOIKD Q. L. Bnfwronn RALPII BRADY LA NITA BHAWNER Fl. Worih Bridgeporl Denison Dallas College Players Major-History Band Mary Arflens English Mnjors' Club Press Club Ellen H. Richards International Relations Club Masters Chem. Society VVest Texas Club Chorus Publications Council, '33 W.A.A. Chat Stull', '31, '32 Yucca Stuff, 'IH Geezles, Vice-Pres. '33 Football, '34 Q. L. BRADFORD-unskipuble. COTY to you. Nearsighted as the devil. Hard to touch. Slauneh Geczle. More enemies than friends. Good sport with guts enough to make the football team. Might have been literary . . . but it seems there was dirt behind his ears. We don'L know, but his heud looks ll bit hard, too. F-,sz THE 1935 YUCCA SENIDRS MARGARET Bmw Joy BROWN ALTON M. BRYANT Kercns Nevada Dcnlon Green Jackets English Majors' Club Band C.L.C. C.L.C. T-Club W.A.A. College Players Tennis, '341 Beta Alpha Rho Beta, Pres. ' Navarro Co. Club, Vice-P. '31, President '32, '33, '34 Elementary Council House Presidents Club. '33 Health and Prof. Club , '34 E. B. BURNS, Jn. Fmzn Busn JAMES Bussfmo Burleson Denton El Paso Major-Government Major-Bus. Administration Orchestra Pi Phi Pi Beta Alpha Rho Beta Band Chorus, President '35 Music Cluh T-Cluh Tennis, '34, '35 Masters Chem. Society Bios Club Fine Arts Committee, '35 Student Assistant, Biology you say toots a trumpet? Who did you say is president of the Betasl Who the blond personality kid? The answer is ALTON BRYANT Donornv RAE BUCK Sain! Jo Music Club, Chairman, '35 Chorus 35 Vmcnmn 'Busrmi Tyler Major-Music C.L.C. Music Club House Presidents Chorus Club did you say is I ' l Who did you say makes all the pretty lights for the Saturday night stage shows? Who did ' I I THE 1935 YUCCA w w SENIORS Mus. Mun' Tom CAMPBELL NIILDRED CABAWAY Dononn' CHISENHALL Mns, EDNA L, Cl-IISENIIALL Grandview Sherman Burleson Burleson Mary Ardcns C.L.C. English Majors' Club W.A.A. Chorus Domus COLQUITT HERMAN Coon CHARLIE Cox W. LEE Cox Rio Vista Denton Denton Denton Mary Ardens Major-Adm. Education Football, Captain, '34 Sec'y Dean of Men English Majors' Club Math Club Basketball, Captain, '35 Pan-American Forum Adm. Ed. Club, Sec.-Treas., '35 Track Talons T-Club Sec'y Dean of Men JAMES BUSSARD, Jimmy to you and me, is our choice for . . . oh, almost anything. Probably the most cosmopolitan gentleman in school, he has a remarkable list toward music and biology. I-Ins friends und enemies galore. Helps Dr. McAlister with his Fine Arts difficulties. Nice kid. - THE 1935 YUCCA ,, - ' wi' ' ' 1.- .A 'P U I SENIORS MARGARET Cxmwrorm MAYNARD D. CBEIGIITON Donomss CHAIN YVONNE Cnoox Denlon Wichilu Falls Denton Van Alslync Sec'y Freshman Class, '32 Gammadions Mary Ardens, Vice-Pres., '34 Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-Pres., '33 Masters Chem. Society Ellen H. Richards Chat Staif, '34 Publications Council, '35 Green Jackets Pre-Medical Society S.C.A., Vice-P., '33, Pres., '34 PAULINE CUNN1NoHAM LURA CROUNSE Perrin Gainesville C.L.C. Kappa Alpha Lambda, President, '35 Orientation Council House Presidents Club C.L.C. W.A.A. BENGE DANIEL Gainesville Football T-Club Talons VIRGINIA DANIEL Denton Mary Ardens Biology Club Elementary Council Orchestra CHARLIE COX IS the sturdlest figure in the College A clean powerful athlete Charlie takes selected captain of both the basketball and football teams Quiet but eool and confident he has a strength all his own . I I our vote for the most admirable man in school. Not many athletes attuin the honor of being I 4 THE 1935 YUCCA IMA MAE DANIIaI.s M.AvzI:LI, DAnux' Penelope Cedar Hill C.L.C. Criddle Hisloricul Society Pan-American Forum Ellen H. Richards S.C.A. JAMES DIxoN WILLIS J. EDWARDS, Jn. Grand Saline Vickery Masters Chem. Society Major-Government Band Talons Chorus Freshman Basketball International Relations Club Idea Club, Vice-President, '35 SENIOBS I-IAZEL DAv1s Breckenridge Gummadions Green J acke ts W.A.A., Vice-Presiden t, '35 Masters Chem. Society House Presidents Club Delta Psi Kappa, Pres.. '33 Health and P. E. Club, Sec.,'35 C.L.C. Student Assistant, Phy. Ed. J. M. FAGGARD H olliday Major-Chemistry School Adm. Club Bios Club Pre-Med Club Chorus SUE DILLON Dallas Yucca Favorite, '35 Green Jackets Mary Ardens Music Club. Sec'y, '34- Kappa Delta Pi, Sec'y, House Presidents Club Vice-President Senior C Chorus EDNA FENN Denison Ellen H. Richards C.L.C. usl . . . Mrs. Puller evidently knows. Margaret is a very, very, very charming young lady Qwc hope Clayton isn't thc jealous sortj who brightens up corners here and there . . . she's president What's that Potter guy got that we ain't got? Well, MARGARET CRAWFORD . . . pardon l I I ofthe S.C.A., you know. '35 lass THE 1935 YUCCA , - 4 I jf vi ' P fl z A-D , , , , , - A A , . 3 "' - . -. ...slr li ' A , Q. S' -,f-,Q-ifiil 1. ' . X ,lv .1 - f ' , INT' 'L A MV. V ,ii in G1 ,I W fzfkfwi - fp..-, A ,..-Q if , Y' ' Ii-.E , 5 "Z, - li 1 fvsif v ' ,Zag gm"-'1,'C f , - A '11 .i j - .Fi --:5:' . PH- ,.A . 1.-'J'2A'+ 'I' '-.Z ' i .K 1,-A QC, i A A I ...,A is. , JM3-,L 1'- gii' A nv ,A ,, , 3 q V MARY ELIZABli'l'lI F1z1"rEnLY Baird Major-Spanish West Texas Club Chorus C.L.C., Sec'y, '33, Vice-Pres., '34, Parl., '34, Pres., '35 Pan-American Forum Orientation Council Mns. Msunms F. Goon Woodson English Majors Club C.L.C. 9 A ll SENHGIBS EDNA FLANAGAN Frankslon Pun-American Forum W.A.A. NIUHIEL Goonwm Corsicanu Fosrmx GAIKHISON Dcnlon Student Assistant, Gammndions Math Club REED GOSNEY Denlon Talons, Pres. '35 Pi Onegu Pi Holvrmn GIBBS Justin Chemistry Gcezles MAx1NE GllAHl,E Jacksboro Gammadions College Players Masters Chem. Society Kappa Delta Pi Mary Ardens Green Jackets HAZEL DAVIS is a princess. Really, she is. Gets a big rush at all the dances. Keeps the girls shire on his toes. Knows her way about. Got charm, etc., and plenty of it. , I ' I doing their daily dozens at. the Harriss Gym. Has a 'nawfully sweet smile that has Mr. Scrim- ' I I THE 1935 YUCCA SENIQIRS I-I. L. GIKAIIANI LLOYD E. GUNN ETTA MAE I'IAIlDlN OPAL HARHELL I Jenlon A llanla Weatherford Easlland Mujor-l3iolo1.:y Mujor-Mntllematics Major-History Kappa Deltu Pi. Math Club Criddle Historical Society Alphu Chi Masters Chem. Society House Presidents Club Bios Club Chorus Student Assistant, Biology C.L.C. I OPAL HAn'rsm.L BUIINAL lfhvs FRANKLYN A. Hannon: EDNA Hmnrowlzn , Dallas Dallas Nocona I' lnydurlu. Truck Ma jor-Economics Mary Ardens Tulons Pi Phi Pi, Sec'y, '33, Pres., '34 Ellen H. Richards Chorus, President, '34- Om blonde wc- could really go for IB SUE DILLON Eyes that remind us of Lips Hair Ol' course she S Il Yucca favorite besides being one reason why the Green Jackets meet wlth our upprovul und :mother one why we attend the Saturday night stage show every week How does the song 50? Sweet Sur, I . . . . I' , . . . . 1 1 , an X 1 X In n 1 1 THE 1935 YUCCA FLORENCE I'IlLL Wh ilehouse Ma jor-Spanish C.L. C. Pan-American Forum DENONA HUNBIYCUTT Gainesville .Ion I-IOLLADAY x k , e 'll M - m . 'F' 'C 4 K . S E N I 0 R S Knnnm' I'IoLL1Ncswon'ru Venus Whilewriglll Track Debate Talons Debate Club, President, '35 T-Club Spanish Chorus REUBEN H. HUDDLESTON MADGIE IRVIN Springlown De Leon , A FB , , I1u4:Nn l"lol.Lls Clyde Major-Homc Economics Simmons University, '30, '31 Nlastcrs Cllcln. Society Ellen H. liiolnxrds, Pres,, '34 Mary Ardons Louise JAMES Dcnlon FRANKLYN HFRRON is a harmless chap but frlghtfully bulllble oi somebody else is fooled Strange that he never learned u certain person Qsex not mentlonndl wus n fond clevoltc to the cigarette One of the handsomest men on the Campus and always impeccably dressed Hxs sense of humor often runs over and drlbbles into little pools around l1lS feet 4 . L 1 - ' - ' fl '3 1 -5 . Y ' 15AllNl'I'l"l'li JOHNS IWI. Enlerprisc Major-Biology 'Bios Club School Adm. Club THE 1935 YUCCA Dv" il L -.ff-ry Q' - xi 7 5 -T-.5 X' "iz: 'Y M I N'W at SENIUIIS XVILLIIG VV. JONES RUTH KELLER PnA'1"r ICINARD Byers Denton V an Alslyne Major-Bus. Administration Music Club Masters Chem, Society Kappn Dcltu Pi C.L.C. Assoc. Editor, Yucca, '35 Alpha Chi, Treasurer, '35 Chorus John Tarleton Club, Pres., '35 House Presidents Club Press Club Orientation Council Pi Omega Pi, Secretary, '35 Crmntus KLINGMAN Huru IQNOWLES B1s'r'rY L. LACENVELL JACK LAMB Taylor Mvlfillnfy Cleburne Burdwell Ill Major-Industrial Education Industrial Education Club Major-Latin T.C.U. Transfer Mary Ardens, President, '35 Ellis County Club Kaghlirs ldes Club, Vice-President, '34 President, '35 Press Club Chat Staff, '34- Thrcc o'clock in the morning . . . five below zero in the moonlight . . . but did PRATT KINARD risked both his neck and his repututiou to get runny of the photos in this book. Ambition . , . a mind? Nc. num. He slipped oil' his shoes and worked on the Yucca in his bare feet. Pratt has I hobo jnunt around the world ou u camera. Qualifications . . . once hitch-hiked from Philly to Abilene on fifteen cents. . i THE 1935 YUCCA J IMMIE LAMBERT Woonnow LAMKIN Alba Garner Elementary Council Bios Club Green Jackets JOHN E. LAwHoN Denton Stage Band Band Orchestra Talons Administration Club Spanish Chorus Jon L. Lnvscoma Denton Major-Chemistry Band Music Club Bios Club Chorus Chat Staff, '32 SENIIIBS E. J. LAncnN'r McKinney Major-English Kappa Delta Pi Press Club Chat Staff, '31 Avesta Stall, '35 Yucca Staff, '35 Ides Club MONICA LOVELADY Celina Mary Ardens Ellen H. Richards Collin Co. Club Chorus Ilvmm LAuF1s:n Dallas Nlujor-Biology Stage Band Orchestra Band Press Club Music Club Bios Club Pre-Med. Club Louisa Lowe Corpus Chrisli Major-Spanish Mary Ardens Kaghlirs Pun-American Forum House Presidents Club LAUFER If ever Mother Nature fashloned a paradoxical son her most perfect example IB this fellow with the vlohn and plccolo AlI1l8hlC even lovable but austere and reserved quiet and retlcent, but game. He can t be written about . . . he has to be known. ' I i This and the oppositeg the opposite and this. White but black: black but white . . . HYMIE I THE 1935 YUCCA SENIIIRS ALYNE MALl.0XW' Enrrn NEY MAN'roo'rn Tnnssm MARRIOTT Eanz MARSIIALL Sanger Mc Kinney Denlon Mansfield Ellen H. Richards Ellen 1-I. Richards Green Jackets Mary Ardens Junms MARTIN Denton Delta Psi Kappa Ellen H. Richards Pi Omega Pi Kappa Delta Pi Mary Ardens Alpha Chi KATHERINE MAURICE Esruan MAYNARD CLAYTON McG1NNls Mineral Wells Wylie Denton Student Assistant, Chemistry W.A.A., President, '35 Beta Alpha Rho Beta Treasurer Senior Class Mary Ardens Mary Ardens, Secretary, '35 Kappa Delta Pi Green Jackets Masters Chem. Society Forum Council Fine Arts Committee Social Ethics Club West Texas Club Chorus Graham were suddenly struck with rheumatism, the hand could keep up its rhythm by watching the end of Johnny's trombone. Among John E. 's most recent acquaintances is one Sammy Stork, who was a harbinger ol' glad tidings. It was a boy. I ' l The most conscientious member of the T.C. Stage Band is JOHNNY LAWHON. In case Floyd I ' I 1 THE 1935 YUCCA MARIE MCMAII.AN Van Alstyne Major-History Ledlow Bible Society Criddle Historical Society Vice-President, '35 International Relations Club W.A,A. House Presidents Club TnUn'r:r NIEBEDITH Denton Editor Yucca, '35 Chat Stalf, '34 Publications Council, '35 Press Club Vii , SENIIDRS RUTH MCNEIL Petersburg Major-Blis. Administration Assistant Editor Yucca, '35' Chat Stalf, '31, '32, '33 Publications Council, '31, C.L.C. Forum Council House Presidents Club Press Club Pi Omega Pi PAULINE MILLER Denton Major-Art Gammadions Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Alpha Lambda, Secretary-Treasurer, '34 C.L.C., Treasurer, '35 Who's Who, Art '34 HELEN MCQUliAlKY Perrin Major-English English Majors' Club Lucrtua Rumen Mnmsnrrn Denton, Major-Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Masters Chem. Society Bios Club Anmn MILLICAN JonN MASON MxNGs Grapevine Big Sandy Majors-Biology and Math. Gammndions, Secretary, '33 Masters Chem. Society Green Jackets Mary Ardens, Treasurer, '35 Kappa Delta Pi, Pres., '35 Alpha Chi, Vice-President, '34, Secretary, '35 Bios Club Math Club House Presidents Club Student Assistant, Biology Beta Alpha Rho Beta, President, '34 T1ll moe looking gcnteel a follower of bridge rules with a yen more than a movc toward the bohemian . . . hello, E. J. LARGENTI The women think him handsome and a mugnilicenr dancer. With all the suavity of a polished lizard, he looks the lion at a tea-party. Not had to know at that THE 1935 YUCCA . ,.-, N . I , Xl -if . Jnssx ru LEE Moow Oglasby College Chorus S.C.A. Ellen H. Richards VIVIAN Munvnm' Decatur Ellen H. Richards Mary Arclcns W.A.A. , ' ' -l ' - lr-1-V! ' .rrp .N , ' ,wig u I . SENIIIIIS my 'llmrr Mooma EUIKIS MonG.xN BONNIE MORRISON Dcnlon. Farlnersvllle Greenville Major-Economics Pan-American Forum Pi Phi Pi, President, '33, Chancellor, '31 S.C.A.. President. '33 Rnoums Musnm LILLIAN NAUGIITON MARY DIMPLE NORLIAN Aubrey Warahachie Wichita Falls Mnjor-Biology Elementary Council English Majors' Club President Senior Class Mary Ardens Debate Bctn Alpha Rho Beta Student Assistant, Biology S.C.A. Dnnce Committee, '35 Spanish Chorus Orchestra Band Bios Club, President, '35 Prof. FRE. Club Pre-Med Society ning for county judge or something sometime or other, maybe. He's Senior Class prexy . . . good hunting, Rhouds. And u student assistant in biology . . . ditto. Reminds one in a small way of a ccrtnin red-hended proxy ol' not long ugo. Oh, well, we cun't all be famous. N . Don't lel. thut hnndshnko of HHOADS MUSTAIN fool you. Chances are he's thinking of run- I w THE 1935 YUCCA SENICJRS NANNETTE NELMS MARGUEBITE NELSON For! Worth Fort Worth Elementary Council Elementary Council Mary Ardens INEZ 0,NEAL HELEN OWEN Howe Rosebud Kappa Delta Pi Alpha Chi Music Club C.L.C. House Presidents Club Chorus HERMAN A. Newsom I'lAZEL 0lNEAL Denton Howe 'Ledlow Bible Club Chorus S.C.A. Debate Club Chorus Mlnnnsn OWENS Crowell Mary Ardens W.A.A. Prof. P.E. Club Chorus LADONIA Pnnlcx Big Spring RUTH MCNEIL loves swimming almost as much as she does eating. Here is an extraordinary or a job press with better than average ability. She is assistant editor of the Yucca and instructs I case. A young lady who understands printing Kand printers! and can operate a linotype machine , I W l the editor in the art of writing business letters. THE 1935 YUCCA RICHARID T. Pmmuvl AN Dcnlon Alpha Chi, President, '35 Pi Omega Pi Kappa Dcltn Pi Gammadions Pan-American Forum Chat Stall, '32 Press Club Donornv JANE Powans Denton Mary Ardens Art Club Math Club SENIIIRS M AURENE E. PINKERTON Covington Major-Elem. Education Elementary Council C.L.C. Ledlow Bible Club Geology Majors' Club S.C.A. Roamvr Pnorr-'nn Denton Majors--School Administra- tion and Chemistry School Administration Club Masters Chem. Society CARMOL PITTENGER Jefferson Forum Council MARTliA PULLEN Royse City BEN Pownu. Archer Cily Major-Economics Football, '32, '33, '34 President Junior Class Assistant Curator, Museum Dance Committee, Chairman, '34 Geezles, President, '34 JESSE E. Punvls Comanche Major-History International Relations Club Chorus John Tarleton Club team and into Pi Kappa Delta When faced with a money shortage last year Kermit signed up with an evangelist and went on a tour ol' the churches over the state as tenor soloist and hymn singer deluxe. Warning . . . be careful ol' dogmatic statements when this boy is around! ' l ' KERMIT HOLLINGSWORTH likes to argue . . . in fact he argued his way onto the debate I I I THE 1935 YUCCA 22' rf',n' .U , u.t'FJ5'f t M, -, '11 lg. ii, Vs- l any ,U SENIIIRS LUCILLE QUISENBERRY ETIIEIA BAILEY TIIEDA RAMEE Romfzlvr RANKIN Handley Dcnlon Wichilu Falls Perrin Mary Ardens Mary Ardens International Relations Club Green Jackets Elementary Council Orientation Council H. GARLAND READ, Jn. E. J. REEVES LAURA B. RENO CnAnLEs F. RlcnAnvsoN Dallas Handley Blum Dallas Geezles Ledlow Bible Club, Band Vice-Pres. Junior Class, '34 Sec'y, '33, Hcp., '34, Pi Omega Pi English Majors' Club BEN POWELL has the sort of smile th at mothers adore boys envy and babies trust The girlsi' Well, ask one of them. The Geezles liked him so well that they made him their president this fall, while the Junior Class beat 'them to it by a year. THE 1935 YUCCA JIM l1rcuAnnsoN Mansfield Elemculury Council Mary Ardcns W.A.A. House Prcsidenls Club Oricntulion Council Bum. G. Romans SENIORS Ronnwm IIICKETTS Dallas Mary Ardens Ellen H. Richards W.A.A. Chorus CIJHTIS A. Roar-ms EIJNA Ronsrvrs Slrcelman Ellen H. Richards Mary Ardens LUCILE RUCKEH Albany Frisco Sanlo Cilllllf'lllldi0!'lS Major-MaI.hemnl,ics Elementary Council Knppu Delta Pi Bios Cluh W'.A.A. Bond Math Club Student Assislunl, Chenlislry Bela Alphn Rho Beta Nlnslers Chem. Society e,-eg 'f l... ll' ., f IMOGENE ROBERTSON Dcnlon Major-Speech Pan-American Forum Speech Majors' Club Fine Arts Club Gammadions Kappa Delta Pi College Players Debate W.A.A. S.C.A. CINDY RUSHING Fl. Worlh Mary Ardeus, Vice-Pres., '34 Girls' Forum, Treasurer, '34 Kaghlirs, Bush Captain, '34 All-Round Girl, '34 Elementary Council House Presidents Club oh surely you vc guessed by now Right! CINDY RUSHING Everybody knows her likes lrcr llmr udnnrers url nuxnbcrlcss but it seems a certain Hamilton boy gets the nod al present. Her kind is our 1-und, our klnd IS the best kind. Agam . . . CINDY RUSHING. I I I Laughing eyes, flashing teeth, u friendly smile, a gay nod of the head, twirling, dancing feet, l ' l THE 1935 YUCCA SENIOIlS JEAN RUSSELL MAURINE SAPP VENEZUELA SAUNDEBS Cleburne Frisco Chigg Mary Ardens Major-Bus. Administration Criddle Historical Society Pi Omega Pi, Treasurer, '34- John Tarleton Club Mary Ardens GAIL Scmnisnmu MILDRED SHANNON CLYDE Smxw Azle FL. Worlh Van Alslyne Major-Biology Major-Mathematics Tnlons W.C.C., Vice-President, '35 C..L.C. Bios Club W.A.A. Jour: R. SCIINABLY Argyle Masters Chcm. Society JonN Sl-IELTON Dallas Major-English English Majors' Club Press Club Editor Avestu, '35 Publications Council, '35 College Players actor painter editor connoisseur musician paramour conversatlonahst hostof thc best caliber chanteur fanauc pseudo thlsa and thats you think of em wc re exhausted I ! 1 JOHN SHELTON-bohemian, raconteur, dilcttante, cynic, agnostic, anti-punstcr, critic, writer, ' I I A y . Y . , . ' . . , i . . Y X . , THE 1935 YUCCA ll .,, i H' .,.,.. ' A . 5 . . ll.. Q. f l F T Mun' Jo SLAuc:H'1'nn Slephcrw ille Major-English C. L. C. English Mujors' Club, President, '35 Press Club Aveslu Stull, '35 Chnt StalT, '34 John Tnrlcton Club SENIIJBS .I I-:wI':l,l. SMITH JOHN M. SMITH, Ju. Bonham San Anlonio Pun-American Student Forum RALPH B. SMITH CAMu.l.va Szwvrens ELAINE ST. Cl.,un Oklahoma Cily. Okla. Arlinglon Dallas Trojans W.A.A. W.A.A. Ellen H. Richards Prof. P.E. Club House Presidents Club KENNETII E. SMITH Denton, Major-Bus. Administration Yucca Staif, '34- Chat Staff, Ass't- Editor, '34, Assoc. Ed., '34, Ed., '35 Press Club, Vice-President, '34 Spanish Chorus Freshman Basketball Pi Omega Pi, Vice-Pres., '35 Picture Show Committee, '35 Publicity Com. '35 College Players Publications Council, '35 Trojans, Vice-President, '35 Wnwurnnn STRENGTH Marshall Major-English English Majors' Club Forum Council An overhirldlng sell' sufficient concelted superclhous lazy braggartf-KENNETH E SMITH besides being. u swell guy u good editor u splendid worker u congenial soul ind a fellow who can self Here you take hlml . . - ., . . . 4 4 , . . , . , - . I .4 V . Y I r Y . V i . y . yi move beyond thc cnviromuentul horizon, he's a lad one likes to have around in spite of one's I A ' THE 1935 YUCCA SUZANNE SYVENSON OLA TATE Dcnlon. Graham. Major-English Chorus Green Jackets, President, '35, G-ummadions Secretary-Treasurer, '34 Ledlow Bible Club Kappa Delta Pi, Rep., '35 Alpha Chi Gammadions English Majors' Club Student-Faculty Council Vice-Pres. Sophomore Class, '33 ETIIEL THOMPSON OPAL TEHRELL Chandler Sanger Forum Council Mary Ardens House Presidents Club Chorus Junior Favorite, '34 Freshman Queen, '32 S E N I 0 Il S L. WELDON 'FAYLOII Lommmm TAYLon McGregor El Paso Maj or-English Gcczlcs English Majors' Club Kappa Delta Pi MILDRED OWENS THOMPSON GRACE TIIURMAN Wichita Falls Stamford Pi Omega Pi Avcstu Stall, Art Editor Mary Ardens Kappa Alpha Lambda, W.A.A. Vice-President, '32 Physical Education Club Chorus Nordic blonde SUZANNE SWENSON. Scholar, withal a good sport and a good duncer. Possessor knows how and when to listen. She cooks and takes her athletics like a lady. I I ' ol' a personality that is quite as sturdy as many a famous rock, she is n conversntionnlist who l l I TIIE 1935 YUCCA l A - L i ' , VI I ll 'E' SENIURS INA Louisrc 'FIIUIKMAN AnI.IN M. VPIBIBERLAKE FRANCES Tnurrr Denlon, Vera Denton, Green Jackets Math Club, President, '35 Mury Ardens Music: Club College Players W,A,A, Yucca Stuff, '35 Girls' Forum Elementary Council, Pres., '35 Major-Speech Wll,I.IAhI M. Tunmmx Wslxrmn S. TUIIPIN IQENNETII TYsoN Plainview Dcrzlou Denton Pi Phi Pi Band Stage Band Symphony Isis TUNNELL Colorado Social Ethics Club Major-Music Music Club, Vice-Ch., '34 Green Jackets Mary Ardens Kappa Delta Pi Chorus Secretary, Junior Class Secretary, Senior Class CnAiu.o'r'rE VAUGHAN Henriella From the heartbreak bench of l.lic casual observer, we select INA LOUISE THURMAN as the mos I. nl,l.rael.ive girl in sight. Sweet s0phisl,iea1,ion it is, ladies and gentlemen, and wc're not trying I 1 l to be funny. She's the Lady always. and iL's the College l,haL'll lose when she Lakes her goat. skin- ' ' I THE 1935 YUCCA 914, ei' lg QTLL . et it U Fu ED Vlv 10N Tom Bean Tulons Press Cluh English Majors' Club SENIGRS LILLIAN B. WADE ONA Wzwrs Mimi' Bunn.:-z Wnmcnn Hoclrwull Corsicuna Mary Ardens Elementary Council Geography Club House Presidents Club Bremoml Elementary Council L. Escom WEBB Omssszl MEHLE WIIETSELI4 RUBY RICIIAHDS Wnrrn FoNnmm. Wnu-Luv Weatherford Park Springs Valley Mills Pilol Point Major-Bus. Adm. Elementary Council Major-Elem. Education Major-lilistory College Players Kappa Alpha Lambda Elementary Council W.A.A. Debate Chorus Mary Ardens W.C.C., President, '35 Chorus School Administration Club International Relu tio Chorus Forum Council Pi Kappa Delta Orientutiou Council Rare wit, engaging personality, and the love of life have combined 'themselves in thc heart ol' FONDELL WHITLEY to make her one of the most charming, most gracious women on the Campus. Student and care-free sprite rolled into one bundle of femininity is a dillicull. phenom- enon to find. ns Club t L 1 i 1, I V- 1 1 li I i .-.-..4.il S'l'ICl.I.A Wlmoxow L ing levillr: lVluj0r-Bus. Adm tru l.ion C. l..C. Awnnmv Woon Denlon Debate Club iz-ws H' 4 THE UCCA l. 1935 Y .'-f - W W 1' QA. if l 1 SENIIIRS l3x'noN WILSON Dallas BNYAN1' WlI,SON Cleburne Masters Chem. Society Pre-Med Club Gammadions Chorus Mujor-Spanish Chul,SI,nll', Ass'L Edilor, V. .H- Press Club Pun-American Forum inis- Brcnmcn Woons Funnix Yfumnoucn Ilenlmi Denton, 'Major--Mathemnlies Major - Bus. Adminis- Mnth Club tration Mary Ardcns Green Jackets Pi Omega Pi, Pres., '35 Kughlirs Gammadious Chat Staff, '33 Student-Faculty Coun- eil Yucca Favorite, '33 When you find u reul sport, n bcauliful girl, lots of intelligence, und would remind u sailor of n racing sloop in full sail. CURTIS Wi1.soN GRACE Wow Canlon Krum Major-Chemistry Masters Chem. Society, Vice-Pres., '33, Pres., '34- Press Club Bus. 1VIgr. Publications, '35 Publications Council, '35 Stud'1. Ass't, Chemistry Romans Burn YOUNG ANN Zixcnnv Charco Marshall Mary Ardens Delta Psi Kappa Elementary Council inlinite courage, a vast amount of good taste and elmrm thinly sliced, ilfs FBEDA YARBROUGH. Freda is trim and petite l ' I X JUNICIR I JUNI0ll CLASS IJFFICEIIS WILLIAM SHORT WILBUR ADAIR President Vice-President JEWELL MAURICE JOHNNY LAUDERDALE Secretary Treasurer TIIE 1935 'YUCCA 1 ur W1 Q ,. L . 6 In J U N I 0 ll S Wu,mm C. Annu Woomiow AVENT RAYMOND D. BALES l'Vll!?ll1l'l' Rosebud Denlon Blume A1.LENswvon'rll Tumvms BAILEY Dallas Dallas IMA Sun B,mlcs1ml,1c Vmm BARTON ANNA MARY BEVILL Gainesville Denlon Denlon CATHERINE B.uvr0N JOE BASS Tivler A lhens IMOGIQNIE BLACK JOHN Bovu BUFORD Bm'r'r Quilmun Cleburne Sadler MAIKY Buss MILDRED BRIDGES Marshall Henderson Suu Dillon's new rival with the stage hand, ANNA MARY BEVILL, has convinced the GFllllUIIliiKHS lhul. they would be lost without hcr. And perhaps they would, in a fashion-beauty ol1'scl,s ugliness, they say. QNOL u crack ul. thc band boys-just a tribute to Anna Mary at their expense. Thxmks, boysj THE 1935 YUCCA GARLAND R. BHOOKSHEAH Whilesboro HERMAN BnowN Denlon GASTON CAIN Quilman O. J. CAMP, Jn. Denlon BONNIE COGDELL Crowell LUCILLE Cooxc McKinney JUNIURS MARGARET BROWVN A rgyle NANCY CARMICIIAEL H enriella PAULINE COYVAN Denton GERTRUDE BUHKE Denlon, ROSEMARY Cmcu. Denlon Mlm. CRADDOCK Grand Saline licmmvr E. BUSSAIKD El Paso JouN Monms Cmnnmns Iowa Park ADELAIDE Cmsw Eu. Forney ROSEMARY CECIL-a charming short-quart of smiles and personality Clargcword, per- to Mr. Campbcll's movie-even if it is a bum show. Further information-see favorite section and Fred Vivion. I I I sonality-but when it fits, it Iitslj Rosemary is a good twenty-five cents worth ol' reason for going l l I THE 1935 YUCCA I JUNIIIRS Hum' CRIBWELL EI.IzAIsE1'II DIcIcsoN TODIMIE JEAN DOBIE Forney Mart Celina VIRGINIA H. DAVIS Donorrxy LEE DILLON Gilmer Plainview OPAL DoUoI.As MILDRED FARNSWORTH HARVEY L. Form, Jn. Van Alslync Anson Auslin GRETCIIEN ENGLISII LUIILINE Fxsxi Azle Fl. Worlh Mum Fosrrsn ELLEN MARIE FRANCIS IRENE GLASS Emory Tom Bean Farmcrsville SUI: Fox CHARLES GAHDENIIIRE Decatur Rockwall HARVEY FORD, well-liked Beta man, is a small bundle of energy and life. Sharp eyes, a ' lcvcl head, a regular guy. Works for Floyd Graham and Katherine Hamilton. In danger of being I touched wi Lh the political bug, however. W 4 a THE 1935 YUCCA JUNIIIRS R. A. GLEN FRANCES Gossmvr JOE F. Gnu McKinney McKinney Denton MARY LOUISE Goocn WALTER GRADY Nevada Shamrock HELLEN GULLY GLADYS HARSHAW MAIXY Bom! HISHNDON Childress Dcnlan. Marshall ALICE HAMILTON Lois EIENDEBSON Slephenville Kram MARGUERITE HERREN LARUE HUFHINES A1.v1N R. Inm' Ft. Worth Graham Dallas BRYANT I-IDLLAND STUART I-IUGULEY M iollolhian Plano . FRANCES GOSSETT, demure little lady from McKinney, is a real credit, to her home Iown. Balances the scales weakened somewhat by certain other individuals from that city. Said Lo be acquainted with the younger Skiles boy. ww L JOIINNIE J. IsoM Denton. EARLINE Kmsm Fl. Worlh ONIITA LENVIS Bardwell THE 1935 YUCCA MOI.l,.Y JAnvls Troup JASPER LANIE11 Seugoville Mns. A LLINE W Vernon JUNI0llS BETH JUDKXNS Eastland .l AMES LATl'lAM Gainesville J UANITA LOONEY Denlon. oon LoE Bovn KELLEY Rochester J oIIN LAUDEHDALE Breckenridge CAIIOLYN Lows Illansfield VAN FLORENCE KESTLEB New Boston EVELYN LEWIS Wichiia Falls VIRGINIA MARTIN Weulherford AI VIN IRBY fdltor Smlth 5 rlght hand man never lets anybody know what Bob McCloud side hum' But In spltc of It all lt belng the dlllydallyxngs of us ummportant ones Alvin remalns serene and unnmprcsscd ' I I Editor Srnitlfs left-hand man, is doing. Mmmm! the scandal that boy must have bottled up in- l l I THE 1935 YUCCA JUNIIDRS TRAVIS MASSEY J EYVELL MAUBICE MAURINE MCCARTY I lasca Mineral Wells Cleburne J. D. MATZINGER, JR. MARY KATI-IERINE MAYO Denlon Roanc EVELYNE MCKIBBEN DOROTPIY MCMUIITRAY ANNA L. MCBEYNOLDS Graham Arlington Fl. Worth MILDRED MCKINNEY Amos MCQUEARY Bellevue Perrin WALTER MERRIMAN JERRY MINSHEW MAE B. MON1'GOMERY Throckmorlon Dallas Sanger C. B. Minxlrr Brsssm MOBLEY Moran Graham "When one goes out to conquer Love, he should take an ambulance," said WALTER MER- BIMAN, displaying a beautiful "Shiner" he had just received. Merriman lluttcred many u fe- male heart with his portrayal of Serge Shertzoil' in "El Tor" last spring. THE 1935 YUCCA JUNIURS Mus. MAl.lDlC Mooma MARY InENE MOSELEY LETA NEAL Sairil Jo Marshall Lakeview lrlimm-:n'r1NE MomusoN Glmmlxw Mvlsns Canton Munday Munf JOY ODAM DIXIE OVERTON JAMES D. PABNELL Dcnlon Crandall Smithville CLYDIQNE Omvisn BILLY PARKER Denlorz Ml. Calm I'IAZEL Pumisn BONNIE PARTIN GERTHUDE PAYNE Jacksboro Sun Augustine Byers J. B. PAnmsu Bxassuc PEARL PAYNE Dallas Byers Out where the West begins, 'tis said, a lonesome cowboy pines and pines for DIXIE OVER- TON . . . but Dixie isn'l ready bo settle down yet. She has places to go and Lbings to do. Mean- while, the eowpunchcr spends his time adorning Dixie's letters with pencil sketches of cows Cno douhtj nnd such. Dixie likes to sing and dance. She dances best. THE 1935 YUCCA Grand Saline TENNESSEE READ Paradise JUNIORS CLIFFORD EAIIL PIIILLIPS ALEXINE RANKIN Ennis ANNA Jo PIPPINS CIm1s'rINA IKANKIN Forney Perrin FLOIIINE BICIIAIIDSON Slephcrwille BENNIE SUE REYNOLDS V1oLE'r ROAIIK Mari Fl. Worlh VIRGINIA EARL Ross: Fl. Worlh BEvEm.Y B. RUFF Lake Dallas EMMA REBECCA Ross NELL RUSSELL Springlown Hhome LOUISE RASOR Allen ESTELLE ROBEIKTSON Newcastle MARY Bmn SANDERS Joinerville Chosen All -Bound Girl for this edition of the Yucca, BESSIE PEARL PAYNE seems to be I doing her best to live up to the heights suggested by the title . . . and doing very well at it, too, I thank you. THE 1935 YUCCA Inu Sco'r1' Rising Slar LA VEIINE SCOTT Okru CIIAnI.v:s Snummuan Denton, WILSON SIMS Denton RALI-I-I Smrrn Oklahoma Cily, Okla. INEZ SOCKHVELL Moshcim JUNIIIRS ll. L. SELBY, Jn. Denton IQATIIEIUNE SLOA N Greenwood LEWIE SPENCER Holliday JAJKIES Lovn SHAWN Vineyard LETTIE SMITH Breckenridge EIJNA SPORTSMAN 1llcKinney WILLIAM Suom' Celina MABIIE CAROL SMITII Loraine LOUISE SPIIAIJLEY Rockwall A llllld unussumxng fellow wllh I shy smlle LP WIE SPENCER He s a double so hs said LIILLI upon the lovcllcr speuus Odd he docsn L know IL ' , ' ' ' L ' - I 1 4 ' ' ' ' - , , I I ' for t.lmL lhrobbcr ol' heurl,-throbs, Lunuy Ross, and, from what we've observed, he has the saine I I I I 'I - A ' -' 1 D ' ' - THE 1935 YUCCA JACK STEED Canlon GRACE TUNNELL Grand Saline RUTH ANN Vrrz Denlon I-I. L. STUBBLEFIELD Dallas RACHEL TYLER Gainesville PAULINE WARD Slephenv ille JUNl0ns J W. E. SU'rToN FREDNA Toscu Bardwell Forney IXMELIA NELL VFAYLOIX Denton JEnnY VESTAL JANE D. Vrrz Arlinglou Denton JUNE VICK Graham ELYZABETH WAHRINGTON EI.NA WATSON Valley Mills Mansfield GRACE WA'rTEns Dcnlon Reserved sernously melmed sludlous lrumpelmg H L S'1UBBLF'FIEI D Stubby most people Lhls young fellow shows a degree of culture and refinement whlch though a tr1He sweet little Pnlot Pomt gxrl you know her Lucky Stubby ,' ",.', ' ..' ,1.." "lo I austere, is woefully foreign to most T. C. students. His name is often linked with that of the THE 1935 YUCCA JUNIURS Euz.um'r1l WELCH Mun' Jo WILKINS JAMES W. Woonnumf Denton Denlon San Anlonio MABEI. WlIl'FNEY Mun' ELOISE WILSON HELEN F. Ymvrs Valley Mills Cleburne Spur Hull' goddess, hnlf she-devil, MARY ELOISE WILSON has cavorted through the once sacred, silent corridors of higher education with a smile and n song, never to be forgot. m ,M f um k ""v mm jwpfg 7 0 g y X fmwlllllgm X rj '14 f 0 O o O , I X . U k - , N X ' ' 1 D! Q , u , .N x Q , 1 If f- nu Q 9 ,--,"- :-,,- u ',' '1 :.:y'v , 1 fw A " ,-ve' I 1:1 fl -Q ,ET-dxf A 'N , X 1.1 .1053 'mh- , V' -4,533-..::5 D, Q vnlmx Eu! lunmns S , Q ' ' Mfr .. ' ,4-1,-iii. I .-1. , gil' ,5.J::u:5f .fzfizfisz 1 .mf ',:'gI5',r,i1l' , 1115235726 ,' A :V Sim! . , 4- '- ' -: .1!C"-'if , , A 2 ' :W v f :- N'.!l" .ef ' 1.1. 1 - fi: fr, ny,-: ., , .J I . -ig? ', I- l ' 1 Y, , -1 x . -X SOPIl0MOIlE SOPll0MOIlE CLASS QIFFICERS 4, N 3- f u I WADDY KELLY President REX REPASS MARGERY HENDRIXON Vice-Presi dent Secretaqy THE 1935 YUCCA fmc, -. f!,0vrgl- ill-L -09 MIIIIAR1 ARNOLD Leonard Cv1mN1e BELL Dallas SALLY BRITAIN Corynll City ONVEN ZACK CAIN Quitmun SOI'lIOMORES BEIINICE BANKHEAD ELDON L. BARNES Santo Rockwalt W. L. BAIN, Jn. ELEANOR BANKS K erens M erlens AIKNELLE Brass MAURINE Boyo Teague Amherst NA0Mx BELL CAROLEE BLACKBUBN Overton Denton ITOMMIE Bnoorcs REBA BRYANT Denton Horton .Ion Bnooxs Doms Bn0wN Denton Dallas PHALBA CARNES I'IAZEL CLARK Howe Dallas OUIDA CAhIPlll3Il.I. H. L. Cnmmw Turnerszlille Shreveport, La. CLEO BELL Denton Arrruun BRAGG Denton FA1mELL BURNETT Wills Point HALPII COLE Denton pounds. Slings weights. Also has plenty of coin, according to rumors, and drives a swell new car llulpll is one of the most xulmiruble men we know ' l ' IYALPH COLE is hailed us the largest man in track-a measly little two hundred sixty-odd I I I ..4.,J AL.-J 'Q-3' wg44,.5:tl'.L.o1.,-, THE 1935 YUCCA I I SOPlIOMOIlES JUNE CONEY MAIKY Connnn FRANK DAVIS Johnsloa, Miss. May, Okla. Sn. Porllarul, Mc. MAIIOTAII COOK EVELYN CHEEKMOIXE WM. H. DAVIS Grapevine Fl. Worth Gainesville WINNIE DAVIS MARGARET DAY RALPII IDEAN Merlens Dallas Fl. Worlh J EWELL DAVISON VIVIAN DAY IIAIIIIIS DEN'FON McCaulley Teague Quilrnan MARGARET DICKSON MAMIE DIIENNAN IIEIIMAN DuNnAN Dallas McCaulley Alvarado MARY D. Dozuan FAY DUNCAN Jon DUNCAN Forney Alvarado Denlon ELIZABETII EDNVARDS JIM EMBRY, Jn. A. H. EUBANKS Dallas Sainl Jo McKinney SYBIL ELLIS IQATIIRYN ENLOE B. B. EVANS Frosl Burkbarnell Nevada For MARGABETTE GARRISON we predict n further and E1 greater success in publications. imagine. Knows Charles Henderson, who calls her his Frau. I ! I Clever, intelligent, and shrewd, Margo is one ol' the most energetic little politicians you could 1 l I THE 1935 YUCCA SOPlIOMOBES MABPIL EVANS LORINE EVERE1'T HENRY' FENOGLIO lllimfrul Wells Denison Nocona BENNIE Ev ElllS'l"I' MARY F AIINSWORTII SIIELBY FLETCHER Eleclra Anson Gainesville CLOIIA 'l1'os'rim MAIIGAIXIET Fmssv IRENE Fmr Cleburne M c K inncy Denlon Lois FoU'rs Mun' GLENN Fmsm' BERYL FULLER Haskell Dcnlon Prairie Hill MARGlIIflll1'l2 FULLER Bnnriu Mus GAIKDNEB MARGARETTE GARRISON Denlon Eleclra Mercedes Rum' FUQUA Burn ELAINE GARDNER WILLIARI GAY V crnon Vernon M oran FLOIRINIS Gnnomc: MARY LOU GIBSON NORMA GILSTRAP Groesbcck Crandall Haskell Jmssna GIBBINS GERALDINE GILBIER MILDRED GRAHAM Denlon Celeste Alvarado SIDNEY HAMILTON, organizer of a dance orchestra second in Denton only bo Floyd Gruhnm's boys, is one of the most interesting persons We've met. His "foreign" accent, reminis- cent of flour old Maine, would make him a fascinating talker even if he didu'L have something to say, which he usually does. THE 1935 YUCCA SOPll0MOIlES TOM GHANT LYIIIAN GREGORY F. SIDNEY HAmII.'roN, JR. Bardwell Lazare Porllund, Me. FLORENE GRAY R. B. IIAMBY FRANCES PIAMNER Grandview Denlon Iowa Park GRACE BILLY I-IARDEE OLIN HARDY MARY HAWVKIES Chandler Gladewaler Rorlon FRANCES PIARDISTY E. B. IJARRIS JIMMIIQ 'HAWK Fl. Worlh Rule Aubrey HELEN I'IAYES MARY I'IAYES CIIARLES I'IliNDEllSON Denlon Killeen Denlon MARION I'IAYES OLA I'1AYNES ESTA IIENDERSON Overton Vernon Venus MARGERY fIENDRlXON J IMMIE HETIIERINGTON EDWARD Houums M id lolh ian Reagan Dcnlon C. PI. HERRON ALICE HILI, Jon I'l0I.BER'I' Farmersville Winnsboro Denlon ANNETTE LEATHEHWOOD saucy lxltle wren alhcxt not wremsh In the least Quzer us enough to draw prominent roles ID Colle e Player endeavors and mtelllgonl enough to make good grades and be very very popular all Lhe whxle 1 4 - . . . 1 . by i I l ! sorlment. and a happy one-beautiful enough to make the favorite section ol' the Yucca, talented H l I . . g x , . , I THE 1935 YUCCA SOPlIOMOBES PEGGY JUNE l-Ioncomma Fl.onA ETIIEL Hoon Holliday Sulphur Springs MARIE I'IOLLAND IIELEN Hosronn Cleburne Rum. I'1YMAN ToM KELLY Ollou Reagan GARLAND INMON ' WADDY KELLY Kercns Reagan LomA LAMB TED LEw1s Iowa Park Denton ANNETTE IJEATIIERWOOD BLANC!-IE LIDDELL I lasca Cars icana Bon LIPSCUMB LEVIS LowE Quilman Marl FRANCES LOFTIN EVLYN MAHTENS Dcnlon Olney MARTIIA HUNTER Denton Ons IQING Denton LENOHA L1GoN Fl. Slocklon ARTIE M. MARTIN Venus RAY HUNT Denton GENE LACKEY Chisholm GNVYNETH LILES Breckenridge JAMES MARTIN Josephine He don t low. nobody and so do we! TERO N ASH schoolboy cynxc edntor ol' the Chal olhce at the constant rmk of Injury to lus neck and even rubber has a polut beyond wlnth nt cannot stretch I I l popular "Chatterbox," has n truly Winchellish outlook on life . . . continues his operations in the I I I THE 1935 YUCCA IM ' , Qi 'Hx 3' . Of E- VK, X x "'X 1 ii' ,r , I F 3' r ,, by sl 5? A 'll . X 4, 'Thx V, Ye i : zgqv, Y SOPIIOM0llES MAHGIE MARTIN OMA MASSEY Bon MCCLOUD Venus Poolville Graham CLARENCE MASEBANG FRANCIS MATIIIS IIALPII MCDADIE Mansfield Canton Magnolia, Ilfliss. MARY Louisa MCDONALD EDWARD LEE McINTos1r MARY Jon MCNIICIGLY Corsicana Denton Sherman ALYNE MCGEE HAZEI. NICKAUGIIAN Llson MICIIIE Cleburne Houston Josephine ELVVORTII MIDDLEBROOKS L. B. Moruus BIIJL N EALE Josephine Argyle Denton JACK NIITCHELL Tisno NASH Duma NFIVILLE Lancaster Kaufrnun Marshall I-IUBERT D. NORRIAN ERNESTINE 0sBonNE CLEO JANE Pmomm Denton Frost Denton WEI,DON NOHBIAN Norm MAE PATTON BU'ru Pmims Rule Antelope Denton DUDE NEVILLE-a full measure of personality with several more measures to spare . . . liked and disliked with equal fervor . . . clever, witty, hotcha . . . the nemesis of someboLly's nemesis . . . vital and carefree, with a knowledge of things astounding. TI-IE 1935 YUCCA SOPlIOM0llES Jon MARIIE PHILLIPS GLADYS PIPES DoN Qunsmy Grand Saline Crowley , Graford 'FIIOMAS Lnnov PHILLIPS MAXINE Pmnnf CURTIS RANDOLPH Aubrey Tioga Fl. Worth CIIIUSTINK IKANKIN VOLNEY 'RATTAN Rnx REI-Ass Danlon Dallas Graham DAVID llA'l'LlFF Jon REED JEANETTE RIDLEY Iluskell Honey Grove Fi. Worlh Huumu' ROACII MARY ROLLANS MARTIIA F. RUSSELL Denton Vernon M i llsap Gmcn BOCKENBAUGI-I JOIINALINE Runs Dono'ruY SAHGLNT Edgewoorl Denlon Lake Dallas AL1axANmcn Slum' JUANITA Srrz CLAHA SMITH Gunlcr Aubrey Furmersville VIRGINIA Sufml- ANNE SMALL DEAN Smrrn Goodlcll lllankins Oliver Sprmgs frlends Clklllll for hun the dlsunchon of being, the best looking man ln school an honor we, arc Wllllllf, to couu.de him without much questlon QWe gotta be moe to cverybodyb Term I DAVID RATLIFF, I-Iaskell's handsome son, is the Cnmpus's fashion plate for men. David's I W . . THE 1935 YUCCA SOPlIOMORES DonoTnY SMITH LAVEIIA SMITI-I WILLIALI R. SMITII Fate Mineral Wells Denlon, ' EULALA SMITH MARY ANN SMITH CALVIN SNoncnAss Joinerville Denton. Celina J AMES SOULES ROBERT SPEEGLE VELMA STAIIK Slar Henriella Comanche MARY SOULES RUTH SPURLOCK EIIIZABFITII STAToN Slar Denlon Wills Point P. B. STOVALL GAMBILL SULLIVAN KENNETH 'TIIURMOND Denton Sanger Fl. Worlh CHESTER SULLIVAN JIMMIE TALLANT ELoIsE TIFFIN Abilene Rockwall Graham ADA LOUISE TILLMAN N. H. TOUCI-ISTONE VLOIIENA TnUEI.0vE Blooming Grove Anson Malakq0' ENVELL TITus BELLE Towm' CLUIIA TUNNELL Denlon Chillicolhe Grand Saline classified as H Geezle Won the All Round Boy nomlrnuon In ll walk away I Ikablc kid Johnny ' TOHNNY STOVALL trying hard to replace one Ted Wright on the Tugle gridiron and I I N I i succeeding almost. too well for Ted's comfort. According 'Lo his Yucca activity slip, Johnny is I THE 1935 YUCCA V,"H.4.' 4,7 ' iiirla Ai- fiiig g W fm. W " .Q Milf ' 4 A' 'Q 'if' " i 15, v , -she. X' -A" la' 1 TH- ,lm I r 1 WH- H l 1 ' Xk L " 1, . ,i- ' A L. " " Q. 1 41 ,.','.' .fi 51 ,,, Q .1 4 -- nu , 'X ll?-iJr'vA Q ' v.,. ,A , SOPlIOMOBES 5QALiQfl Y75v ' ' J 1,-. I CIIIUSTINIG 'l'UnNmn Fox' WALLACE GRADE' WHITTLE Dcnlon Gunlcr Lawn GORDON VAUGn'r ALLYNE WELCII IIELEN NVILLABD Ifnckwall Fale Denlon MAnu,uua'r Wln.1,mMs Rum' WVILLIS RQARY I-Iwrrm WILSON Chishnlln Hcnricllu Grand Saline Cnmn LAUNA WIl,IiIAMSON HA1xoLn W1LsoN MARY K. WILSON Sain! Jo Vernon Terrell MAnY EmzAnn'rn WVINDLE MAME WOLTEIIS EDDIE Wnmirr FRANK YOUNG Pilot Point Lewisville Galesville Iowa Park T. P. WVITIIIKONV DUGGE11 WRIGHT MOZELLA WRIGHT Know Cily Olney Dallas most. unhiusud prejudice conceivable. A rare and lovable mixture l w1ll1 purposeful nhumlon, conscientiously dividing her dances, her Lime and her smiles with the I I l MARY ELlZABE'l'I'l WINDLE, charming little Pilot Point butterfly, flits hero und there I l 1QY f ILP' M gg YQ Z3 ,, ,X f ' .cm we ,.- , ,lf Wffmff? M QA A" X .,, , ,jQ's,f!!f' rf liz.. , ' :JIIHUHH . ..l Egmhl lx . 1. ' x 1 ' W' V 1 X FBESHMAN FRESIIDIAN CLASS QJFFICEIIS 31 ,gh V , . SAM ADKINS OGDEN WooDsoN President Vice-President HELEN NIITCHELL MARIANNE IIOLSONBAKE Secretary Treasurer THE 1935 YUCCA FBESHMEN SAM ADKINS LUCILE ALLEN PIENRY BADGETT Denlon Whilesboro Jefferson ROGER C. ALEXANDER MARY F. ASI-IBURN GRAHAM BALL Nlalmnk Sherman Graham V1RG1N1A BARNES SUNNY BAXTER ROBERT BLAINE A nson M c K i unc y Plano FLORENCE BAllTl.E'l"I' MAE BIHDWELL FRANK BLAIR Canton. Mankins Denlon KATllI.EN BLANCIIAIID ALMA BowEN DENVER BHEVVER Wichilu Falls Fl. Wforlh Denion. MARGARET1' BLUE ALVALEE BOYD ILLENE BRIGGS Corsicruza Chandler Denlon FRANK BRONKER :RITA BNOWNING GEORGE F. BRYANT A b ilene A lhens Wh ilewrighl liAZI5L NEIJL 13lt0WNl.l5E GEORGE BOVVMAN BRYAN GABBY M. BULLER Corsicanu Plano 1 Howe, Ark. SAM ADKINS-fish prexy, who can mix with the highbrows and lowbrows with equal suc- cess, und who cuu rctuin thc admiration ol' both-an attribute not exactly prevalent on the Campus. Blends art with athletics und industry with abandon-rather a handsome combination. THE 1935 YUCCA . F, ..fig7?4L. FBESIIMEN V1v1AN BUNCII W. HEAIION BU1"r1uLL PATEIY CAIIVEII Powell Denlon Fa,r'nu:rsville LOUISE BUTLEII WYNOGENIE BIIYEIIS ED. CLARK Haslel Teague Van WILMA CLAUSSEN MILLARD COLLINS BYRON W. Cu1I'rIs Harlingen Dallas Denton. THELINIA CLYBUIIN HOPE Cmnws ALVIN DAVIS Clarksville Golcllhwaile Troup MARY RUTH DAWS Esfrimn DEWITT EDWIN D. DICKENSON Tlmsckmorlon, Corsicana Melissa Doms DEHDEN RUTH DEW11"I' OPAL Donn Denlon Corsicuna Grand Saline HOWELL DUCKWORTII I-Iowfmn ELENBUIIG BOWVEN EVANS Shreveparl, La. Newport Jacksboro JUANITA ECKEIIT ADELENE EILLIS J, IQIAIKOLD FAIIMEII Fl. Worlh Chandler' Fl. Worlh MARY ASHBURN the blushing I.nLIcIng little frcslmmn fIom Sherman lI'Is what It takes takes what she wants . . . but, t,haL's the way things go, klCC0l'dil'lg to this here Neville girl, MuI'y's I "Big Sister." We smugly agree. TIIE 1935 YUCCA 2:53 A H. .., 'IVA . v . ' , r HL' - 1 .I ' If. 3 U4 L M- Wie. -' ' Q I ?j".v 'xXL1b', f '-:f ,-'ffm-Qf', 1 Fi?-L-" P: L11 N Aunnm' FAIKMICIK Cors imma O'N1zLL GAnn I-:'r'1 Ch info D0ll01'llY G noses W awulmch ir JAM: liAlll!lS Dvnlon as .V "ns W , , 'X my , ' 1 1 5 A I I I . . Fll.ESlIMEN CLIFFOIID F ow Lmx v I . , . 1 W '.-A N Mil J , v'- . fr' Q , '-025.2 N V --.Sq . .. . I Wx! ,- I1 5 Al I - . , I - , 1... .4 , , A . IVIAIIGARET GA1.I.1Monl Venus Ilowe IKOIIICIIT A. Fowrlc Essm FIIENCII T T GABRBN M c K iruzcy Sherman I1lLlflCISUlHC IRMA CIIIAIIAM H. C. Gm-:ENFIELU Grallam Dallas MAIKIIC Goucn Rwrn Gmzcony WILI D Gum Slnfrmun V an. Alslync Olncv KA'l'lII'1lilNE I'IAMIL'l'ON NONA IIAIISIIBARGFH Fl. VVOrlh Hagerman PAUL l'lANf:0mc MAIIY L. PIANNON VETTA IIAnn Wlzilezurighl Vernon 1'! lVorlh Cmrms H,EA'l'll OWEN FIOLLAND, Jn Venus M abunk NIAnc:A1m1' l'IAnvm' ConlNNE PIENDRICKS 1Vl.Alx1v1NP IIOLSONBAKE Cars icana Mc Kinney I IIAROI D I ARMY R Ufzuxlly SOL!! LSCOFIIIH, one M'1rg1rc,Lt Blue Raul iruhrn'1n md IH lkluxlul, In look ll lnkn x llhllz rn nn md In ns bun taking everything llkc u htlle man wer since . . ' J F C . . a ' 1 .' ' . 1 ' ,. 1' ' 'J . . thc lllIlf.1ll1li.f0 of Lllc proviuciuls, "hc can endure it." Wus u cumlidate for his class prcsldvncy .1 v -:' x :,:A as H ' - ' ' ' K , l r THE 1935 YUCCA LULA MAE I'IORTON Roaslon LUCILLE JACKSON Bowie JAcK J. JoxE'r'm F armersv i I le NonMA LAMB Iowa Park JACK I'l.UBBARD Denton OPAL JACKSON Bowie F RANK C. KALLINA Garwoods J. D. LANDES Mabank I A.f 9, 'A FRESIIMEN J on: HULLURI Wills Point HELEN JAMES Denton RAY KABNES Denlon LOUISE LASATER Avondale OLIVE IPIULLBRANDT Dallas IXLICE IIUNTER Bunwmcn JACKSON Cl'0well Mu.ype1grl H. F. JEANES Maypearl EMMA LEE JANUAHY VALLm .JONES Coolidge Albany VALI.IE KENNEDY Whilesboro Homin ICELLY PAULINE KINCAID Reagan Bonham JVIOZELLE LILLY Crowell JOE LLOYD W1NoNA LIVELY Dallas Corsicuna Have an erhve then there s OLIVE for you or for somebody HULLBRKNDT IS the lust delving into the more darmg deuouement of becomm u dutiful dlllLL'1nLc, ln th affamres de coeur Phooey! . a a Q , 4 i . I I L name. Sophisticated, chic, la Hullbrandt is a charming, vivacious cosmopolitc, dangerously . . . . 3 . . x K I . 3 . . THE 1935 YUCCA FRESHMEN Luis L0lf'rlN LUKE LU'roNsKY STEM. MAI.0NE Dfnlmz Big Sandy Frisco FILANK Lowa ELIZABETH MALONE Bunn V. MANN Denlon Frisco McKinney Doms MAnm MAll'l'lN ELWIN MA'r'ruEws VERTA LOUISE MCCAULEY Van Tlzalia Frisco LOIXENE MARTIN CULODELLE MAYHUGH LOTTIE McCLAnAN Anson Wauriku, Okla. Fl. Worth EuzAms'rn MCCLUNIEX' Evnmm MCGAUGHY EUGENIA MEADE Kerens Nocona . Megargel YEVELYN MCFATRIDGIC MA'r'r1E M. MCMINN ZROWVE MEADOR Harlan Dallas Alvord llicm-:N M11'clml,L IQATIILYN MONCIXIEF DEVA MORRISON Luncusler Collinsville Archer Ciiy ,liurn Mrrclmu. FRANK MORING ANNIE L. Monnow Bonila Denlon Chico KATHERINE HAMILTON is fl weird little creature. Fond of being a freshman, she placed her picture in lhis section und is now xx sophomore. Makes our book deuced inconsistent. Appar- enlly lives but for the moment-but makes it u sweet moment for her companion, whoever he may chuncc to be. THE 1935 YUCCA 9 5 3 9' A 24.19 Jlyf' ljglg l L' .gfl ,.g ISU n FRESIIMEN BESSIF1 SUE MUNDAY GLADYS NEISSE MAnY NELL NOIITON Munday Corsicana Grandview GAY MUNKRES MAn.1oaIE NICIIOLAS JOE PAT O'KEEEE Henriella Ferris Panhandle DoUGLAs 0'NEAL, Jn. JUANITA OWEN SAM PARKER Plano Rosebud Vernon TnoMAs O,NEAL JANET PARKE11 MARGUIill1'l"l'E PARKS Greenville Maypearl Mankins ,H :HAROLD PARTRIDGE DUnwAnn PEHDUE FnANcEs Pnu1'rT Manrlay Gladewaler Canlon CHRISTINE PATE ZAMA PHILLIPS MARY Qunmsv Sanger Blooming Grove Graford SAM RAMSEY ROBERTA REID MARY BELLE HICIIESON WILDA Ilonnnrs Denlon Fl. Worlh Mankins Dallas MAU1ucE RAPER EUGENE REYNOLDS GERALD ROBERTS Throckmorlon Lewisville Chico PAT O'KEEFE, tall, clark guy, stalks about the Campus in u way Lhut enhances the place. Pleasant, well-mannered, easy to Lake, likable, he's a fellow you're always pleased to have drop I I l around. And he's only a freshman! I I I I THE 1935 YUCCA r lr L w ,. l 1 W X W 2 ff I -A N , F, A, ln iQ v A in " - I , ' A 4 'eu :YV L ' EH' l . 7: - mm J, is I A -vw' FRESHMEN FnANc:lEs lloumns GYPSY Hucn IXUSIIING ROBERT SANKEY Big Spring Electra Waarahachie W. C. Qliowmaw IEATKL SuEL'r0'N RYAN ANNE SA'1"rEnFIELn Win ll.SlI0l'0 Dcnlolz Dallas MAIRY LEE SA1-P LUCILLE SCIIROEDER TnoMAs E. SEARS Frisco Burkbumell Whilewriglzl IEAHLINE Scmlfrz JESSE EARL SEAL KATIIRYN SHARP Dallas Sanger Gunler Giconms Sunvnicnn ALICE JANE Smm.EY AUGUSTA SONNTAG Wills Poinl Avondale Princelon NAOMI GRACIQ SHIIKES ELEANOR SLOAN MARY SOULES llenricllu Greenwood Denlon JAM Soulmzs VANCE STALLCUP VIVIAN STOUT Dcnlon Celina Bowie SAM SPIRES DONALD STANFORD FRANCES STOKES Drrlworlh Park Red Oak Abbeville, S. C A lish some people on the Campus could get along without is SAM BAMSEY. Sam lacks two things-Lho righl, ul,t.il.ude und the righl. answers. Deserves admiration for his courage in carry- ing on in spite of opposition, and a still' jolt of some sort to rnukc him more digestible. avi THE 1935 YUCCA I ,4 .,. A ! - K FRESIIMEN lhlllARY STRQTIIER JonN Lrawls SULLIVAN W inlers Sanger RUTII SULLINS BOYCE SULLIVAN Vera Red Oak DAVIS WINFRED TAYLOR GBADY TIIARP McKinney Turnersville IIELEN MAREE TAYLOR ARTEMISA TIIOMAS Chico Dallas MARTIIA Bmss TISINGER CIIRISTINL: TUNNELL Denlon Grand Saline LARA LEE TITUS CLBONE TUNNELL Denlon Van W. C. WALKER MAIIY LOUISE WIIITNIOHE Graham Lewisville ALTA WHITE Ross WnITMoRE Denlon Big Sandy ,qmv H34 ' firm' T I gg., F .Yu GERALIJINE SUTTO Ferris VIRGINIA TIIOMAS .iv Lew lb ille I. N OLA F. SUTTON Ferris CORIIIILLE TIMMONS Prairie Hill RAY VETETO Vernon JAMES A. VON LANKIIN Denton ZMILDIKED WILKEIKSON Springlown MAIXY NELL WILES I laly VIRGINIA THOMAS is the black-haired and willowy young lady who 'takes in the dances wlth a charmmgly demure lhrtutlon She doesn In behcve In love except sometimes . . . und and any number of boy fl'l6I'lClS and convmces each escort that he IS the only one she truly loves I I I I l ' becomes soulfully offended at every opportunity. Great kid, that Thomas kid. THE 1935 YUCCA 'l .Q ug. ,y ' K sl 5 XJ l 9 I 1 Ii! , f My G , FH I ' u. F l J lv: ' li ll. ' A ., l 1 'Z " jl . ' -IL. Y I' . ,W 5 , W . , N 14 . L is M 1. ' Q ,liliNNI-l'l'll xVILLlAMSON Mun' Isualsl, WILSON LENA WINGO J. Wn'nEnsPooN 1JClll0H, Van. Munkins Illidlolhiun Mfxnm WILSON Woonnow WILSON INVANA IVIARIE WINKLE F L Worlh lfockwull Quilman DEAN Wann OGDEN XVOODSON DOR0'l'llY NVIIIGIIT EVA LA RUE ZUBER Vernon Denlon F l. Worlh Newporl RAYMOND Woon I'IUS'l'0N xVOIK'I'llEY LEEMAN YEAGEH Frisco Argyle Denton WlNl'I'lLD 'I AYI OR onb fellow who prefers has mcknmne CWmdyJ to his gxvsu name A bwnuso hc IB Sllbl'HlSSlVC Ilspcu llly dfxngerous rvports lmvc lt to small brunettes and C I A .H , , l - K I . .A . . . X h socially-inclined frcslnman who has u whimsical twist. to his nature. Upperclassmen like him IJ' 1 ' l l Q 4 shi 1 1' y I 1 ' , 1 Q ' v dnmozcls. M5065 Qi 1 I an T Y - SPECIAL TODAY 'runmss-1 BA-r Ia, W max BACK Que 15124 Nacx wzxsu 1 2.3 IIZI MUD 'JACK W 5 lr I-I1 , Mmm 1 .4 17 f I ' ' ex "'4i2+.Qg:11 1 " ' -mo..-' 3:fi..'fQi!jf,:2' 1 M EJ- I' FAVURITES W I I way, a modern independent girl with the courage to do what she likes to do and say what she thinks. She has paid her own way 'through school and is proud of it . . . and her selection as all-round girl for last year,s Yucca speaks for itself . . . as would her grades if you might see them. A real Queen. MISS MARY WILLIS G! Afmxfe -butnotjustzmotheronc.Charm- ing reserve. Ability and capabili- ly. Sweet music steals from Suc's fingers tllrougll the medium of the organ. Lives in Dallas . . . strange how our affection grows for that city. Stunning in a Green Jacket . . . and quite dazzling in an evening gown. MISS SUE IIILLUN mncca, a more whole-hearted young lady would be hard to find. This girlie has discovered the secret means ol' passing her courses properly while being popular-a feat worthy of special mention. Con- scientious, likable, sincere, viva- cious, attractive, she is a girl to make her escort step high with pride. MISS FRANCES CUNNINGIIAM QS C ZVd.4f6liL0l'L . . the wake of Rosemary Cecil, cle- mure little co-ed who knows just what to say to make the egotistic male at home in his own conceit Csuch as: "Oh, you should wear a tux all the timenj . . . and it serves him right. She's an amaz- ing delight to he so tiny as, frank- ly, she is. But for that we forgive her . . . or, better, give her our entirely unathoritative but quite sincere recommendation. MISS RUSEMARY CECIL fmeiie is incredibly a sophomore. What a future this blue-eyed lass has in Teachers College! Well, 'tis rumored she deserves it . . . and we're willing . . . Her strategy is flawless . . . a pert little challenge that first arouses interest . . . then demolishes the victim with won- derful completeness and shuts off all retreat-but who would! MISS ANNETTE LEATIlEllW00ll EDDIE CANTCJII January 28th, l955. Mr. Truett Meredith, Editor 1955 Yucca, North Texas State Teachers College, Denton, Texas. My dear Mr. Meredith:- From the photographs of the contestants you sent me, I have selected Miss Mary Willis as the Yucca Queen for 1955. The other beauties I have arranged in the following order: Miss Sue Dillon. Miss Frances Cunningham. Miss Rosemary Cecil. Miss Annette Leatherwood. Please bear in mind that it is a very difficult task to judge facial beauty from a photograph. From my experience in the theatre and in motion pictures, I have discovered that photographs do some girls justice and others a great injustice. However, I have seen my duty and done it! If there is an outcry at your institution of HWe Want Cantor,U in order to lay hands on me and perform some bodily harm for rendering my pulchritudinous decisions, I can be reached, until further notice, at either the North or South Poles. Kindest regards. ECNMA Sincerely, QOH I .D EDDIE CANTOR selected the 1935 Yizcca Queen with a show of courage and fortitude flattering lo American manhood. Although Mr. Cantor has seen fit to retreat., the editors wish to point out the fact that dissenters may very easily reach him with volumes of ironic, sarcastic, or hitter fan mail. K V ALL-IHIUNII GIRLS BESSIE PEARL PAYNE O with the determination to show what can be done when one definitely sets her mind to it. CINDY RUSHING I meaning charm and a smile that does things to people . . . and that the people will like it. BOYS JOHNNY STOVALL I reckless., smiling, half-shy and wild as the night air . . . known by everybody and popular with all. RHOADS MUSTAIN I O the hearty, effusive friend- liness of one who knows it is better to be liked than to be disliked. ORGANIZATIO NIV .Qin 5175? WI 125, 4'- 5 1' AW ,X 47 1 mms DoNL1gO I "" vesreu AH, ' , A fkqg 27 I HIEKE3 f fb P . - ' ff, y um. 7 ,, Ll a 1 1 I UQ YN 4 x xg 4 If Q I , 1h I 1 W- ' M 4 1 Y - if' 545 FCIURTII ESTATE KINARD MEREDITII MUN EIL THE 1935 YUCCA From a position of vital interest, we have sur- veyed the perspective in the construction of a college yearbook and have reached several con- clusions which, though probably they are not at all new, are, in our estimation, none the less true. The first and most important is this: the year- book is being published for and at the expense of the students now enrolled in the college, hence, it is to these students that the staff is principally responsible. The book should be aimed at that level which will please the greatest number of student readers. Second, the staff should never sacrifice the standard of the book in order to simplify their own duties. Bare necessities are not enough. Bones should not poke through the flesh in spots. Third, a yearbook will not stand on mere sta- tistics alone. Names and faces and nothing else are quite uninteresting. There must be a certain flavor to connect this with that-to enliven-to provide individuality and character to the entire book. Such an effect is called distinction. And fourth, campus politics have no place in the editing of a school annual. These principles have guided the preparation of the 1935 Yucca, which the editors are relieved to see completed, since the task of consistently following their ideals has been an exacting one. The editor wishes to express his deep apprecia- tion for the cooperation given him by the major portion of his staff, and especially for the long hours and faithful application of his associate editor, Pratt Kinard, who was given complete charge of the photography division of the annual, with results which you may observe for yourself. And to the faculty sponsor of the Yucca, Miss Virginia Haile, we offer thanks for a flattering faith and much sage advice, and wishes for a bet- ter book next year. . liner X., ,. SMITH MCCLOUD THE CAMPUS CHAT "This is a Teachers Collegef' you say, " For nearly a decade, the Campus Chat has been the official student publication of the Denton Teachers College. lt is printed in one of the best- equipped priming laboratories in Texas. It has risen from the old Normal Journal to the present recognized college newspaper of quality. llowever far it might have progressed to the present time. though, thc students who comprise the staff of the publication recognize the fact that it is losing more than half its possible effectiveness toward its purpose., the training of young men and women, through the lack of a more complete course in journalism for which there is a decided demand. We wish to point, out. the need for a department of journalism in Teachers College. To be sure we have a one-semester course offered once each year, but that is entirely inadequate. The study of journalism is much too complicated to be grasped in four and a half months. tended to train teachers and not newspaper men." True. But we still insist that we need a journalism department. From the physical education department teach- ers get the training which enables them to teach playground work. The speech department in- structs them in the art of directing plays. The de- partment of music aids them in sponsoring choral clubs and operettas. But when they are called upon to sponsor a high school newspaper or an- nual, they are entirely unprepared. They must suffer all the trials and errors of a beginner with no guiding hand. Please give us a department of journalism so that we might grow. We are not trying to discredit anyone in this matter. We merely want to call at- tention to an apparent oversight.-K.E.S. W . 4.9 .1, 15, -lx, - ,. Huff? K ff Fl IKATLIFF TBUITT NVINDLE NASH GAIXRISON ADKINS MC CLOUD IIAILE TIIE YUCCA STAFF THUETT MEHEDITII. . . . .. . .Erlilor PRATT KIN1kRD,. . . . . .Associalc Edilor IKUTII MCNEII.. . . . .Assislanl Editor' CURTIS VVILSON. . , . . .Business Manager VIRGINIA HAILE. . . .. .. .. .. .Sponsor ASSISTANTS Classes Fealures Clubs MAIIY ELIZABETII WINDLE DAVID ILKTLIFF CHA1x1.lss H mNmQ:nsoN IXOBEIIT MCCLOUD JACK GHADY MAm1AaE'rtrrc GA'lKIlISON RUTII DEWITT FRANCES TllUI'l'T J ESTHER DENVIT1' KENNETI1 E. Smrru I Umor AUBREY FARMER Timo NASH A lhlelics Blu, CHAMHHHS SAM ADKINS Lenox' Cuoucn V I L QF.-'f:-, -f','?fvf 'Q'-1-Q INV - , ' ' It wtfiaff- f - Ip. . hy FR EN? I-, .L ,- I.,-2 ,. I ' ,MF ' . T' iff: I Pl? if 1 'QQ' ' .... X ' Y ' s I ,L :gg ' L I Y - . A,. ..:- -. 'j' 'u ' .-"'W'f4',!, :I liw - Q W .-'s 1, . , Q I 7,0 -'rf' Y - 1 Lv. -!v , . . 5' , ' ' ' fkfixf X 1 , I. A L' I ' Fx . 'ri -1- fry- .' -' , r ' " MEIIIIIIIIAN IIAIvIIL'roN WILLIS GARBISON NASH IccKIsII'I' IIERBIN BALDWIN IIOAIIK MARTENS Ixmcvlcs NVINDLE LACEWVELL NEVILLE LABIMER T ll E C H A T S T A F F KmNN1s'I'II E. SMITII. . ........ , .Editor ALVIN Imw .... . .. . .. .Associate Edilor lio1II4II'I' MCCLOIJD ...... ,, , Associate Edilor MAIIGAIIIa'I"I'II GARIIISON .... .,,. , ,Society Edilgr CUIITIS WIIYSON ..... . . , E. J. Rmcvnzs.. . J. D. TIALIQ, Ju.. . W. A. LOIIIMIIII . .. JAMES D. BALDXVIN, JII. BILL CIIAMnIaIIs PAIILINI1: CHl'l"l'liNDON LoI.A BIQLLE Cunno .IUANITA IECKI-IIKT LouvI':NIA GAI.I,AllER KA'I'IIImINIs l'IAMIL'r0N BIaII1'ImNu HIQI-'LIN ClIARl.IiS HIaNuIcIIsoN ASSISTANTS MARGUEIIITE ITEIKRIN BIs'I"I-Y LAcEwELL EVLYN MAIx'rENs BILL MAYS WALTIER MEIIIIIMAN EVELYN MCGAUGIIY TEIIO NASII DUDE NEVILLE ..... .. .. . .Business Manager . .. .Assislcmt Business Manager .... .... ...Sponsor . . . Sponsor VIOLET ROABK MONROE BUCKER MARY Jo SLAUGIITER RUTII SPUBLOCK MARTIIA Brass TISINGEIX MARY WILLIS BRYANT WILSON MARY ELIZABETH WINIJLE DARNALL THURMAN SI-IELTON SLAUGuT1:n LA nu1sN'r THE AVESTA JOHN SHELTON. . .. ...,. Editor GRACE THURMAN. . . . . ..... Art Editor DR. F. M. DARNALL. . . .. . .Sponsor STAFF LOLA BELLE CURBO E. J. LARGENT MARY Jo SLAUGHTE11 MARGUERITE IIAGGARD The progress of the Avesta, student maga- zine of Denton Teachers College, enjoyed a rapid stride during the current year when the entire make-up, including size, style of art Work, and typography, was completely revised. The Avesta was changed to the dimensions of The New Yorker, a recognized magazine of quality. Much credit is due the editor and the sponsor for this improvement. f 1 ' 27214: .,,:s.g, . .-4 ' -w.:fg,gf," aw- ri-F Ar Pg, -53.691 LE' ,',r5f,1ISffA g we IN' 9, 'I ' K lk , -..' lg:-:fav W-,iffr 'SFP 5.5 fl? F f-al H, CURTIS WILSON Business llfanager of Publications Curtis Wilson made his bow among pub- lications this fall as one of the top men. Assisted by E. J. Reeves, he has, never- theless, been kept quite as busy as a busi- ness manager should beg for there is enough work connected with the business end of only one of the student publica- tions to keep an energetic person hard at work. Wilson and Reeves' contribution to the work in the publications offices has been the efficient management of affairs that lighteus tl1e load on any editor's shoulders. GARRISON WIIISON SLAUGHTER DEAN MEHEDITH WINDLE BALDWIN MARTENS IRBY HERRIN WILSON NEVX LLB ROARK MEHRIMAN SHELTON THURMAN OLIVER NASH SMITH LACEWELL KINARD ECKERT LAUFER IIAILE PRESS CLUB OFFICERS MARGARETTE GARRISON .... .. .. .. ., . . .. WALTER MERRIMAN. . . . RonEn'r McCLoUn .... . MARGUERITE HERRIN. . EVLYN MARTENS ...... JAMES DEE BALDWIN. .. VIRGINIA A. I'IAILE ..... JAMES DEE BALDWIN BILL CHAMBERS PAULINE CRITTENDEN LOLA BELLE CURBO RALPH DEAN JUANITA ECKEIXT MARGUERITE IIERRIN ALVIN IRBY PRATT KINARIJ BETTY LACEWELL E. J. LARGENT TIYMIE LAUFEII EVLYN MARTENS The function of the Press Club is, pri- marily, to assist in striving for higher standards for the publications of the col- lege A student automatically becomes a member upon completing thirty hours' work on the Chat, Yucca, or Avesta. The ROLL TRUETT MEHEDITH WALTER MERRIMAN ITOBERT MCCLOUD RUTH MCNEIL DUDE NEVILLE TEBO NASH CLYDENE OLIVER VIOLET ROARK MONROE RUCIIEII JOHN SIIELTON MARY Jo SLAUGIITER IKATHERINE SLOAN KENNETH E. SMITII colleges. . .. . .. .Presidenl .. . .. . Vice-President . . . .Secrelary-Treasurer . .. . .. .Reporlcr . .... . .. . .... . .Reporler .. . T.I.P.A. Correspondent .... ..Sponsor KENNPI'l'l! TIIURMOND IQARL WESTERMAN MAIIY WILLIS BRYANT WILsoN CURTIS WILSON MARY ELIZARETII WINDLE Associate Members Du. F. M. DAIINALL VIRGINIA A. ILIAILE J. D. ITALL, JR. W. A. LAIIIMEII JAKE PEARSON club is also the medium through which material is submitted for competition In the Texas Intercollegiate Press ASSOCIH tion contests sponsored each year by the publication departments of leading Texas M CAMPUS BETA ALPHA RIIO BETA Isl row: BRAGG, ROGERS, LUTONSKY, WRIGHT 2nd row: GRAY, HUGULEY, NORMAN, DUNCAN 3rd row: FORD, MCALISTER WOODROW AVENT ARTHUR BRAOG J OE BROOKS FRED BUSH JOE COX ROLL IIARVEY L. FORD MIKE FOSTER JOE F. GRAY STUART HUGULEY BOYD KELLEY JOHN M. MINGS OFFICERS 1st Semester HARVEY L. FORD President J-OE GRAY Assistant Secretary T. P. WITHROW Social Chairman JOHN NIINGS LIERMAN DUNCAN RHOADS MUSTAIN GILBERT MYERS CLAYTON MCGINNIS WELDON LEE NORMAN Rush Captain BETA ALPHA IIIIO BETA ..-:+R OFFICERS 2nd Semester ALTON M. BRYANT I-'resident TOM MOORE Cox V ice-President OLIN HARDY Secretary and Treasurer CURTIS ROGERS PIUBERT TI-IOMAS N. H. TOUCIISTONE T. P. WITHROW .EDWIN WRIGHT "1 Isl row: Mums, AVI-JNT, BROOKS, FOSTER 21111 row: BAIINGS, MCGINNIS, KIQLLIZY, BRYANT 3rd row: TOUCIISTONE, BUSII, I'IARDY, IWUSTAIN Hlh row: xvITlIRONV ROLL Pledges FRANCIS CRADDOCK H. C. GIIEENFIELD FOY WALLACE LUKE LUTONSKY FITZ BRYANT BOB HUTCHESON .TACK JEWETT L. B. MORRIS VERYL BROWN C. A. BURNS R. A. GLENN BIUS CLUB OFFICERS ls! row: SCOTT, LIPSCOMB, HERNDON, ENCLISII, REED 2nd row: HULLUM, BLACK, FOSTER, PIIILLIPS, NIILLICAN 3rd row: MAUIKICE, SCRIMSIIIRE, BUTTRILL, LAMKIN, 1vlI:IREDl'l'1I dlh row: MUSTAIN HELEN ANGLIN CHARLES AUSTIN WOODROW AVENT ERAN BAKER IMOGENE BLACK CLYDE Box ITIAZEL BROWNLEE JAMES BUSSARD W. HEIIRON BUTTRILL MORRIS CHILDERS JENNIE GLENN CIIILES ROLL MILLARD COLLINS MAURICE CUMMINGS VIRGINIA DANIEL MILDRED DUKE HERMON DUNCAN ZOLA ELLIOTT u GRETCIIEN ENGLISH BENNIE EVERETT LORENE EVERETT JOHN M. FAGGARD LOUISE FLOYD I I Ist Semester RIIOADS MUSTAIN Presidenz MIKE FOSTER Vice-President LAVERNE SCOTT Secretary-Treasurer DR. OLA JOI-INSTON Sponsor MIKE FOSTER ANN GILSTRAP H. L. GRAHAM MRS. H. L. GRAHAM RENNIE LIAMILTON EVA LIARBEN MARY BOYD HLERNDON LOU HQORTON JOE IIULLUM BURNIECE JACKSON OFFICERS 2nd Svmesler RHOADS MUSFAIN President MIKE 1' OSTLR V ice-.President COIINLI IA ANN ROAIII Secrempy C-UR'1 IS ROGLRS Treasurer DR OLA JOIINsTON Sponsor MOLLY JARVIS BARNETT JOHNS FERDINAND KING EAIILENE KINSEY IIYMIE LAUPER WOODROW LAMKIN JOE LIPSCOMB VBESSIE LOFT MELIIA LOVELESS CAIIOLYN LOVVE EVELYN MCFATRIDGE FRANK MAIIIEK JEWEL MIKURICE KATIIERINE MAUIKICE BIOS CLUB .I ' in .. ' ,'.,. 1 4 " s ' W . X .E W Ist row: EVEIIETT, BUSSARD, SMITH, JOHNS, KINSEY Qnd row: SCOTT, LAUFEIK, JACKSON, CIIILDEIIS, ITIORTON 3rd row: ROBERTS, DUNCAN, TIIURMOND, EVERETT, GIIAIIAM dlh row: BROWNLEE, LAMKIN, MCBRYDE ROLL MAURICE MCGEE LUCILLE MEREDITII ADDIE MILLICAN GLENN MITCHELL ANNIE PEARL MOORE RIIOADS MUSTAIN CLIFFORD E. PHILLIPS LOUISE RASOR CORNELIA ANN ROACH GERALD ROBERTS CURTIS ROGERS J OE SPEARS IRU SCOTT LA VERNE SCOTT GAIL SCRIMSHIRE WILLIAM R. SMITH KENNETH THURMOND DOUGLAS WHITLEY GLENN WHITTENBURG ROY DUGGER WRIGHT Honorary Menzbers DR. J. B. MGBRYDE DR. B. B. HARRIS MRS. WINNIE JAOOBS J. H. LEGETT CIILLEGE PLAYERS 1- 5 ' 7 ' ' N U If ' 'I zizzi.: xg E W Nh I 1 1 I. v T Q OFFICERS Ist Semester Isl row: BANKIIEAD, SIIUMAKER, CREWS, BELL, NP1VII.LIE, BAMSEY, ODAM DAVID RATLI FF President 2nd row: CURTIS, BOWEN, SDURLOCR, WEBB, SATTEREIELD, ROARI-I, BRYAN CYIIENE BELL Secrclmy-Treasurer 3rd row: LEATIIERSVOOD, BRADFORD, BUNCII, ASIIBURN, TIIIIIMAN, YOUNG, ANDERSON VIOLET ROARK Reporter MII row: ROBERTSON, BROWNLEE, RIDLEY, BREWVER, BLACKBURN, DAVIS, TIIUITT , . , 50, ww: RATUFF MIKE. MYIKTLE LIARDY Dzrector ETHNA ANDERSON MARY FRANCES ASHRURN BERNICE BANKHEAD CYRENE BELL HOWARD BENNETT MARCELLA BIGGS CAROLEE BLACKBURN L. E. BRADFORD DENVER BREWER ROLL MARGARET BROWN VERYL BROWN HAZEL NELL BROWNLEE STEPHEN BUELL VIVIAN BUNCH JOSEPH Cox BYRON CURTIS RUBYE DAVIS VIRGINIA DAVIS R. L. FLOWERS M.ARY NEAL FREEMAN MARY L. LIARSHAW BERTRAND I'1EFLIN CHARLES HENDERSON JOE JAGOE JOE JOHNSON CIILLEGE PLAYERS Ol? FIC ER S Znrl Semester CHARLES Suu MAKER Presizlent CYRENE BELL Secretary-Treasurer ' V , R , R I Three scenes from The Wilch, a three-act play translated from the NOTWCQIHH of NVlers lennsen by John IOLBT OARK gpm. 'er Musclielcl. The College Player production, included on the first semester's Fine Arts progr un waS rllrvcted by MRS. MYRTIAE IJARDY Dzrcclor Mfg, Myrllqx 1-Iufdy, ARVILL LAYTON ANNETTE LEATHEIUVOOD BILL MJAYS DUDE NEVILLE MARY JOY ODAM PAT OQKEEFE PORTER PARR1s FRANCES PRINE JAMES PYLE ROLL FRANK YOUNG JEANETTE RIDLEY VIOLET ROARK FRANCES SAMPLEY MILDRED SATTERFIELD JOAN SCHIDE JOHN SHELTON RUTH A. SHIELDS CHARLES SHUMAKER RUTH SPURLOCK ARTEMISA THOMAS LOUISE TILLMAN JEAN TIPTON FRANCES TRUITT KARL WESTERMAN JAMES WHEELER MOZELLA WRIGHT CURRENT LITERATURE CLUB JI W-:fzfzfgl n ,:'. OFFICERS 1 st Semester MARY WILLIS President EVELYN LEWIS Vice-President lst row: BRIDGES, LEVVIS, GOOD, FARNSNVORTI-I, KlELl,ER NELL HAMILTON Secremfy 2nd row: PINKERTON, DANIELS, PIAHRELL, MILLER, DAvIS PAUL-INE MIIJLIER Treasurer 1 row ANKIN MCKINNLY XVILCOXON NI vILIE BURNPTT NIARGUERITE HERRON Reporter 3'll IR. , ", ,I C N, 1 4th row: WILl.IS, SMALL, SANDERS 4 I D I 5111 ww, WALTEHS, M ASSEY MAIKY E. FETTERLY .PUTII-lllIlGfllU,l'lUVl SUE BARKSDALE FLORENE BERRIER MARGARET BRAY MILDRED BRIDGES DORIS BROWN JOY BROWN FARRELL BURNETT VIRGINIA BUSTER REBA BRYANT DOROTHY CIIISENHALL :HAZEL CLARK ROLL LOLETA CLAYTON MARY FARNSVVORTH LOLA B. COWLEY MILDRED FARNSWORTII MARY ONA CORDER EDNA FENN FAIRY COZART MARY E. FETTERLY PAULINE CRITTENDEN LOUISE FLOYD YVONNE CROOK LURA CROUNSE BOEBYE DANIELS I'IAZEL DAVIS RIIETTA DAVIS ONETA DERRINGTON MARIANNE FORBES MARGARET FRISBY IRENE FRY MARGUERITE FULLER MARCELLA GAY NORMA ANN GILSTRAP MARIE GOUGII ALICE HAMILTON NELL IIAMILTON OPAL PIARRELL OPAL M. IIARRELL LOCK1E HARRIS MARGUERITE IIERREN FLORENCE LIILL VARINE IIODGE PEGGY JUNE I-IOLOOMRE MARIE HOLLAND OFFICERS 2llll Semester 'MARY E. Fl5'l"l'ERLY EVELYN LEWIS NEIJII HAMILTON PAULINE MILLER PAULINIB CRITTENDEN VIRGINIA BUSTER CURRENT LITERATURE CLUB Ae? 4 If N 4 I -ali! , I at I 'x .x r-NI , Y . A I' 5-11 I- , - -I pg: 1 jf . .af-A L 1,-r.I'5gF-5 ' .. f President Vice-President Secretary qs, ww, Tlwfgagurgr 2nd r0'll1.' 3rd row: Reporter MII row: OYVEN, HILL Parlianlenlarian APPYE 101-IN ISIOMESLEY FLORENCE HUER VIRGINIA JACKSON RUTH KELLEII HIAZEL ICESTLER 'VAN KESTLER JANIE LOU KI.l3PPEl1 ELIZABETH LEATII BLANCHE LIDDELL EVLYN NIARTENS OMA MASSIEY 51h row: SHANNON, I-IERIIEN ROLL PAULINE MILLER FRANCES MCDONALD MILDRE'D MCKINNEY RUTII MCNEIL BONNIE MORRISON DUDE NEVILLE I-IELEN OWEN FLOY PIERSON MAURINE PINKERTON BENNIE SUE REYNOLDS MARY B. RICHESON VELMA ROGERS MARY BETH SANDERS JOAN SCHEID MILDRED SHANNON MARY .TO SLAUGHTER ANNE SMALL MABIIE CAROL SMITII MARY SWEET BONNIE THOMPSON CIIISENIIALL, SLAUGIITEIX, FETTERLY, FENN, BRAY CROUNSE, BUST!-TH, KES1'LE1l, BROWN, CORDER I'IOLCOMB, FRY, HOLLAND, FARNSWORTII, .l'IAMlL'I'ON EDITH WALKER PAULINE WARD ELNA WATSON GRACE WATTERS STELLA WILCOXON CHLOE WILLIAMSON MARY WILLIS BETTY WILLISON HELEN WILLISON MARY JANE WILLISON GEEZLES Isl row: REPASS, GIBBS, REEVES, STOVALL, SUTTON 2nd row: GRANT, TAYLOR, BRADFORD, HAWK, MITCIIIQLL 3rd row: POWELL, ADAIR, J. STOVALL, PIIILISIPS 41h row: IIOLBEIIT WILBUR ADAIR L. F. ADAMS, JR. MACK BOCAIID CLYDE BOX Q. L. BRADFORD ED CLARK HENRY F ENOOLIO WILLIAM GAY HOMER GIBBS TOM GRANT JIMMIE HARDISON J. M. HAWK JOE HOLBERT, I R. ROYAL KENDER Z. D. LEWIS JACK MITCIIELL ROLL CLIFFORD PHILLIPS BEN POWVELL E. J. REEVES OTIS QI. REEVES REX REPASS P. E. ROBERTSON JOHNNY STOVALL P. B. STOVALL O FFICERS 1 st Semester BEN POWELL Presidem T E II R I5 LL Y AR ls R0 UC I-I Vice- President CLAUD .HOLCOMB Secretary-Treasurer CLIFFORD E. PHILLIPS ,Reporter I. C. STRAHAN Sergeant-at-A1'rns GEORGE NIEDDERS Sponsor 2nd Semester TERRELL YARBROUGII President J. C. STRAI-IAN Vice-President liOMER GIBBS Secretary-Treasurer CLIFFORD PHILLIPS Reporter W. E. SUTTON Sergeant-at-Arms FLOYD GRAHAM Sponsor G. A. ODAM Sponsor VANCE STALLCUP J. C. STRAHAN W. E. SUTTON MYRON TALIAFERRO WELDON TAYLOR WOODROW WILSON TERRELL YARBROUGII In Zllemory of Our Late Sponsor GEORGE MEDDERS GREEN JACKETS Isl row: BAILEY, IVIASSEY, MAURICE, BOSE, HAllDlS1'Y 2nd row: BELL, ZACIIRY, WALKER, GossETT, DILLON 3rd row: SYVENSON, MATIIIS, IJIAYS MII row: HARRISS MARGUERITE BALES KATHRYN BARNES KATHLEEN BELL LELA MAE BENTLEY ANNA MARY BEVILL CAROLEE BLACKBURN MARGARET BRAY vw if? 'Q ROLL MARY CAMP CAROLINE CURRIE CATHERINE CURRIE HAZEL DAVIS MARGARET DAY SUE DILLON FRANCES GossE'rT OFFICERS Ist Semester SUZANNE SWENSON President INA LOUISE TIIURMAN Vice-President TRESSIE MARRIOTT Secretary-Treasurer KATHERINE MIXURICE Reporter ANNA MARY BEVILL, Yell and Song Leader OMA MASSEY Sergeant-at-Arms GLADYS IIARSHAW Parlialnentarian BEULAII A. IEIARRISS Sponsor MAXINE GRABLE SAM IIARDISTY BEULAII A. TIARRISS GLADYS HARSHAW MARGARET HAYS JIMMIE LAMBERT EVELYN LEWIS GREEN JACKETS OFFICERS 21111 Semester SUZANNE SWVENSON President IN A LOU ISE TI I U R M AN Vice- Presiflenz TRESSIE M ARRIOTT Secretary-TrensIu'er KATIIERINE NIAURICE Reporter ANNA MAIKY BEVILL, YcllumlSo1I,g Leader OMA MIXSSEY S0l'g6Ulll-UL-ATHIS GLADYS HARSIIAW Parliamenzarian. BEULAR A. IIARRISS Sponsor TRESSIE MARRIOTT VIRGINIA MARTIN FRANCES NIATIIIS JEWEL MAURIICE KIKTI-IEIKINE MAURICE ADDIE MILLICAN NIARGARET CRAYVFORD ETIIEL RAILEY Ist row: LENVIS, GRABLE, MARTIN, CURBIE, LAMDERT 2nd row: OWEN, YIXRBROUGH, WILSON, SPRADLEY, CBAYVFORD 3rd row: CAMP, DAY, WILKINS, BARNES, MILLICAN MII. row: WILLIS, BLACKBUIIN, BEVILL, IVIARHIOTT, BALES 51h row: CURRIE, TUNNELL ROLL VIRGINIA EARL ROSE LOUISE SPRADLEY SUZANNE SWENSON ALICE TERRY INA LOUISE THURMAN IRIS TUNNELL EDITH WALKER ELIZABETH WELCH MARY JO WILKINS MARY ELOISE WILSON FREDA YARBROUGR ANN ZACRRY EDITH KUBECK MARY WILLIS HELEN OWVEN OMA MASSEY MARY ABDENS Isl row: 2nd row: 3rd row: MII row: 5th row: 6'lh row: MOIXRISON, HIGIITOWER, Wl'll'FLEY, SWENSON, MAURICE, GIXABLE, LOONEY BRAWNER, NAUGIiTON, LOWE, TRUITT, POWERS, M. ADAMS, YOUNG COLQUITT, BASYE, SPORTSMAN, RUSHING, TUNNELL, BALES, CAMIIIIELL WELCII, L. ADAMS, ALLRED, LOVELADY, DILLON, MURI'llY, BELL MILLICAN, LACEWELL, WILKINS, VICK, BLACK HUNTER, HAYES, MOSELEY, ODAM LAURA BEA ADAMS MOIKZELLIS ADAMS FRANCES ALLRED MARGUERITE BALES LILLIE MAE BANKIIEAD IQATHERINE BARNES FRANCES BASYE CYRENE BELL KATIILEEN BELL LELA MAE BENTLEY ANNA MARY BEVILL IMOGENE BLACK CAROLEE BLACKBUIKN AVANELL BOYD LA NITA BRAWNER MARY TOM CAMPBELL DORIS COLQUITT FRANCES CUNNINGIIAM EDITH DANIEL VIRGINIA DANIEL MARGARIET DAY MARGARET DICRSON SUE DILLON NOVICE DYER ESTIIEB MAYNARD LORINE EVEBETT ROLL :ELLEN M. FRANCIS MARY FREEMAN LOIS FOUTS BERYL FULLER TOMMIE GENTIXY FRANCES GROSSETT MAXINE GRABLE PENNIE IIAMILTON GLADYS HARSIIAW MARION I'IAYES MAHJOIKIE HENDIKIXSON MARY BOYD HERNDON EDNA HICIITOWER OFFICERS 1 st Semester BETTY LACEWELL CINDY RUSHING KATHERINE MAURICE ADDIE MILLICAN LOUISE LOWE EDITH L. CLARK IIIENE IIOLLIS LA B.Ul?I PIUFIIINES MAIITIIA IIUNTER BETTY LACENVELL GENE LACKI-:Y JIMMIE LAMIIERT ANNETTE LEATIIEIUVOOD JUANITA LOONEY IQATHLEEN LOONEY MONICA LOVELADY LOUISE LOWE TRESSIE MARIKIOTT ERIE MAIKSIIALL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sponsor 0I+'l1'l'Cl1IRS 21111 Senmslcr BETTY LAUEWELL President CINDY IIUSI-IING V ice-Prcsiflenc KATHERINE MAlJllICl3 Secretary ADDIE MILLICIXN Treasurer LOUISE LOWE Reporter EDITH L. CLARK Sponsor JI-:WHL MAUIIHII-: IQATIIICIUNE MAUIIICI-1 ADDIE MII.I.Ic:AN VIVIAN MUI!PIll'1X' ANNA L. McRm'NoI,DS ILIAZEI. MOKAUHHAN FRANCES M0ll1'ON MARY IRENE MOSIELIEX' LILLIAN NAUGIITON NANNI:I'l"l'li NHLMS MAIIGUERITE NIZLSON MARY JOY ODAM DIXIE UVEIITON MlI.DllED OWENS MARY PEARIIIAN lsl row: 2nd row: 3rd row: MII row: 5llI row: GUI P01115 IIliNl!IE'I'TA PEIKRIN BIGSSIE PI-:ARL PAYNE GERTRUDE PAYNE MIKIKGARET POTTER CAROLYN POSVERS IJOIKOTIIY POWVERS LUCILLE QUISENBERRY I'lELEN RAGLAND ETIIYL BAILEY FLORENE RICIIARDSON JIII1 IKICIIARDSON IXOBEIKTA RICKETTS EDNA ROBERTS MAURINE ROBERTS BERNICE ROBERTSON MARY AIIDENS ,Sgr l I V'q,EI3Q , ... BANRIIEAD, GOSSETT, STRENGTH, MCIQAUGIIAN, ROBERTS, RUSSELL, ROSE MAX'NAlKD, TFIIOMPSON, IKICIIARDSON, BAILEY, SPRADLEY, DANIEL, BARNES I'10LLIS, IIARSHANV, WAITS, HICKETTS, B. PAYNE, WIIISON, BOYD G. PAYNE, TAYLOR, HUFIIINES, FRANOIS, QUISENBERRY, MAHSIIALL, FRISBY OVERTON, NPILBIS, CHAXVFOIKD, MAURICE MAXIIIIOTT, DH'ER, LACKEY HOLL VIRGINIA EARL ROSE CINDY RUSHING FRANCES IXUSSELL J EAN RUSSELL MAUIXINE SAPP CATHERYN SANDS VALDA SMITH EDNA SPORTSMAN RUTH SPURLDCR LOUISE Sl-'RADLEY EI.IZABETII STEYVABT WINIFRED STRENGTH SUZANNE SWENSON ABIELIA TAYLOR MILDRED TIIOMASON FRANCES TRUITT IRIS TUNNELL JUNE VICKS ONA WAITS ELIZABETII WELCH FONDELL WHITLEY MARY Jo WILRINS HELEN WILLARD MARY E. WILSON MARY E, WINDLE MAVIS WRIGHT FREDA YARBIQOUGII .RUTH YOUNG ANN ZAOIIRY PI PIII PI l gl I IL . 11 2 lst row: IOIEBRON, CAIN, LIPSCOMB, MOORE 2nd row: TURNER, EUBANKS, LAUDEHDALE, KING 3rd row: SIIUIIIAKI-:R W. L. BAIN CLARK BLACKBURN ROY BRISTOW E. B. BURNS, JR. GASTON CAIN CHARLES DAVIS ROLL :HARRIS DEN'FON NOLAN EIJSALL A. H. EUBANKS, J R. CHARLES FOSTER CLARK HLAMILTON FRANKLYN HLERRON 'x l O F FICERS Ist Semester CHARLES SIIUMAKER CIIARLES FOSTER ABIE CAIN JOIIN LAUIJERIJALE JERRY MINSIIEW BOTTS EDSALL RAY HUNT OTIS KING JOIINNIE LAUDERIJALE BOE LIPSCOMB EUGENE LOwRANcE JERRY LMINSEIEW President Chancellor Treasurer Secretary Rush Captain Reporter OF FIC IC RS 21111 Senwstor A. Il. EUBANKS, E. B. BURNS, JR. J. C. MILRIJRN I GASTON CAIN W. L. BAIN, JR. President Chancellor Secretary Treasurer Rush Captain. J. C. MILIIURN BERT MOOIIE ED MORGAN W. J. MCCALLUDI ILALPI-I MCDAKDE. BILL NEAL Pl PHI PI lst row: MINSIIENV, NEALE, BURNS, SMITII 2nd row: IiUNT, DIENTON, MCDADIE, .BAIN 3rd row: TIIUIIMOND ROLL Pledges JACK LIUBBARD RAYMOND KING CHARLES L. KLINGMAN DERWOOD PERDUE KENNETH THURMOND DONALD STANFORD ROYCE SULLIVAN PORTER PARRIS CHARLES SHUMAKER DEAN SMITH JIMMY TAYLOR TALIINS I 2 Isl row: 2nd row: 3rd row: 4th row: GOSNEY BEELER ARERNATIIY WILLIAM ARNOLD TOM BAILEY ELDON BARNES J OE BASS LAWRENCE BOYD HERMAN BROWN TALLANT, DAVIS, HAHIILTON, BAILEY, IXBEIKNATIIY SHAW, IIOLLADAY, VIVION, r1'ITUS, I-IODGES Cox, BOYD, WILSON, BARNES, GREGOIKY ROLL CHARLIE COX BENGE DANIEL FRANK DAVIS WILLIS EDWARDS REED GOSNEY WALTER GRADY LYMAN GREGORY I OFFICERS 1 st Semester REED GOSNEY President J OE IIOLLADAY Vice-President BEELER ABERNATHY Secretary-Treasurer FRED VIVION Corresponding Secretary ALBERT ZERETZKE Sherij DR. JAMES MCBRYDE Sponsor SIDNEY HAMILTON BURNAL HAYS BRYANT LHOLLAND JOE IIOLLADAY TOM KELLY OFF ICERS 2llll Semesler 'REED GOSNISY President JOE HAOLLADAY Vice-President B EELER AD ISR N ATH Y Sccrempy- Treusu rer FRED VIVION Corresponding Secretary ALBERT ZERETZKE Sheriff DR. JAMES NICBRYDE Sponsor JOHN KILI-ATRICK Joi-IN E. LAWHON ,ROGER MARTIN TRAVIS MIXSSEY IIOMER PEGRAM JL W. PERRYMAN TALUNS Isl row: GRADY, DANIEL, MASSEY, BASS IJOIIAND 2nd row: EDYVAHDS, HATS, BRDWN, LAVVIION, Pun LIPS 3rd row: STEED, KELLY Mh row: ROLL LEROY PHILLIPS TIARVEY RIDLON CLYDE SHAVV ROBERT SHEPARD J ACK STEED JIMMIE TALLANT RJCBRYDE EWELL TITUS FRED VIVION CHARLES WILLIAMS HAROLD WILSON WELDON WRIGHT ALBERT ZERETZKE TRIDJANS a I E -2 , E 5 X44 I X ' K 'Q X X, I - . 3 ,Vw 1 tv.. .. . 'E .S X LL ist row: K. SMI1-II, MEBRIDIAN, BOYD, SNODGIIASS, IQELLY 211111 row: CAIN, I-IETIIEIIINGTON, NASII, PAIKNELL, H. SMITII 3rd row: SHORT JOHN BOYD OWEN ZACK CAIN OCIE CHISM LEIIOY CROUCH E. C. DITTRICH LINZE FOSTER ROLL OFFICERS lst Semester WILLIAM Sl-IORT IQENNETII E. SMITH JOHN BOYD .RALPH SMl,'1'I1l WAIQ'I'Ell M Emi IMAN DIL F. M. DAIXNAIJL J. W. PENDE11 TRAVIS IIAMMER JIMMY HETIIIERINGTON KELLY JONES WADDY KELLY FREDRICK KINGSISURY DAN LA BOIINE Presirlen t V ice- Presiflent Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sponsor Sponsor OFFICERS 2nd Semester WILLIAM SHORT KENNlSTll E. SMIT1-I JOHN BOYD RALPH SMITII WALTER MERIKIDIAN DR. F. M. DAIINIKLL J. W. PENDEI1 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter Sponsor Sponsor DEAN LOFTIN WALTER MERRIMAN Timo NASII DELBERT PARNELL JAMES PYLE WILLIAM SIIOIIT TIl0JANS Isl row: STORY, OATMAN, BOSTON, CHEIGIITON, Cnoucn 2nd row: B. SIIORT, DITTRICII, LOFTIN, SKILES, LoNc 3rd row: PENDEI1, DAIINALL, STANSELL, VITZ, FOSTFII ROLL XKENNETII E. SMITH RALPH SMITH CALVIN SNODGRASS OWEN THOMASON JOHN VITZ 'Res igned W. A. A. Isl row: BRAY, FIUFF, MARTENS, BASYE, RUCKER 2nd row: MARTIN, ROBERTSON, ROSE, SCOTT, TAYLOR 3rd row: MAYNARD, WELCH, FOSTER, NEVILLE, WIIIKERSON Mh row: BANKIIEAD, I-IARSIIAW. TRUELOVE, MASSEY 5lh row: OLIVER, ADAMS, RICIIESON, ENGLISII BILLIE ALLENSWORTE EDNA ANDERSON MARGUERITE BALES ERON BAKER LILLIE MAE BANKHEAD SUE BARKSDALE FRANCES BASYE GEORGIA BECKNER FLORA BLACKEURN IIELEN BOWEN MARGARET BRAY MILDRED BRIDGES MILDRED BURRELL LOUISE BUTLER I 1 ROLL CLORA FOSTER DOROTHY CIIISENHALL PAULINE HALL MARY ELNOR CLARK SAM HARDISTY BONNIE COGDELL MARY COLLINS MAROTAII COOK HOPE CREWS HAZEL DAVIS JEWELL DAVISON NOVICE DYER WAYNEZ DYER ALICE EVANS LORINE EVERETT GLADYS HARSHAW CATHERINE HARSHAW BERNICE HARSIIRARGER EDRIE HAYNES FLORA ETHEL HOOD ANNA FAYE HOLBERT DOR0'fHY ISBELL VALLIE JONES EARLINE KINSEY DORRIS KIRKPATRICK O F FIC ERS ,l st Semester ESTHER ZNIAYNARD I-IAZEL DAVIS MARGUERITE .BALES Secretary-Treasurer BERNICE ROBER'1'SON Publicist MOZELLA WRIG'l:lT VIRGINIA MARTIN LOMA LAME LOUISE LASATER CATHERINE LEACII GLADYS LEWALLEN PETE LILES MOZELLE LILLY MARG. NICGAUGHEY President Vice-Pesiflen t Corresponding Sec'y Historian MARY JOE MCNELLEY MARIE MCMAIIAN EVLYN MA'RTENS VIRGINIA MARTIN OMA MASSEY ALICE MILLER ROLL OFFICERS 21111 Semester ESTHER M.AYNARD A President ,HAZEL DAVIS Vice-President MARGUERITE BALES Secretary-Treasurer BERNICE ROBERTSON Publicis: MOZELLA WRIGHT Corresponding Secfy VIRGINIA MLARTIN Historian MYR1TLE MITCHELL ROBBY K. 'NIITCHELL KATHLYN LMONCIKIEF MAY MORRISS RAY MORRISS GAY MUNKRES VIVIAN MURPHY CLYDENE OLIVER ESTELLE OSIIORNE GLADYS NEESE DUDE NEVILLE NORAIA MAE .PATTON KATHLEEN PIESTER GLADYS PIPES YV. A. A. rx .,,-I l FRANCES PRUITT LUCILLE REASONER MARY BELLE RICHESON BERNICE ROBERTSON MARY ROLLONS VIRGINIA EARL ROSE LUCILE RUCRER JOHNALYN RUDD BEVERLY RUFF LA VERNE SCOTT IRU SCOTT MILDIIED SHANNON ALICE JANE SHIRLEY BESSIE SIMS Isl raw: 21111 l'0lUi 3111 row: 4111 row: Slh row: EVEIXEIT, SMITH, CIIISENIIALL, NICMAIIAN, ScO'rT TVIURPHY, BALES, SMITH, BAIIKSIIALE, XVILLIS BRIDGES, COOK, FIIISEY, LAMB, LIARDISTY NIITCI-IELL, LILLY, ST. CLAIR, HOOD. SIIANNON SCIIROEDER, THOMAS, TITUS, Nl0NCRIEF, ZUBER TVIARIAN SKINNER LETTIE SMITH MAMIE CAROL SMITH ELAINE ST. CLAIR OLA FRANCES SUTTON GERALDINE SUTTON KATHERINE SUTTON INEZ SWAFFORD PIELEN TAYLOR ELOISE TIFFIN LOLA LEE TITUS BONNIE THOMPSON FAY THOMPSON MILDRED O. THODIPSON LORENA TRUELOVE BELLE TOWRY MARIE WALTERS CLIMI DEANE WAITES GRACE WATTERS ELIZABETH WELCH MILDRED WILKERSON BERNICE WILMETH LENA WINGO MARIE WINKLE MOZELLA WRIGHT LOUISE WRIGHT ANN ZACHRY EVA LA RUE ZURER W. ll. BRUCE SCIIGLAIISIIIP SIICIETY lst row: BARNES, JONES, MARRIOTT, SHAWN, HAYS 2nd row: MILLICAN, OwEN, CURRIE, GLENN, FOSTER 3rd row: WILKINS, STUBBLEFIELD, MOORE, CQIHAIIAM, SWENSON dih row: PETERMAN ROLL DORO1'HY BARR KATIIRYN BARNES PAULINE CRITTENDEN ADDIE MAE CURBO LOLA BELLE CURBO CAROLINE CURRIE MARY LOUISE FLOYD MIKE FOSTER R. A. GLENN H. L. GRAHAIVI MARGARET I'IAYS FLORENCE HUEF WILLIE JONES TRESSIE MARRIOTT DR. I. C. MATTHEWS CALLIE MILLER OLETA MILLER ADDIE MILLICAKN MRS. PHOERE MIZELL MRS. MAUDE MOORE HELEN OWEN RICHARD T. PETERMAN EULA B. RENO OFFICERS RICHARD T. PETERMAN President IIELEN OWEN Vice-President ADDIE MILLICAN Secretary WILLIE W. JONES Treasurer BESSIE SHOOK Sponsor MYRTLE BROWN Sponsor DR. L. W. NEWVTON Sponsor LOYD SHAWN MAMIE SMITH PAUL SPRINGER EVA STAPLETON I-IOWARD STUBBLEFIELD SUZANNE SWENSON MRS. H. J. P. VITZ MRS. BRYCE WILKINS MARY JO WILKINS MAllY LOUISE WILSON EPSIE YOUNG COI.LEGE CIIURUS IL B BUIKNQ I resident l+nANcns Russnu. Vice Preszdmt CYRFNF Bm-'I Secrdarl' hu'-5u" er 2nd row: Bnoolcs, BELL, O'NEAL, Bmxicnrzan ISA I HLRINI ll KMIL1 ON ROPOI lei' 3rd row: BURNS, RL'FF The College Chorus is a musical organization consisting of more than one hundred voices, and few indeed are the students who graduate from Teachers College with- out having heen, at one time or another., a member of this group. Two of the features of the year's auditorium attractions were the presentations by the Chorus of "The Messiah" and the comic opera "H.M.S. Pina- fore." lst row: ANDERSON, ROBERTSON, MOONEY WIIITTLE CRIDDLE HISTIIIIICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS BILL CHAMBERS Pmsulenz 'MA'lllE MCMA'l'IA'N Vzce Preszdent Isl row: MOORE, BARNARD, ROBERTSON, DARBY JCEAN R-USSEIJL Sec,-cm,-y I,-easu,-cr 2nd row: MCMAIIAN, BARKIIR, IIARRELL, RUSSELL H B R 3rd row: POWELL ILIIIARD ARNARD CPOTICI' DR. L. W. NEWTON Sponsor W. F. BARKER HILLIARD BARNARD BILL CHAMBERS MAYZELLE DARBY OPAL M. I'IARRELL FLORENCE HUFF MARIE MCMAHAN ROLL FLOYD MERRITT Mus. MAUD MOORE LUCILLE QUISENBERRY ESTELLE ROBERTSON JEAN :RUSSELL JO RUSSELL Associate M embers C. A. BRIDGES Du. J. L. CKINGSBURY DR. L. W. NEWTON DR. ANNA POWELL CORA WILSON DEBA TE CLUB , 1 1- , .sv IW I H'- Q-' ' 1-g:i.:' " -Y " -' gan' '. OFFICERS KERDIIT I-IOLLINGSWQRTII Pfe5iflem5 Isl row: G.kY, TISINGEII, NEWSOM, NICIIOLAS LILLIAN BEE WADE Secretary-Treasurer 2nd mm: WADE' Hman' ISOM' WEBB , , - 3rd row: HOLI.INGSXV01lTlI, IQELLEY, Woon OLIVE M. J01-INSON Couch 411, ww, JOHNSON ROLL llELEN ANGLIN I--IENIIY BADGETT CYIIENE BELL WIIILIAM GAY K. ll0LLINGSWORTl'I JOHNNIE Isolu BAIINETTE JOIINS TIIOMAS KEIM EVEIIETT KENT EDWARD NICINTOSI1 fRowE MZEADOR PIIILIP MOIIGETTE llERMAN NEWSDM NIARJORIE NICHOLAS WILLIAM PETERS R. G. PHILLIPS JIMMIE PIESTER CLYDE BAILEY FIUBERT ROACH IMOGENE ROBERTSON JOAN SCHEID ELBEIIT SITTON FRANK STEGALL IIOGERS TEEL MARTHA B. TISINGEE LILLIAN BEE WADE ESCOE WEBB ANDREW WOOD December: January: February: Marclz: April: TOURNAMENTS Winfield, Kansasg 3 teams Waco, Texasg 6 teamsg won lst place, girls Abilene, Texasg 3 teamsg won 2nd place, girls Durant, Oklahomag 6 teams Waxallachie, Texasg 3 teams 31" DELTA PSI KAPPA ' V fry' "?3757'f? 5. 733 i 'Mgr - Q.. -' ' " ' L ,-N ' , . I I - .V 'T' , U" I ' Q-, fgxg fa ' ' , -' .1 'C-51211 , E 'fl - 1' I 'I'-il X f 112 I X' I ' f- if . ' ' X I 'Eigtil 1, I-F in 1 1 'Fi..f"'XN 1 H ' 11 X xr " .I .fr'ffQ" 4f V4 2 - Y f? .f ,f x f I f 5 N ' , ., -H115 ' ,. ' Isl row: MAHRIOT1', ZACHRY, DAVIS. BALES 2nd row: PIARSIIAW, BosE, HARIIISS, COOK 3rd row: WELCII ROLL MARGARET BALES MARY RUTH COOK HAZEL DAVIS GLADYS PIARSHAW BEULAH A. HARRISS EDITH KUBECK TRESSIE NIARRIOTT MILDRED MITCHELL VIRGINIA EARL RosE ELIZABETH WELCH ANN ZACHRY O F lf' ICE RS ELIZAEETII WELCH President VIRGINIA EARL ROSE Vice-President ANN ZACIIRY Secretary HAZEL 'DAVIS Correspomling Sec'y MARY HUT!-I COOK Treasurer TIIESSIE MARRIOTT Chaplain 'M ,xRG,mE'If BALES Historian 'M ILIIR ED MA ITC Il I5 LL Sergeant-ol-A rms BEULAII A. ,lolfuuxlss Sponsor O FFICIS RS INA LOUISE VPIIUIKMAN JIMMIE LAMRERT JUANITA LOONEY EDNA AROI-IER EVLYN MIAIITICNS NELLIE GKIFFITIIS ELEMENTARY COUNCIL .. 'f 1 ' , ' T Y ..,. Q M11 , I 'L Y A 1 A Q Y I- Q MII. I WI President Vice-President Secretary 151 row: Treasurer QW! wwf - . 3rd row: 'Repo' ter MII. row: Sponsor 511, row, EDNA ARCIIER ELDON BAILEY CATIIERINE BARTON BELL BENNE'l"l' M ARGARET BLUE IJORIS BROWN ROBERT BROWN ROBERT BUSSARD MRS. 'RUIIIE Cox CATHERINE CURRIE MARY ALICE EVANS MAIIY GLENN FRISBY I YOUNG, TAYLOR, IXLLIKED, AROIIER, NAUGIITON, VITZ, LOONEY LAMRERT, JXDAMS, MCBEYNOLDS, XVADE, OVERTON, WAITS, PINKERTON RUOICER, RAII,EY, WOL1'FIRS, PATTON, BARTON, BIIAY, ROLLANS WALICER, MARTENS, BROYVN, FRISBY, WRITE, BUSSARIJ, BAILEY TIIURMAN, VVILKINS, STARR, OIIAM, Toscu, DOEIE, REYNOLDS, NELSON ROLL 'NIARY L. GOACII LOUISE SHOUNSEL JIMMIE LAMBERT MARGARET LOGSDON JUANITA LOONEY SUE LOWE M..ABEL MANTOOTI-I EVLYN NIARTENS ANNA MCREYNOLDS MYRTLE MILLER JEWELL NEWSOM LILLIAN N AUGIITON DIXIE OVERTON NORA MAE PATTON MAURINE PINKERTON ETIIEL RAILEY BENNIE S. REYNOLDS MARY ROLIJANS LUCILLE RUCKER FLORA SIMMONS DOROTHY SMITH DESSIE SULLIVAN INA LOUISE TIIURMAN FREDNA TOSCH RUTH ANN VITZ ONA WAITS MARY BELLE WALKER NIARY L. WHITMORE MERLE WHITSELL MARY JO WILKINS PEARL WILKINS LENA WILDER RUBY JO WIMBERLY MARIE WOLTERS RUTH YOUNG I' a. ELLEN H. RICHARDS 1st row: 2nd row: 3rd row: MII row: 5llI row: 1' L -A- 31 I BRAWNER, IENGLISH, JAIKVIS, COOK, MALI.OW, MCGEE, I'IIGIl'l'OW'Ell F OUTS, WVILLARD, RICKE'I"l'S, MOSELEY, DANIELS, W-lll'FNEY, FENN CRISNVELL, MANTOOTII, MEIXEDITII, BASYE, ROBERTS, LOVELAIIY, MOONEY jHOLLIS, SMYEHS, COWAN, MUlll'lll5Y, MAHSIIAIIL SMITH, SPRAIJLEY, COIIDEII, PIIILLIIIS OPAL ALLMON EDNA ANDERSON NAONII BELL FLORA BLACKBURN LA NITA BRAWNER ROSA L. BUTLER AGNES CHRISTIANSON BONNIE COGDELL MARY COLLINS LUCILLE COOK MAIIY ONA CORDER PAULINE COWAN RUBY CRISWELL BOBBYE DANIELS NOVICE DYER GRETCHEN ENGLISH EDNA FENN LOIS FOUTS GWEN GILES RENNIE HADIILTON EDNA HIGIITOWEII IRENE HOLLIS ROLL ANNA MAE IIUDSON MOLLIE JARVIS MONICA LOVELADY ALYNE MALLOWV EDDITII MANTOOTH ERIE MARSHALL LUCILLE MEREDITII JESSIE LEE MOONEY MARY I. MOSEL'EY VIVIAN MURPIIEY DORIS NEWSOM OFFICERS IRENE IIOLLIS President LOUISE SPRADLEY Vice-President ERIE MAIQSIIALL Secretary-Treasurer MURIEL WILLIADIS Sponsor FRANCES PEARMAN JO MARIE PHILLIPS CAROLYN POWERS ROEERTA RICKETTS EDNA ROBERTS MAMIE CAROL SMITH CAMILLE SMYERS LOUISE SPRADLEY MABEL WHITNEY OIIITA WHITSON HELEN WILLARD MAVIS WRIGHT ENGLISH MAJO'RS' CLUB OI"FlCl'1'RS MARY .JO SLAUGl'l'l'lER E. J. LARGEN1' JOHN SHEIJION JANE Vrrz DR. RAY STOKE!! VIRGINIA A. lflAILE DR. F. M. DARNAIIL Q' -.1 m I! Ill li Pres illcnl Vice- President Socremry I . I1 reusurcr Sponsor Sponsor Sponsor LAURA BEA ADAMS MARY BLISS JOY BROWN MRS. EDNA CHISENIIALL JVLARGUERITE JJAGGARD ALICE JLIAMILTON E. J. LARGENT ARVILLE LAYTON Isl row: ADAMS, IBROVVN, SPORTSMAN, LARGENT, VITZ, 2nd row: BRADFORD, NORMAN, BRIDGES, LOWE, WARD, ' 3rd row: SLAUGHTER Mh row: NICIQINNEY, ROLL EVELYN LEWVIS MZILDIKED MCKINNEY HELEN MCQUEARY MRS. JO REESE LAURA B. RENO VELMA ROGERS VIRGINIA SHARP JOHN SHELTON , MCQUEARY, LEWVIS, TAYLOR SII ELTON MARY J 0 SLAUGHTER KATHERINE SLOAN EDNA SPORTSMAN WINIFRED STRENGTH SUZANNE SWENSON LORRAINE TAYLOR JANE Vrrz PAULINE WARD SHARP CHISENIIALL GAIVIMADIUNS , , ,Q ' .' U. 'I-A Ax ,- . qi 3 . .1 N Y H . V, ' wx . I bf M' K' ' f f W 9 j x g ,I X I I lp 1 5 I - I -1, , , ,-'47 ' ' SQ. I .,, .....,,..-. " . -,I I 5 - I T1 N5 ' ' I Tr f - 0 U X, v' 'N N ,QWIBQQ 1 . 2 'J ' K I , V in I m'l'if A A I Q' , '1 -- I -' ' , lf C t . ' 3 9 ' WILSON, BARNES, HENURICRS, GOUGII, EVERETT, BELL. LEATIIERWOOD 2nd row: GAIKBISON, ADAMS, PHILLIPS, MCDONALD, PARIKISH, RUSSELL, WILLIS 3rz1r0w: ISARNES, MCNEELEY, NVINDLE, BLACKBURN is! row: 0111 row: 5lh rmu: :HAYS ELDON LOUIS BARNES CYRENE BELL CAROLEE BLAcKEURN HAZEL CLARK VERNADINE COOPER RUFIE Cox FRANCES CUNNINGI-IAM MARGARET DAY BENNIE EVERETT JOSEPHINE FERGUSON WILLARD, VON LANKEN, SMITH ROLL MARGARETTE GARRISON MARY LOTUS MOTLEY MARTHA MARIE GOUGH IJELEN ROSE PADGETT CORINNE LIENDRICKS J. W. JONES ROY KIXRNES ROBEY KOONS LA RUE LAYTON MARY L. MCDONALD MARY JO MCNEELEY GLENN MITCIIELL J. B. PARRISH BESSIE PEARL PAYNE RUTH T. PETERS JO MARIE PHILLIPS MAKXINE PRIDDY ESTHER PRUETT CLARA SMITH OFFICE RS IIELEN WILLAXRD President 1VIARGARE'l' DAY Isl V ice-President MARGARETTE GARRISON 2nd Vice-Pres. RU BY WILLIS Secretary FRANCES RUSSELL Treasurer MARGARET IIAYS Sponsor ELIZABETH STATON FRANCES RUSSELL MARY N. SWEET JAMES A. VON LANKEN HELEN WILLARD RUBY WILLIS MAIKY E. QWINDLE .NIARY LIETTIE WILSON ALETI-IA WOODS OF BETTY LACEWELL 'WILLIS EDWARDS FRANCES MiOI!'l'0N J. N. BROWN DOROTIAIY BABE F IC IE RS President Vice-President Sf?Cl'Cf!lI:Y-71l'6llSlU'Gl' Sponsor Sponsor IMOGENE BLACK VIVIAN BUNCH MRS. EDNA CIIISENIIALL IJOROTIIY CODY KENNETH DAVIS ESTHER DEWITT RUTH DEWITT B. B. EVANS AUBREY FARMER LATIN CLUB E R I an f, aww A' Nt 1,1 X N div isis 5 'I158 1sl row: HAWKES, EDWARDS, BLACK, BRIDGES ind row: DEWITT, E. DEWITT, TUNNELL, FARMER 3rd row: LACEWELL, SHARP, BUNCH ROLL J AMES IIARRIS MAIKY HELEN IIAWKES OPAL HORNE JOE 1'IULLUM FRANCES MCDONALD MAIKIAN MCKEE MRS. Jo REESE J ESSIE MARIE ROLLANS W. C. IIOGERS GEORGE SHEPHERD VIRGINIA SHARP ELIZABETH STATON DOROTHY STROTHER CLARA SMITH CHRISTINE TUNNELL LOTA WHISENANT GRACE TUNNELL KAGIILIIIS 5' 1 dsl row: 21111 row: 3rd row: MII row: LACEWELL, KENNEDY, EDWARDS, MCFATHIDGE, LEATIIEHNVOOD CECIL, ADAMS, BUSIIING, LOWE, FULI.E,R MOIKIKISON, ENLOIE, BOYD, PAYNE, EVl'IllE'l'T ADAMS, WILSON, G. PAYNE LAURA BEA ADAMS PAT ADAMS AVANELL BOYD ROSEMARY CECIL ELIZABETH EDWARDS KATHERINE ENLOE LORENE EVERETT MARY NEIL FREEMAN ROLL BERYL FULLER GWEN HOLLfXDAY BETTY LACEWELL ANNETTE LEATIIERWOOD LOUISE LOWE VALLEE KENNEDY IKATHERINE MEDDERS OFFICERS LAURA BEA ADAMS AVANELL BOYD MARY ELOISE WILSON KATHERINE 'ENLOE IHLERBY MORIKISON CINDY RUSIIING IIERBY MOIiRISON EVELYN MCFATRIDCE BESSIE PEARL PAYNE GERTRUDE PAYNE CINDY RUSHING MARY ELOISE WILSON F REDA YARBROUGII President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Parliamentarian Rush Captain KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA :Sl OFFICERS PAULINE CUNNINGIIAM Presidvnl GRACE Tl-IURMAN Vice-Presiflent M row: OLWER' LOFTIN' BUSSMKD' Romk I I , 2nd row: MILLER, POWERS. TIIURMAN, K. HUNT CLYDENE OLIVER SeCrf'mr,Y'1"eU3'U'0" 3rd row: CUNNINGHAM, R. IIUNT, Fucns, SWEET CORA E. STAFFORD Sponsor ROLL ANNE BOOKMAN 'VARINE I-TOIJGE EILEEN MOTLEY Associate Members PAULINE BUFORD RAY liUNT MARY LOTUS MOTLEY COIIA E. STAFFORD ROBERT BUSSARD JANIE LOU KI.EPl'ER CLYDENE OLIVER RIIDOIJPII FIICIIS AJOROTIIY CODY JO ELLA KIIETSINGER DOROTHY JANE POWVERS KENNETH I-IUNT PAULINE CUNNINGI-IAM LA RUE LAYTON MRS. FRANCES PRUITT BONNIE WILLIAMS FLORENE GRAY DORO'FlIY MCMURTRAY LUELLA STONE - GRACE B. IIARDEE PAULINE MILLER DESSIE SULLIVAN Hofwfafy Me'nbeV MRS. D. E. IIOLOOMII MIXY B. MONTGOMEIIY GRACE TIIURMAN MARY SVVEET KAPPA DELTA PI I,- fsl row: HAYS, BUSSABD, MARRIOTT, POTTER, PETEBMAN, OVVEN 2nd row: TAYLOR, MILLER, GRABLE, TUNNELL, MORGAN, JONES 3rd row: BARNES, LARGENT, HARSHAW, SWENSON, GBAIIAM, JXOBERTSON Alh row: ROGERS, MAURICE, DILLON, CURRIE, COOK, BARNARD 5th row: MILLICAN DOROTHY BARR KATHRYN BARNES J. E. BLAIR ROBERT BUSSARD EDITH L. CLARK FAY COCANOUGHER MARY RUTH COOK MARGARET POTTER JAMES CUNNINGHAM ADDIE MAE CURRO LOLA BELLE CURBO CAROLINE CURRIE CATHERINE CURRIE SUE DILLON A. A. EVANS DORA FLOYD MAXINE GRA'BLE H. L. GRAHAM GLADYS IJARSHAWV MRS. E. O. LIAYS MARGARET IJAYS KATIE HENLEY BRYANT HOLLAND WILLIE JONES E. J. LARGENT ROLL J. C. MATTLHEWS KATIIERINE MAU RICE PAULINE MILLER ADDIE MILLICAN MRS. PHOEBE MIZELL EILEEN MOTLEY ANNABELLE MCDONALD HELEN OWEN MARJORIE PATCHELL RICIIARD PETERMAN EULA RENO IMOGENE ROBERTSON TRESSIE MARRIOTT BURL ROGERS OFFICERS ADDIE MllJL1CAN President MARGARET POTTER Vice-President SUE DILLON Recording Secretary EULA RENO Corresponding Secretary JAMES CUNNINGIIAM Treasurer BESSIE SIIOOK Sponsor DR. L. W. NEWTON Sponsor MYRTLIE BROWN Sponsor MIIS. J. N. SIMMONS MAMIE SMITH EVA STAPLETON SUZANNE SWENSON WELDON TAYLOR MRS. J. F. 'TI-IURMOND IRIS TUNNELL H. J. P. VITZ MRS. ANNA VITZ MRS. EMORY WILKINS MRS. IDA WOLFSHON W. G. WOODS EPSIE YOUNG OFFICERS I sl Scrrzvslel' M , I .yu YV. N. MASTERS CH S! UW! N Xrivrs ti! III IW' J M IPF ,- 1 EMICAL SDCIETY fvxv ,I C IP' MCGEE, ISLACK, ALLEN, WILSON, GLENN, MAURICE MCCARTY, FRANCIS, PHILLIPS, ROGERS, PBOFFEIK, DIXON CLIRTIS WlI.SON' .Presirlerzl GILBERT 'WILSON V ice-I"rcsifIanI ELLEN MARIE FRANCIES S0c'y-'l"rcrm. W. N. IVIASTEIIS Sponsor 2ml Senwsler 'BURL ROGERS .President IIIIOGENE BLACK Vice-President W wwf WILI IAM ALLEN Sl'C'l'l'fUl'V-,1'l'0l!SlLI'0l' ?mi "W: ' ' ' ' ' " V ' .ird row: WILSON, MAURICE, GARRISON, KINARD W. N. NIASTIBRS Sponsor Alh row: MASTERS, XVILSON, FLOYD NVILLIAM A I.I.I-:N IIIIOGIINII BLACK LOIIISII BIITLIIII f:AS'l'0N CAIN IWANY COLLINS Amana NIAY Cl!IKllll .IAIIII-:S IJIXON LOIIISE FLOYD I.. P. l"I.ox'u ISAIII. FUIllll'2S'l' A. A. ICVANS lCI.I.IcN M. IVIIANOIS FOS'l'l'1Il GAIIIIISON FI':I.Ic:Ic GAIN' R. A. GLENN H. L. GRAHAM MRS. I-I. I.. GIIAIIABI OIIIN HAIIIJY C. R. HEIIRON COIIINNI-I IIENORICKS ALICE I'IlI.I. I3lKYAN'l' l'IOLLANlJ MIQNLO l'lOI.LOwAx' JACK IJUBIEATID XVAYNIC l'1Oc:uII l"IIA'I"I' KINAIIII J. KINCIIEN CIIAIILES KLINLIMAN J. L. IJATIIHN JEIDTTII LIIECIIIQ MAURINE MCCARTY ALYNE NICGEE FRANK MAREK W. N. MASTERS ICATIIERINE MAURICE LUCILLE MEREDITII OLIVE BIILLBBANDT FRANK MORING ROY NORMAN CLAUDE NASH BILL NEALE JEWEL M. PHILLIPS ROBERT PROFFER BURL ROGERS SAM SPIRES JAMES SPURLOCK VANCE STALLCUP I'IOWARD STUBBLEFIELD ELIZABETII STENVART WVINIFRED TAYLOR GERTRUDE TIMS ARTIIUR TURNER IIELEN WILI.AH!J JOHN WIIILARD T. A. XVILLARD RUBY YVILLIS BYRON WILSON CURTIS WILSON GILBERT WILSON T. P. XNITIIROW E,-1 MATH CLUB i ., -.., gf ,' I I F L. .1 I . Y I. 11 ig ' Aa." 1 'lwgm I I ' I 81 .e- f ' if ll Y - 'I . I Q' pr OFFICERS ARLIN M. TIMBERLAKE President W. LEE Cox Vice-President Isl row: BOYD, ALLEN, ROGERS, CIIILDERS, COWAN DOROTHY JANE POWERS Scc'y,T,-eas, 2nd row: Cox, FRANCIS. GARRISON, GERDING, GUNN VE 1 C , Q, R I 3rd row: PIENDRICKS, IQAIINES, MILLICAN, PARKER, POWERS RNADINE 001 ER cpm. er Mh row: 'TlMBElKLAKl5, SIIAWN, WOODS DR- RUTH STOKES Sponsor WILLIAM ALLEN LAWRENCE BOYD MORRIS CHILDERS WILLIAM COOK VERNADINE COOPER PAULINE COWAN W. LEE COX ELLEN MARIE FRANCIS FOSTER GARRISON FLORENE GERDING ROLL LIENRY GRADY LLOYD GUNN CORINNE LIENDRICKS RAY KARNES ADDIE MILLICIKN BILLY PARKER DOROTHY JANE POWERS CHRISTINA RANKIN CURTIS ROGERS LOYD SHAVVN JAMES SPURLOCK ARLIN M. TIMBERLAKE HLESTILENE WILSON BERNICE WOOD Associate Memlzers AMOS BARKSDALE DR. RUTI-I STOKES MYRTLE BROWN MARY RUT1-I COOK MUSIC CLUB - I A f f --Lkf'-. P'1flJ ,' 44- fi LJ 9-H-ful' . . ,, - , I .f , , """ 'EG ,Q-Lfja'-f-+A,-"1-1.1 V i .6411 -'le-I . .,.,-.., If I +-L--E -V, 'RN'-SWK -1-f J " -1 ' -gg, EV 1 -J " - . ,,'L.1,J -f7,r..v.nLL.,,g., 11 UI. .r , ,I . - - , - , AV, A, I: ...L A A L .J 2 A-I...f,,-v ,ld gn gkrf , K ," ' A J ' d O I Q ' - --.J-, I... '- .- .'-f fw..A.. -- 'V I ' 'TL .J LIL A I I A -I 1. fam A -I y fi-'fx--4! I f A , . 1- t I f P ya ' . , - -pf . I 4, --'LL ' ' N K 'Y 'T 'P'-" V ' -:me-,.g I Lua... ,,-,..I.. TMJ , lv 5- R...-... L 5, -9 '---i V 1 Q-l I P V X f M- .J Ag i I -J , i LMA, ,I . g..I1 1 I 9' fx L .Y N jj .A n. 1, --- o H ...,-L, I., ,A U Lx -1I'.,x CRW .111- .- 1 I Wx I-Vf 'Sl-4-'-':.,m-4. '5"g,s..I.4.Ll.4::I' Ia -Lis-s-..,... I! Lu -Lgg A S' as A 1.3-ff-444, '- A L ,s.-L1-- I rrqqljgxi-,H flY,.4n.G -S..x,1-4.4 LS- M--9--1 L"-JI 7 I ' .J ' - ' fQ.n-v..--C.: JL,-,. , A.,-, 7,4-4-4-4-L-f'4J"'L L,f.gJ.Lr -4' - VA '. , ,' X, , ' XZ' ...yt 517: -If--.Q,1If .Au-Lu-A I VV -nj 4.,s-1.1.1. 1. 'u.n.1.9 OFFICERS DOROTHY BUCK Clzairman FRANCES RUSSELL Vice-Clmirmmz YS! P01111 EVELYN LEWIS Sccremqy-Treasurer .Ml row. KATHERINE IIAMILTON Reporter QUT, ,,,,,,f MARY ANDERSON MARTIIA JANE BAKER ELEANOR BANKS CYRENE BELL ANNA MARY BEVILL DOROTHY BUCK E. B. BURNS JAMES :BUSSARD VIRGINIA BUSTER TOM MOORE Cox T 'WW J: :I-An HAMILTON, LENVIS, MEIKRIRIAN, STAFFORD, ANDERSON, RUSSELL Qnrl row: LIPSGOMR, VVIIITTLE, SIIIRES, OVERTON, ZBUSSARD, BUSTER BANKS, BURNS, OWEN, MCREYNOLDS, DILLON, TUNNELL BUCK, BELL, ILOARK, DODD, LAUI-'ER ROLL CATHERINE CURRIE SUE DILLON OPAL DODD JOSEPIIINE FERGUSON BDOROTHY GROSS PAULINE KINCAID KATHERINE IIAMILTON RUTH :KELLER GLADYS KELSO I-IYMIE LAUFER EVELYN LEWIS JOE LIPSCOMB JUANITA LOONEY ANNA L. LOONEY VIRGINIA MORRISON ROBERT B. NEAL DIXIE OVERTON I'IELEN OWEN LILLIAN PARRILL VIOLET ROARK FRANCES RUSSELL NAOMI GRACE SHIRES MARGIE STAFFORD INA LOUISE TIIURMAN IRIS TUNNELL KATHERINE TYSON GRADY WHITTLE PAN-AMERICAN STUDENT FIIBUM Isl raw: READ, HILL, WATTERS, SMITH, MORRISON, BRIDGES Qnd row: SIIIRLEY, BLACKBUHN, BANKIIEAD, FOSTER, PETEIKMAN, SOULES 3rd row: DANIIELS, BUTLER, WILSON, I-IULLUM, SMITII, CALLOWAY ROLL LILLIE MAE BANKHEAD MILDRED BRIDGES LOUISE BUTLER GEORGE CORSE BOBBYE DANIELS LEWIS FRASER MILDRED FARNSWORTH LOUVENIA GALLAHER FLORENCE HILL J. A. VON LANKEN BESSIE LOFT ANNIE PEARL MOORE 'BONNIE MORRISON IQIAZEL PARRISH RICHARD PETERDIAN J. W. READ OFFICERS LEWIS FRASER President GRACE WATTERS V ice-President MILDRED BRIDGES Secretany-Treasurer DR. RUBY SMITH Sponsor VIRGINIA CALLOWAY Sponsor MIRS. BRYCE WlLKIN'S Sponsor ALICE SHIRLEY JEWEL SMITH MAXINE TEAL IIOWARD TYSON GRACE WATTERS RUBY WILI,'lS BRYANT WILSON FREDK YIXRBIIKJUGI-I KENNFTH I' SMITH WILIII W IONES MARGARLI' IIAYS OFFICERS PI 0MEGA PI I I I A .j -Grd J FI an ng 5 President Vice-President " M" " "' SOCl'0lf1I'.Y 1st row: CURIIIE, GLENN, RICHARDSON, .MAlllll0'f'l', MCKAIFGIIAN TmUSu,.e,. 2nd row: SMITH, HAYS, JGNES, SAPI-, GOSNEY .Yrd row: YARBROUGH, STEED, THOMPSON Sponsor , , , 1llI row. BARNES, PETILRMAN IMA SUE BARKSDALE KAXTI-IRYN BARNES FRED BUSH GASTON CAIN M.llS. G. M. CONWAY CAROLINE CURIIIE EDITH DANIEL WISYNEZ DYER R. A. GLENN REED GOSNEY ROLL TRESSIE MARRIOTT CHARLES RICHARDSON MRS. NELL HAMILTON PIAZEL MCKAUGHAN EULA RENO LOCKIE 1'lARRIS MARGARET ILXYS IQATHENRY :HOLDER STUART ITIUGULEY MRS. JEWEL ISBELL WILLIE W. JONES W. A. LARIMER RUTH MCNEIL TOM ROSE J. C. MILBURN MAURINE SAPP A. A. MILLER H. D. SHEPHERD RODERT NEAL KENNETH E. SMITH GERTRUDE PAYNE JACK STEED RICHARD PETERMAN MRS. MILDRED THOMPSON CARMOL PITTENGER FREDA YARRROUGH -I 1 MARY ARCHER SUE DILLON RENNIE IIAMILTON RHOADS RNIUSTAIN EL.- l. ' 'ififw C. A. Isl row: MUS'FAIN, DANIELS, PINRERTON, KING 2nd row: BAILEY, REYNOLDS, GLENN, FOSTER 3rd raw: CRAWFORD, FLOYD, PIULLUM ELDON BAILEY LEO BENNETT K.ATHRYN BARNES FLORA BLACRBURN DORIS BROWN JAMES BUSSARD ROBERT BUSSARD GERTRUDE BURKE AGNES CI-IRISTIANSON MIRL CRADDOCK LOLETA CLAYTON THELMA L. CLYBURN MARY ONA CORDER ADELAIDE CRISWELL PAULINE CRITTENDEN MARGARET DAY JAMES DIXON NIILDRED DUKE FAY DUNCAN NOVICE DYER CHARLES ESTES LATTIMORE EVVING EDNA FENN MIKE FOSTER MARY LOUISE FLOYD ALTA FRIERSON MARY GLENN FRISBY R. A. GLENN IVIAXINE GRABLE IRMA GRAHAM JOE GRAY FRANCES LIACKLER ROLL FLORA ETHEL HOOD K. HOLLINGSWORTH IRENE :HOLLIS STUART H UGULEY JOE HULLUM CHARLES KLINGMAN JIMMIE LAMBERT LOUISE LARIMER LARUE LAYTON KATHLEEN LOONEY J UANITA LOONEY TRESSIE MARRIOTT FRANCES L. MATPIIS J. C. MILBITRN JESSIE LEE MOONEY M.ARY I. MOSELEY OFFICERS NIARGARET CRAWFORD President FLORENCE YHUFF Ist Vice-President OTIS KING 2nd Vice-President LIERMAN NEWSOM Secretary-Treasurer GLADYS HARSHAW Social Chairman NIARCARET FRISBY Reporter ANNA MAIIY BEVILL Organisz L. P. FLOYD Sponsor BESSIE SHOCK Sponsor H. D. SHEPHERD Sponsor MRS. M. PINKERTON CLAYTON L. POTTER ETHEL 'BAILEY BENNIE S. REYNOLDS QFLORINE RICHARDSON VIRGINIA EARL ROSE KATHERINE SLOAN EDNA SOLOMAN OLA TATE KATHERINE TYSON WILLIAM SMITH BERNICE WILMETII E. WAIXRINGTON MABEL WI-IITNEY LETA WOOD CHARLES WOODSON MRS. R. YELDERMAN iw Ylfg 4:l2P,-- .. , - 3. A..-.tif :-- -. ATHLETICS THE svunrs-EAGLE Volume I North Texas State Teachers College, Fall, 1934- Number 1 EAGLE E D EA 0 WITH VIC'11JRY SPORTSCRIPTURE .AS PREACHED BY Bill Chambers At the close of the football sea- son, the Athletic Council an- nounced the names of the sixteen men who had been awarded either eagles or bars for their work dur- ing the fall campaign. These six- teen men had distinguished them- selves during the season by hard work, fine spirit, and a willingness to do their best in order that the team might win. Heading the list of lettermen was Captain Charley Cox, who had been one of the outstanding players of recent years. During his first two years on the squad, Cox played .., fContinuecU ...if is ro oe l Z ii 421 - 0 ' 0 ' ',4sifi"f"""' Cox THE BIG GAME as- at at ,isa , a 1 r ' , x,x,fE.1 'Sub r 5' R13 'l"iAl'f:'. ,- 'riini 'L ':l1:-... C53f:"ia"- :ff ?Qf: f' 'aj 211-Q.:-,-i'.'-' ' 'ffl-1:2 'ex , -tt""' 4 ,s .,-iE?:""' 1, ii'2g.1Fr:-g'o,,-E" '33-71. 5' 'X lf, -3 --'-1 5 :es--.,-,?5aX tt . . f H, ml. - . --,.s..-,.-.t, Q 0 - - I TT' in xxx- I llllb Jill B559 INC 'f f I1 W, ,HW if 'lfbl il I I xx Q E X . A CHECK' you " BA BY KOCA KOLA N BO LES 4 GD FRUSTBITE :Q 91' Q .., - ,,,t-M., ...S ini A ,-,- -f.:,,,gg.- - -' -v as FRESHMAN SUBS ARE QUITE CURIOUS One of the high spots of the man duringatense moment and de- freshman football season came dur- manded his attention. ing the tilt with the Stephen F. "What is it?,' asked Sportsman Austin fish squad at Nacogdoches, impatiently. when a certain hefty substitute "When do we eat?" the burly tackle rushed up to Coach Sports- fellow inquired innocently. Beat Bobcats In Close Go T. C. STADIUM, November 22. Proving the ancient adage, "third time is charm," Woody Wilson, shifty little Eagle halfback, booted his third placement try squarely betwen the goalposts to win a close battle for the Denton Teach- ers from the San Marcos Bobcats here today by a 3-0 count. The victory ended a rather mediocre season for the local gridsters with a show of brilliance, the game being brightened by two long touchdown gallops by Johnny Sto- vall that brought the fans shriek- ing to their feet. The scores were called back because of technicali- ties, however, much to the disap- pointment of the Eagle supporters. Ponies Take Game DALLAS, September 22. A 33-0 plastering was received by the Denton Eagles here today as a part of tl1e revenge program instigated this season by Southern Methodist University's Mustangs. The defeat of the Dentonites somewhat erased the 7-0 drubbing given the Ponies by Denton last season when Charlie K C ontinuecl 1 LAWRENCE AROUND EAGLE END F OR 15 YARDS-T. C. U. Page 2 THE SPORTS-EAGLE 1934 EAGLE GRIDSTERS ' 1 ' First row: Coach Sisco, Knowles, Robinson, Dittrich, Turner, Tallant, Huddleston, Cox, Coach Knox. Second row: Martin, Bradford, P. B. Stovall, Bailey, Cross, Pegram, Yarbrough. Third row: Lynn, Cox, Sutton, Barnes, Snodgrass, Knight, Holbert. Fourth row: Matthews, Morris, Boaz, Taylor, Shepard, Repass, Adams, Wilson. J. Stovall. Fifth row: SPORTSCRIPTURE guard, receiving in 1933 the honor of being selected as "the outstand- ing linesman in the Lone Star Con- ference." Changing to the hack- field in 1934-, he showed his versa- tility by again earning a.ll-confer- ence honors. One of the best block- ers in the Lone Star Conference, a shifty ball carrier, and a fair punt- er, he will be missed on the 1935 team. "Big Nick from Celinai' Nichols, who has held down a tackle berth for the last three seasons, is an- other veteran who will join the heartbreak group of departing ef AQ Swy- use xf ones. Nick has been chosen all- conference tackle three years in succession-quite a record. Weigh- ing over two hundred pounds and fast on his feet, he was practically the "immovable object" to oppos- ing players. Another senior-Winlon fBull- neckj Knowles, a three-year letter- man, made his headquarters the pivot position. One of the best cen- ters in the conference, he made several all-conference selections. Knowles is said to be one of the best centers to wear the Green and White in some time. An example of his iron nerve was shown when, fContinued2 "' ,-. g . ,.. ., 5, :,,,, T ,.', ii .,,.,.. . , .R :isaEs2z:5E2E53.fEfE62-. 'ESF' at E52:52'E55'5EiE?EE35:'13?E- ...,. :, v is 11-zz.:--aaa.: 5 , :ns--,:,.1:-:.s:--?- - , a-gzzw...3.x-'31,-vV , 2351, M1033 -:- f++:----:2ewE2--21.- .: fm- 'K , . ,.,..1. H W . tv -V '--:-:-,.5S4"- 0-:-.-0-, . ::co"- P' .: 5 ' ' 439-TJ' - '::,:-'wi-if? : 2-if-1' E: .- , r.:.:a55."'YH::Az.5: ' -'ai-::-.i ,, '1'EE52:53f5sE5ss 1, ::i:'gf,5 1, te' --3.1125555555 ' -f2:5i" Nichols it Knowles Yarbrough Eagle Season Cox, husky Eagle linesman, snared a pass and streaked untouched across the S. M. U. goal line. The first string Eagle backfield foimd little opportunity to flash much speed or deception behind the ragged line play shown by the Denton forward wall. F roggies Airminded- FORT W o R T H , September 29. Coach Jack Sisco's Denton Eagles made an impressive showing against the T. C. U. Horned Frogs here today, although they tasted the dregs of a 27-0 defeat. Turned back by an iron wall presented by the Eagle forwards, the Froggies were forced to rely upon their sophomore sensation, Sam Baugh, to pass them to an overwhelming victory over the sur- prisingly strong team of the Den- ton Teachers College. Eagles Beat Pirates Groncerowu, October 5. A small, straggling crowd barely half- filled the stadium here today as the Denton Teachers administered a 6-0 defeat to Southwestern's Pi- rates. The play of the Dentonites was slow, methodical, but impres- sive. Cooperating fully for the first time this season, the Eagle line and backfield completely outclassed the Pirates in every department of the game as they consistently tore holes in the Southwestern lin e and stopped the plunging and passing attacks of the Pirates. Defeat ACC 6-0 T. C. STADIUM, October 15. Tak- ing their second game in a row, the Eagle gridsters defeated the Abilene Christian College Wildcats by a 6-0 score here tonight in a hard-fought but poorly-staged game marred with fumbles and mistakes. Neither side was able to connect with a dangerous passing attack, though the edge in kicking was definitely with the Eagles. The lone score came in the fourth quarter when Stovall carried the ball across the goal through the entire Wildcat squad from the forty-yard line. Beat Lurnberjacks T. C. STADIUM, October 26. The driving r u s h e s and superior strength of the Denton Eagles won them their initial conference con- v test over the desperately passing Lumbermen from Nacogdoches here this evening by 21 score of 14-0. Touchdowns by Stovnll and Cox in the first half and kicks from placement by Cox and Wilson ac- counted for the fourteen points col- lected by the Eagles. The entire line stopped the best efforts of the Lumberjacks, and a good game was turned in by every man on the field. Bearcats Spoil Record HUNTSVILLE, November 1. Cham- pionship hopes of the Denton Eagles were drowned in a sea of mud here tonight as the Sam Hous- ton Beurcats conquered the Sisco- men by a score of 7-0. A muddy field and a driving rain slowed the offense of both teams until a true test of their powers was impossible. Much fumbling and bad passing made scoring almost hopeless for the Eagles, who led in every sta- tistic except points scored when the whistle blew. Commerce Wins CoMMr:ncr:, November 9. The Eagles from Denton Teachers Col- lege dropped to third place in con- ference standings as they lost a hard-fought und well-played con- test to the Commerce Lions, 3-0, here tonight. The score came in the last quar- THE SPORTS-EAGLE Page 3 EAGLE LE DER Sportsman S CHARLES C. SPORTSMAN, known throughout his student days at Teachers College and thereafter as "Choc," made quite a name for himself back in 1925-'26, when he isco Knox was reputed to be the idol of more than one young lady-about-the- campus. "Choc" was every inch the athletic-minded student in those days. Although small in stature, ter, and again the Eagles finished a game leading in all statistics ex- cept points scored. Only twice did Commerce invade Eagle territory, once in the first quarter and again in the last for the field goal and sole score of the game. Tigers Drop Contest T. C. STADIUM, November 16. Long, zig-zag jaunts of Johnny Stovall through a baffled Tiger de- fense put color in a one-sided battle here tonight as the Eagles ran and passed to victory over their old rivals, Trinity University, by a score of 21-9. The Eagle line, outpointed by an aggressive Tiger wall during the first half, settled down to business the second half to tear holes for the backfield to plug. The Eagles made eleven first downs to Trinity's five. he was a menace on the football field and a star on the track and field team. Sportsman graduated from T. C. and was promptly secured as in- structor in the physical education department. Since then he has ac- quired an M. A. degree from the University of California, has suc- cessfully coached and brought in winning teams in freshman basket- ball, football, and track, and has been accorded wide acclaim for some of his varsity track and field and cross-country teams. His teams have filled practically every nook and cranny of the trophy case, and now he has started distributing lov- ing cups among the offices in the Administration Building for use as flower vases. Corning to North Texas from Baylor University in 1929, where he served as freshman coach, JACK Sisco has produced two champion- ship football teams in recent years, having built up the local club to take tl1e T. I. A. A. crown in 1931 and then repeating in the newly- organized Lone Star circuit the fol- lowing year. While a student at Baylor, Sisco was a Southwest Conference star in football, basketball, and baseball. In 1933, Coach Sisco took over the position of mentor for the var- FOURSTAR VARSITY BACKFIELD Cox , Stovall awwww ,5-'-:-:-'-:-:-'-z-:-:-:-' af. s. 9 MM' 'W' Yarbrough A5002 'V Sr-o-995-:oo Pegram MM4 M ww-. vw.- mw c IQIIIIIIIIIIII. IIIIIII'fIlIIIII.I.I.IIIIIfIIIfIfI.I'IQI' .IIIIIIIIII N9 M .. ...... ...' Nvwv M0'4'QO0000'300000C4000000000000C'-'A' --- --' ,5 .. .. ...... 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"'-'f:e:s:2:5:.:e:x..-.'f1::??E:Es2s22ei3:sEeS2gi N.-552333515IEIE5E5I-E521E55133151EfE1E2iRE2EfE2EF99S.- 555252322555352552523252222i2Ss:fiif59Sf2ff2fs2 I:i:5:E:1:?:5Ql:2:7:?:l:?'l:5:275311:-f' '.':IEZf:1:f:Q:Q:f :55:3f5:rQ:5:5:g:g.I.g:51515:5:g-5:j-:-.---.-151-2252 :-:4-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:- 'A .- K+ ' -:-'PI FS:i:3:1:?:5:5:f:3:1:1:5:f:5' :':fiS:1:1'-i-3. ' 52:2g:2:I f5?z.i2i?f :3:i:5:3:3:5:5:2:f:5T'3. :i:1'f:-f?f3f2f3f-ff 5:'f'3:f:':Cf '5:?:2:i:73:5:5:1:-:1:f:i:' ':-.7:3:3:5"'t7:32225:-:-.-."5:7: Page 4 THE SPORTS-EAGLE WILSON THROUGH THE SAN MARCOS LINE .-.. .... .. sity basketball squad in addition to his other duties, a position for- merly held by Terrence Myracle, who resigned to accept a position as teacher and athletic coach in the Van, Texas, school system. In bringing WALTER H. KNOX to the Teachers College, the institu- tion has succeeded in securing one of the outstanding leaders in physi- cal education of the Southwest. Knox is, at the present time, presi- dent of the Physical Education As- sociation of Texas, and brings to the school a sincere appreciation and understanding of the part that physical recreation plays in the life of a healthy personality. A graduate of Central High School in Fort Worth, Knox at- tended T. C. U. for three years, competing in football, basketball, track, and tennis, before doing graduate work at the University of Iowa and the University of South- ern California. The college secured him from his alma mater, T. ff- -aa--., . .zL. - ' . ..igj:g2.',.. .1-1-. ,. , 4 9 ..,, .,.,.,. ....,- . , .X . is f .,,. ,. ., .+,iL9'f:i' ' serving in the capacity of head of the men's department and director of physical education and intra- mural athletics. SPORTSCRIPTURE after a week in the hospital due to severe burns received in the Sam Houston tilt, he took the field against Commerce and played the entire game. Missing from the Eagle roster in 1935 will be Terrill Yarbrough, a piledriver halfback for the past sev- eral years. One of the best block- ing backs on the Eagle squad, Yarbrough has been handicapped throughout his college career by injuries which prevented him from being recognized as one of the out- standing backs in the conference. A hard trainer who never shirked a responsibility, he is the type of man only too rare in college ath- letics. Weldon Taylor turned in his sec- ond season at a tackle position and C. U., where he was , K Continued j Crouch and Peters Lead Cheering For '34-'35 Eagle Athletic Teams The biggest noise and, some- times, the biggest thrill for the spectators of an athletic contest comes through participating in the cheering. It involves the theoreti- cal situation of one's being excited because one yells. Cheer leaders for Eagle athletic teams this year with Leroy Crouch and Pete Peters. Crouch, chunky hunk of broad- casting apparatus from Roanoke, made a great show of encouraging both the participants on the field and the Eagle fans in the grand- stand. A fine fellow for the job, he acquitted himself to his own satisfaction if to nobody else's. Was it his fault we didn't win the conference championship in foot- ball and basketball? Hardly, we believe all who saw him at work will agree. His sidekick, Peters, has been ,V ..,.. I 'H ,.,.- ' ., 1 . - + .zzf gfef . ll .gg C9 ff? -t'??Q'?t'M"" " I ' .1 Boaz Taylor Daniel Sutton Pegram cheer leading, off and on, for quite a spell around these parts. He knows his megaphones, one might say. In his initial year, he was known exclusively as Freshman Peters. It is doubtful if his 'own roommate knew his first name. Now everybody calls him Pete. He wears - ....o,, . . 9 . 2-53 ' .1 T4 -...,.. V ' " ft' . if r ' 1 ..tt ,, ii , 5 Crouch Peters specks and plays tennis and ping pong, watches football practice at times, and glories in speaking through the microphone at football games for the benefit of the luck- less freshmen. The job of cheer leading is not an enviable one in many ways, and we would take pleasure in present- ing to Crouch and Peters a lovely orchid-if we had an orchid. Who starts out to conquer Love, should take an ambulance.-PRATT KINARD. THE SPORTS-EAGLE Page 5 THE EAGLES' GREAT LITTLE QUARTERBACK IN ACTION e '-":i ,E -, - i i5iQi?i ' Shepard Matthews Slovnll SPQRTSCRIPTURE at guard for the past two seasons, proved himself one of the best all- round men on the squad, equally good on offense and defense. His team-mates showed their rating of his ability when they chose him to lead them as captain for the com- ing season. Taylor is the type of man who does his best at all times, and is an ideal man to serve in the important post of captain. Benge Daniel, a Gainesville prod- uct who will stay in Gainesville next year, being at present a senior, allowed few gains around his end during the past season. His ability to catch passes helped the Eagles to defeat Southwestern last fall. In his spare moments from the foot- ball, field, Daniel works in the col- lege print shop and attends classes. Willard Sutton, better known as "F ine Arts" fin fact, who ever heard of Willard hefore?j, will serve with Taylor as co-captain next season. Sutton was one of the fight- ingest men of the Eagle eleven, and has turned in some excellent games being rated as one of the best men in the Lone Star Conference at his position. He is a Bardwell lad, and played his first football at dear old T. C. The big little man, Homer Peg- ram, earned his second varsity award this fall despite the fact that he was injured early in the SCHSOH. Pegram was one of tl1e Eagles' chief ground-gaincrs in the games with the Mustangs and Froggies, T. C. High School Lions , Open Gridiron Activity The Teachers C o l l e g e High School placed a football team on the gridiron this season for the first time in its history. Coaehed by Pete Davis, a Teach- ers College student, the Lion grid- ders, playing such teams as were and the blow to the team caused by his loss can easily be imagined. He will be hack again for his final season in 1935. A big sophomore end from Sher- man, Kermit Boaz, caught the eyes of his coaches early in the season and rated the varsity his first year. Boaz was especially deadly on de- fense, and gentleness is not one of his attributes, opposing players can assure you. He turned in his best game against Commerce, whose backfield failed to gain an inch around his end. ' I Continued j produced by Grapevine, Boyd, Pilot Point, Lewisville, and Gunter high schools, won live games while los- ing four, and outscored opponents by a count of 82-60. Despite the fact that most of his material was extremely green, few players having ever been in a foot- ball uniform before, Coach Davis has been very successful in teach- ing his men the fundamentals of football. At the close of the season, silver footballs were presented to fiften members of the squad. Those re- ceiving the awards were L. C. Scott, B. C. Robertson, Bill Thorpe, J. B. Thompson, .lack Chance, Bert Fow- ler, Grafton Gale, Bill Moss, Jack Thompson, Charles Williams, Rob- ert Floyd, Carl Spencer, John Ben- nett I-Iussey, Sam Adams, and Sid- ney Heflin. COACH DAVIS AND HIS LION SQUAD Page ' A THE SPORTS-EAGLE lil F-1 DQ . .,... '-'- -'-' -'-' - H ' ..,,?:232 I j ...ff f .- . :EQ 5 - -1' ... . ' ..r 2-:4:-:-1-: . :-1-1-1.4.-.-...xp - - 2'1's2215-5 "" .. 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':.g:g:5: :-z-14-gig., ' ''-gizig255:-:4:-:-z-:-:1.I:-.I A V -' -. 1. .-. .- - :-1-3.g.:.5.5.-.:e.5-4.5.5.-.5.3 -.-:-:-:-1-sg.,.5.5.-.-.-.-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-: s -' - S : e:-1-:-:-gm:-:-.zts 5:-1-1-:-1-:-:-:-1.3. . :-:-:-:-:-. ---1-sz-1-1-:-:-:-:-:-H qw ""-Q ,. 25525: :l 'Ig ' 1:"- -':f:'q1gIgIg'-'E:T'f:f" ,.g:5:I:I:3:?:i:f:1:f:?:I-. -1- :1:3:3:f:3 .Cg:g...-"7:5:f:f:7t .' . . .':f:f:2:i:I:2:5:I ' gzgz- -25:-R-Klint --:-g-g.g.g.-.5.5:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-1-1 -:-:.s:.-.-:-:-:-:-soc-an 'W I ' Boaz iclxols d N ill' Shep wles 110 n K H0 Su Taylor el Dani is.-:fc ' g,q,:-'. . i s "v:: 1" f .,....- 5.. . .,-' V: H .."- 2 . ., 5.. 5.. . . Wilson Marlin Repass SPORTSCRIPTURE Robert fFats to youj Shepard was another sophomore who won a regular berth on Sisco's team. A line blocker, Fats was one of the best when it came to pulling out of the line and leading interference. Moreover, he was an extremely ef- fective defensive player, and with two seasons left in which to polish up, Lone Star fans are likely to blink their eyes at his brilliance before he hangs up his cleated shoes. One of the Eagles' speediest backs last fall was Paul Matthews, who had the double virtue of being able to sprint around the opposing ends and plunge through the center of the line. Although he was not a fiashy type of player, he was con- sistent, and could be depended upon in a pinch. He was also a dependable man defensively, and his blocking resembled the work of the Canadian Mounted Police in that he always got his man. He will not be back next season. Calloping, dodging, dancing lit- tle Johnny Stovall, the Eagles' chief offensive threat last season, was a complete circus performance in himself. A dangerous punter, a deadly passer, and a keg of T.N.T. with a short fuse in a broken field, Johnny put out the stuff that ranked him as one of the best backs in the Southwest in his sophomore year. What he will do to opposing teams next season is plenty, ac- cording to the street corner philos- ophers. Woodrow Wilson, Stovall's for- mer teammate in Denton High School, is an example of a deter- mined young fellow. What he lacked in weight he supplied in spirit and fight, and was rated by his coaches as one of the best block- ers on the squad. Always improv- ing, he showed ability as a ball carrier and placement kicker which made him a valuable member of the Eagle grid team. His kick from placement won the final game of the season from San Marcos by the narrow margin of 3-0. Roger Martin is another sopho- more who has two more years to wear the Green and White. Martin was one of the men on the 1934- eleven who distinguished them- selves by their lighting type of Bradford game. He was one of the Eagle linesmen whom opposing gridders had trouble blocking out of plays. Rex Repass is another name to add to the growing list of promising sophomore material with which Coach Sisco may build another championship team within the next two years. Repass is noted for his defensive ability, although, as a halfback, he shows much promise as a ball lugger. Rex played his best game against T. C. U. Q. L. fCotyJ Bradford, senior end, turned in a good all-round performance this season to close his collegiate athletic career. Handi- capped as he was by poor eyesight, Coty did not allow physical defects to stand in the way of athletics and was a good end if not a happy one. Bradford reported for work- out late in the seasong hence he did not get an opportunity to show off in the first game of the seasong however, as time passed, he became one of the ablest of the Eagle re- serves. THE SPORTS-EAGLE Page 7 Season Is Impressive Against the strongest schedule ever played by a fledgling squad, the 1934- Eaglets spread their un- tried wings and, after much flap- ping and squawking, sailed to the best record ever made by a fresh- man squad, winning two, losing two, and tying one for an all-sea- son's average -of .500 per cent. The squad featured good team- work, a sterling line defense, fair blocking and panting, a strong running attack mixed with power in line plays, and an above-average passing ability. In particular did the line defense shine, and it was not until the last game of the sea- son that a touchdown was scored against them except by the aerial route. With no outstanding indi- vidual stars, the team functioned as a unit, always playing a con- sistent game, and giving promise of a stronger varsity team next year. In the opening game, played here, the Eaglets held the strong Decatur College Indians to a 6-0 victory by showing goal-proof de- fense in the shadow of their goal- posts. The breaks seemed to be against the birdlets when the vic- torious touchdown came as the re- sult of the only pass the Indians were able to complete. On offense, Reeves, Wright and Hester did good work, while Kelsay, Hill, Rosamond, Wilhite, Phillips, Lowe, Adkins, and Ellenburg shone in the line. Following the first game, Reeves was chosen captain for the remain- der of the season, leading the team to victory in the next game against the Clifton Junior College at Clif- ton. Behind greatly improved in- terference, the fish backfield made long gains down the field, chalking up a 26-12 score before the final whistle. Adkins, Hester, Wright, and Clark each contributed a touch- down toward the winning score. The next game with the strong Stephen F. Austin freshmen at Nacogdoches was regarded as the most important of the whole year for the Eaglets, since this was the first conference game ever played by a freshman team. After a hard- fou ght game, the fledglings emerged victors over the junior .lacks by a score of 12-6, with Hes- FRE HME PORT POWERF L TEAM HARD-HITTING FRESHMAN SQUAD' - . ....,., 1 ...ev ' X' , ' , V. -t -If gg':f,:g:2'3-' me-""' 3.3-:fe ,.',5,2'.z"f"t , -1- - -eazess22V:2-sI"-.. V - Vafvfa ,eVj:212w-2 air. . J " 1.2-'Va -- . ,- , ,... f- , s . - ,:- - mf..-:. : was .-rs-2 - mf-fi-1 -. -- .1 H - ' e .' ft' .. . I - Xe?-:ie ' " - "r':"?fsf"::i7-.-V-1 'fs?a'::Q:.5'.- ..-ra 2 ' 1 :'- : - 5 A ' f . , - . . ' . -e ' waz: ' , free .: 4. "1sv'2- 1. ' sf . .. . gi - - -- -,.,,, f., ' .V -at a, ,. .sm 1 31311 ,. 'f M. .-:-as-'-4 . if - -, . -'fs . 5.:., "-' " ' .M " gr' L i " ,:--if, if f fm., I' - 'I ' '. 1 I .' - - 7 2 ,, ' . f M K A ,I --:R g V I A . ', A if ,. 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"fx-N ' ,Hn . . , N , ,- I s- ., -, ,. f .. -., -,.- V- ,. , .M 1 - V .. :.-V - S.. Q..-..,,.A -Ce' ,. in-ts-f 1 e.w.Q,.- 5?"Tff . - V Back row: Ellenburg, Wright, Kelsay, Glover, Burns, Lowe, Hill, Phillips, Wallace, Jones, Adkins, Coach Sportsman. Second row: H. Rasco, Clark, W. Raseo, Rosamond, Wilhite, Penick, Housewrighl, Wade, Speer, McDonald. Third row: Blakney, Hester, Jeans, Blanks, Reeves, Meador, Greenfield, Blair, Buell, Black, Vannoy. ter, Adkins, Greenfield, Wright, and Lowe standing out. Under the lights of the Eagle home field, the Eaglets next upset the dope bucket by holding the powerful Weatherford College Coy- otes to a 7-7 tie, Ellenburg inter- cepting a Coyote lateral and run- ning 96 yards for a score. The vis- itors scored hy the aerial route. In going to Arlington for the last game of the season, the fighting frosh went down before the power- ful blue machine of the North Texas Agricultural College by a score of 33-0 for the worst defeat of the season. The Aggie gridsters showed the freshmen a varied at- tack, scoring in the first, second, and fourth quarters. The score was 110 indication of the r el a t iv e strengths of the two teams, for the Aggies made only nine first downs to three for the frosh. Charlie Cox Is A Busy Fellow Charlie Cox is a man short on inches and long on deeds. With a total stature of a few inches over five feet, he is'one of the largest single figures on the campus. It is said that he can be more places in less time when running back in- tercepted passes than any man in existence, or at least in these parts. A perpetual mystery around the campus is how he finds time to do the things he does . . . and how he manages to do them so well. His athletic accomplishments are limited to being star performer and captain of the two major sports 'in the college-basketball and foot- ball-and a few others dwarfed by his brilliance in the major fields. He was at one time sports editor of the Y ucca, and at another a columnist for the Campus Chat. He allows nothing to interfere with his major aim in attending school, which is the acquiring of an educa- tion. His grades are the envy of other physical education majors. Vice President of the T-Club and a member of the Talons, he is an outstanding and well-liked figure. He was a member of the athletic council in his freshman year. INTRAMURAL VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS t . 3 These are the lumbering, grunting, roaring Dinosaurs, champions of the volleyball division of the 'Teachers College intramural loop. From left to right they are: Brant, Childers, Jeans, Cole, Mings, Clark, Jolley. Page 8 THE SPORTS-EAGLE Knox Is New Director of Games Play Intramural games, a heretofore much neglected subject in Teach- ers College, was put on an or- ganized basis 'this past year when Walter S. Knox, formerly of the Texas Christian University, was added to the physical education department of this school. Announcing a series of intra- mural games which were to con- tinue during the entire school year, Knox drew and held the attention of nearly every man in the college. The object of the sports is to provide competitive recreation for members of the student body not belonging to varsity teams. This year, the first under the guidance of a teacher with suf- ficient time to give the activities justice, saw nearly 200 students participating in the games. In an article published in the Campus Chat early in the year, Knox stressed the fact that compe- tition in intramural athletics is not confined to members of physical education classes, but is open to practically all students with the exception of lettermen in that sport or members of varsity teams. Members of the physical education faculty hope to see intramural athletics become an important item in the- list of the year's activities. Knox's first act in the construc- tion of the intramural system was to appoint Glen Redfield senior manager and Duane Abbey and Homer Pegram junior managers to preside over the contestants and to aid in running off the games. Those picked as individual managers to- gether with their assistants were: speedball, Ethan Garner, managerg Herman Segrest and Billy Hayes, assistantsg track and tennis, Duane Abbey' managerg Jimmy Hardison, Homer Pegram, and Tero Nash, assistants, softball, Pete Peters, managerg Clyde Shaw and Law- rence Boyd, assistantsg and volley ball, Homer Pegram, manager. Awards in the intramurals were made on the following basis: par- T. C. OFFER EWI TRAM RAL ERA INTRAMURAL MANAGERS These are the fellows in charge of the new intramural era introduced this year in the college. From left to right they are: Knox, directorg Redfield, senior managerr, Abbey, tennis and trackg Garner, basketballg Pegram, volleyball, Peters, speedball. ticipation, ten points per match in all sports but track and five points per event in that game. Medals were to be given to the ten men with the highest participation scores, and medals were also given to all championship winners with bars for each sport. Starting off the season in big style, the Dinosaurs, captained by Ralph Cole, swept through their schedule with no defeats to take the championship in volley ball. The Hoodlums and the Stormers tied for second place in the series with a percentage of 750 each. Intramural medals were next awarded to Captain Homer Peg- ram's winning speeclball artists who managed to remain undefeated in that series. Runners-up in these games were the Slam Bowsers and the Navy who tied with a percentage of 500 each. Although the Gong Kickers were forced to meet some tough compe- tition during the basketball series in the form of the Army and the Dinosaurs, they managed to come home by a nose. Captain Johnny Stovall's team kept a clear record throughout the season. Departing somewhat from the usual system of having individual teams, the intramural track officials divided the contestants according to their classification in running off the track and field events. The sophomore class piled up 81 points followed by the freshmen with 515 points in this contest. Walton Chambers of the freshmen and Ewell Titus of the sophomores tied for high point honors by scor- ing 13 points apiece, both being field men and accumulating their scores in the weights and high jump. Only two other sports, tennis doubles and softball, remained to be completed as this went to press. I SPEEDBALL KINGS And this, ladies and gentlemen, is the Army. Speedball Kings of the intramural circuit. Left to right, beginning with the fierce fellows on the bottom, they are: Matthews, Rasco, Pegram, Peters, Redfield, top, Stallings, Perryman, Dittrich, Woods, Bass, Wilson. KETBA - THE sPunrs-EAGLE Volume I North Texas State Teachers College, Winter, 1935 Number 2 L MBERJACK WI CHA PIO .HIP SPORTSCRIPTURE H O T S H O T AS PREACHED BY Bill Chambers Nine fighting, hustling members of the basketball squad were named as lettermen by the Athletic Coun- cil at the end of the 1935 season. While all members of the team ex- cept Cuptain Charlie Cox were in- experienced in varsity basketball, the constant improvement of the squad was evidence of the patient training and hard work by the in- dividual players and by Coach J ack Sisco. Charlie Cox was the only letter- man back from the 1934 Eagle basketball team. Showing great improvement over his play of the previous season, Cox was the sparkplug of the Denton baskcteers this year. He showed a command of the fundamentals of the game exceeded by few players in the con- ference, and his knowledge of the strategy connected with the execu- tion of the various plays was a great asset for the Eagles. Although Weldon Taylor was a senior in school, this was his first season on the Eagle basketball team. Taylor reported later than most of his teammates for practice, however, he developed rapidly, and at the close of the season he was one of the most dependable guards on the squad. His superior height and clear head accounted for the scoring of many points. Zack Cain, the captain of the freshman five of 19344, was the lead- ing scorer for thc Eagles during this year's season. By scoring 64- points in the eight conference games, Cain ranked eighth in the list of the Lone Star Confercnce's leading scorers. A hustler who never conceded a thing to the opposition, Cain was one of the best of thc Eagles this season. "Bullneck" Knowles is another senior hasketeer, although this is his first year on the squad. Duc to his lack of experience in the game, Knowles' performances earlier in the season were characterized by extreme roughnessg but, as time passed, he showed vast improve- ment. While some of the other cen- fContinuedj Eagles Hit UA Cellar And bw Stay There 'fi' . B - -v1s: 5:fS:.-1f?:3"Ji:'- --Wg X a 'f 5 - 599 is - X X , X X I t S Q S 1 ,fi 'if1- uv 1 K 4 oftball Finds Plenty Of Encouragement in T.C. 6'Stick it right in there, little pitch. 'Shall your Way. You got him in the hole and he can't get out," comes a staccato encouragement from behind the bat. That will probably he "Bull" Redfield, voracious catcher, b u t 'it might be the catcher for any of the other nine teams listed in intramural b a s e b a l l. Words are cheap, and encour- agement is entirely desirable in this King of Sports. 'iCood eye, little batter," will come the rejoinder from the side 'Gin townf' 'cWait him out. He'll walk you, he's getting tired and sleepy. We'll take this bunch like Grant took Richmond." It's a great sport, this soft- ball, and one that is enjoyed by every man playing. It is played in the best of humor and neither the Winner nor the loser ever gets mad. ..1T. Different Then When the first baseball team was organized in 1845, a team had to score twenty-one runs, regardless of how many innings it took, to win. U Everybody can play bridge, but only a cannibal can throw up a hand.--EagIe's Eye. Handicapped by lack of experience and height, th e Eagle basketball squad fin- ished the season deep in the cellar, having lost s e v e n games and won but one. The Stephen F. A u s t i n Lumberjacks, although upset by the Sam Houston Teach- ers in their last game of the season, won the conference championship easily, being undefeated in their o th e r seven conference games. Sam Houston, by upsetting Nacogdoches, t h r e W t h e struggle for s e c o n d place honors into a tie with three teams sharing the position, all having won four and lost four. East Texas defeated Denton and San Marcos twice each to earn its place in the tie, while losing two each to Nacogdoches and Sam Hous- ton. Sam Houston lost two games to San Marcos, Won two games from Commerce, and split the two game series with Nacogdoches and Den- ton. San Marcos lost two games to both Nacogdoches and Commerce, but Won two each from Denton and Sam Houston. Conference Standings . . ,Team W. L. Pct. Nacogdoches .... 7 1 .875 commerce ...... 4 4. .500 Sam Houston .... 4 4 .500 San Marcos ..... 4- 4- .500 Denton .... . 1 7 .125 Page 10 THE SPORTS-EAGLE EAGLES VS. COMMERCE SPORTSCRIPTURE E E r EE E EE EEE EEEE EEl . Q , -,-' . 1:11 - .Bi . .1 X vs.. -'1:2 fi 2521215525 : jg, 1.1 1.1. ,P 2, Cain ters in the conference could out- jump l1im due to their several inches advantage in height, there were few that could equal him de- fensively. Bill fStrawberryJ Miller was as good a defensive player as there was on the squad. Despite the fact that he is well under the six-feet- plus in height desirable in basket- ball players, Miller's defensive work left little to be desired in the way of " M '- ' ,:::,:.::1.,-'-:Pea.:' "i I -.13 11- "1 . re -,221-' .2 ?!Z:.-st-:5-'i-7-551:13 .::- ,. i1'2i2'?f '- ,'-'I'fE?I3- -r. ., - -- --.:...:.:-1-at . s-.,:,a :-- -.tswa-I as "' ' , - . .,r:3g:1p21:,: 2421" I:' -2:-ipaf. -Ii""'f: I " , . '2R S:t1aE555i5152,f:e5. 0 ,.,,,.gg:5s:s,5:, . ",:.:,.:::,z . :st-g::-F .st ,.:.:,:.--as- ,f we . 5 ,git . :F :.':Q .E f":q . .4211-":-:-:TJ 3:5111 I ' 5' I' 1., -'fs .f '2 4 fs-'. Hawk effectiveness. A hustling ball play- er who broke up,opposing teams' passing game time after time, Miller, another sophomore, will be a valuable asset to the team dur- ing the next two years. By starting to school last sum- mer, J. W. Black managed to be- come eligible to play on the Var- sity team after the end of the first semester. One of the shortest men ever to letter on an Eagle basket- ball team, Black earned his award through his mastery of the funda- mentals of the game. This heavy- set guard has two more seasons before him. L.B. Morris, affectionately known by most everybody as "Argyle," showed greater improvement dur- ing the past season than any other sophomore on the squad. A typical- ly green player from the outdoor courts at the beginning of the sea- son, Morris, by hard work and de- termination, developed into one of the best forwards on the team. Much is expected of him in the next two years. Dello Jones, a six-foot-six-inch center, was the tallest man on the 1935 squad. Despite the fact that this was his first year to play the game, Jones turned in some nice performances, especially toward the end of the season. His height made him a valuable man at the center jump and under the basket. With the year's experience that he has just received, Jones is expected to be a vital cog in the machinery of the 1936 basketball team. Experiment OBJECT! To discover which end is which. Pnocsnunsz Call him Ducky- Wucky. RESULT! If he bats you, it's the varsity left end.-Eagle's Eye. Girls who battle with the demons, Impulse and Opportunity, have hard tussles.-DUDE NEVILLE. Women love always, more or less. " -.loimnr Mnvcs. EAGLE BASKETEERS t t Above are shown the 1935 Eagle basketball squad with their coach. Left to right, beginning at the top, they are: first row: Taylor, Cain, Jones, Knowles, Coach Sisco, second raw: Miller, Cooksey, Morris, Hawk, third row: Savage, Black, Cox, Hamby. THE SPORTS-EAGLE Page ll Phillips and Dittrich Star The Eagle tennis squad spread its wings and swooped down upon the Lone Star Conference meet May 7, 1934, at Trinity University, and copped the doubles crown for tllat season. Shelby Phillips and E. C. Dit- trieh played in their usual good form throughout the tournament. The singles men, although display- ing excellent technique, were out- played by the San Marcos team. Alton Bryant and James Spurlock defeated men out of their class and Phillips and Dittricll both won their way to the quarter-finals only to be defeated by the champion and runner-up respectively. The conference meet climaxed a busy pre-season campaign in which the netters, working with Elliott Smith, a student in Teachers Col' lege at the time, as coach, won three, tied two, and lost four meets. Beginning the season February 24, the netmen tied at 3-all an ex- perienced team from the Denison Tennis Club, and staged a come- back a week later to take that club ,L EAGLE ETME WI DOUBLE CROW EAGLE NETTERS The group above, plus Alton Bryant, who is missing from Eagle tennis team for 1934. They are, left to right: Coach Phillips, c. Phillips, Bush. the picture, comprised the Smith, Spurlock, Dittrich, ville A. Sl I., 5-4-. A trip to Com- merce resulted in an o t h e r win, again a close match, ending 3-2. The Eagles' fine doubles team, Phillips and Dittrich, suffered only one defeat during the season, going down before a Texas Conference team from Austin College. Bryant and C. Phillips made impressive showings under Coacll Smith's tu- elnbarrassing moment to the grave with him. ' It was the battle between the Weatherford and the Denton fresh- man squads. A hefty Coyote player had just been substituted off the . t m t th mme of 5.3 torage, as did Spurlock and Bush. field. Suddenly an Eaglet back m 0 ca P 0 e ' ...::: C' i " ""'i"" Phillips and Dittrich were the snatched the ball and sped around Next the squaidroppeci a Close - 'l: ' "" ':.,,' 1 "':5 only lettermen on the team when the end and down the field toward malfh to the -lumor Aggies from i . practice got under way. Bryant the enemy's goal. The fighting Afllllgmni 5-4, afldi 0 few dHYS :ZAP :If :1- f ""' ,"" lil' was 3 Squadgman from the 1933 blood of the benched Weatherford latqr' brought their avenfgfi up by "",, team while Spurlock, C. Phillips player got the better of him. He faklflg 3 101:11 f1'0m 'lgfllglai' till' Q , and Bush were newcomers to the dashed on the field with a desper- VCFSIW to 1 C tune 0 ' - n' .A squad. ate Do-Or-Die expression on his Ufhef guftch ruth the same team I 4, ,W ' N --i. face and dived at the fleeing Ealglet, WSU te 111 3 tw, 341 - i f E b , M He missed. And trotted sheeplshly During the month PFCCCCHHS U16 lqvi .V,. ' m arrasslng oment off the field with a very red face conference meet, the team lost two .E A certain substitute from the while the Denton ballcarrier gal- matches with Austin College, 5-1, ' """l ' 'i'i C " A ' Weatherford College squad will loped onward for the tying touch- and took a close series with Kings- Taylor carry the memory of at least one down. if X i - ,, 5355" -1'f' .JF 12:-'93, 5 ,,,,, hpll.. ,,.,.. ,. 4 ., Q' -,.- uil. quvu ,.,,. i ""': "" iil. illi , ,..- 1"' ' i-.... r 1 "i'. .f 1 si . .1, ',"i lini -' "" ,..- 1 ,,.i:- Q --.-. ':':": is 1 . ii'i I 3 ' ' r ..., .. ..... - -+t' it- , y 'A lsy- . i ' if . -. " -ii' I , y f . A-4, r 1-' , , . t ,,,,', '- rg' , -' ., 1' I '1 ' 'R if is 1. . --i.. ..., : 9 ,..,. "- l 8. is ' i'i, - , i.' 1.' i-,, 1 "" .. A ., .,.... i"," Q ,.-.. ....,.,. Cox Black Morris Knowles Miller Jones Page 12 THE SPORTS-EAGLE It seems the inevitable and un- avoidable thing that there should forever be friction between two phases of human development- that of the mind and the body. For many years there has been an un- happy feeling in our colleges and universities between tl1e athletic departments and the "intellectual" curricula, the controversy adver- tised by many sly digs and hard looks from both sides, and often by actual words between the pro- fessors or students devoted firmly to one or the other of the two pur- suits. The friction is evident by other measurements. Statistics show that the average college athlete is some- what below sea-level mentally, and that the "A" student is in the same boat physically. The good student, often, will admit that he considers the athlete "dumb" and "rough- neckishf' and it is certainly no secret that most athletes consider most s t u d e n t s "pansys," "book- worms," and "sissys." This ill will is rather more deep- ly seated than one might imagine. It involves, as do most other hu- man intrigues, a number of psy- chological explanations which may or may not be correct. The out- standing one seems to be the hu- man desire to win. University and college author- ities usually are eager for the pub- licity and distinction of having the "best team in the conference," or the "best team in Americaf' Which is perfectly all right-except for the fact that they expect the coach to build this winning team in spite of the proverbial "hell and high water," and he, under a degree of pressure not suspected by the out- sider, proceeds to do his best- which consists of finding highly- developed athletic bodies, irrespec- tive of intelligence or ability to learn, and welding them into a machine. The usual run of students is ignored, for the average student does not measure up to the stand- ATHLETIC VER US SCHOLAR HIP ard required of a winning football, basketball, or track team. The friction comes when these same authorities who make such tactics necessary go probing among the husky footballers passing out intelligence tests, or begin snoop- ing among the college records nos- ing out grades not altogether cred- itable to the institution. The re- sults of these surveys are pub- lished and long articles are written condemning the practice of cud- dling to college athletes. Students possessive of strong minds and weak bodies, reading current 'tab- loids, find these articles and a certain satisfaction in the knowl- edge that their athletic rivals are "dumb klucl-rs." There is no doubt but that the entire situation is most undesir- able. A strong mind needs a strong body to support it, and vice-versa. Progress, the ideal of modern man- kind, depends highly upon the har- monious working of these two vast- ly important units of human devel- opment. The upshot of the whole matter seems to be that a change is needed in the method of conduct- ing college athlctics and in the atti- tudes of most college authorities. Instead of being hired to build professional clubs under the skirts of inter-collegiate amateur play, the coaches should be paid to build the bodies of those students who need such attention. It was through this accomplish- ment of combining good strong bod- ies with fine intellects that ancient Greece rose to power. So it was with Rome, and later with Eng- land and France, Germany, and now Japan and Russia. The Italian nation is devoting a great deal of time to the training of strong and intelligent men and women. And none of them have the wonderful opportunity for doing so that Amer- ica has. We are still aware of the fact that there is something missing in the process of education. We sug- gest that it may be lack of pro- portionate training of mind and body. We insist that the two years of required physical education is insufficient and sadly lacking in the building of the results to be de- sired. We wonder if something couldn't be done which might im- prove matters, such as reviving in- terest in physical culture and im- proving its program of instruction to compare with that of the cul- tural courses. In short, we are cu- rious to know just how much our educators are willing to do toward curing the existing sore spot be- tween athletics and scholarship. A - 4 KN-Ef' 1 L' r- 3 fi ,fgtii-5, I , ,W . N V3 ... lg: 5 ' X -, 'B as-si . ef- up ' . gf" was 'L ' .,, , l "' Li m , gf' ,g:,,,,f3'Q3 "Hired to build pro- " 1. . 4 -'7 .7 ' fiisf V l . :f Lair' ff 'S 7 if . fessional clubs under K ,v T 'Ls 1 ...:..-4' l ' ' I i Q 2 - ' 1 the skirts of mter-col- 'iff , . E L-31.4. 1.4. , A X , I leglatc play . ' -as Gigli , t "Snooping among col- Bn-fz-,as Ji 3, -. "KT A ' : ,.' 559 in 'H ' - A Fgxfkg cf A- "V . 4.. I 'Z lege records nosing out I grades not altogether creditable to the institu- tion . . ." 3? . '4Qa.:4s..-, S-1 i -n".Wi'-1-. 'Q -Lfqrg.: Lg-Z'-Eff? 'tw-P' Reg-afgmf-4fF'ba N, -. '- .v.-r'rf--Alf "if ,'-.. 'I N -VR--.-rug.. f,,.. f ,.,f.r - "-4. ! .2-324 J 'tv-5 'X 23- ,M 1 :X-'J' 1 fa' 2 wg, is . ,ma ., -.M x.,,,x,,v,tgg-6 Q-25.4 'N 5. "' ' 'ga 3271, i :ax ' L.-'hEi'p" .3 .- t - 19735 1 4 ' --X ' strife 1 gag ' ' . f 1 - Q in.. 1z:i5:.1--.-'7-"E'5Q-'--. 1- Ji. . -1 -an ss., .2 wg, U Q2 -4gr'fA:4g,,x-,---':,:'L.ff 2' ' ' L-.n'?,rf'+., -. lqifiltylfs 'Q ff" u.1""'2, 27-Elf' if-2.5: ' - ef:-' ,Elfggf-,rj-:f'Sf'-,Q . fr 5-2 L, 91314 - 'V ,,, .Q 1,0 51 , g ' ,,silw:.. 'fir 11:- .:1+' , E-la .4.e,,,i..un-n G 12 LX! TH5 3p0RTg.fAglE Volume I North Texas Slate Teachers College, Spring, '34, Fall, '35 Number 3 DE TO THIRD I . .C. TRACK svoarscmpruas N o N c H A L A N C E Abbey Breaks AS PREACHED BY Bill Chambers A captain is usually expected to be one of the leaders in bringing victory to his team, and Burnal Hays of the track team certainly did his duty last spring. In addi- tion to winning high point honors in most of the cl u al rn c e t s, Hays set two new college rec- ords during the season. The new marks to his credit are 21.9 seconds in the 220-yard dash, and 1 minute and 59.7 sec- onds in the half- mile. The most sen- Hays sational of the Eagle runners dur- ing the past season was Duane Abbey, who won the title of mile champion of Texas and is recog- nized as the first rniler of the Southwest. Defeating all competi- tion easily, Abbey took first place in the mile run at the Stock Show IH ec t, the Bor- der Olympics at flirt? !,..,.,,... . .-,.! Laredo, and at .' the Lone Star , .., ,t . g Conference Vffi' -' meet,setting ' gf. T new records in' , 7 the la s t t w 0 0' competitions. He carried off ' V both the junior ,747 Qs iv and senior divi- s i ons in the ,lg -,',,,, U ,..., 1500 meter run at the Southern AMWY A. A. U. meet in Baton Rouge, and climaxed his season by competing in the I. C. A. A. meet at Los An- geles against Bonthron, Cunning- ham, and the pick of the nation's milers. A sophomore distance runner who added many points in Eagle victo- ries was Herman Scgrest, half-miler and two-miler. Segrest was one of the hardest-training athletes to com- I Continued j DU El W ,AU 'vga in s ,ff S? INTRAMURAL TEAMS AND Team Army . ...... Bucker Boys . Bumma Cig. . . . Dinosaurs. . . Gamblers. . . . MANAGERS Manager Homer Pegram Jimmy Hawk and Ewell Titus .........-. Q Cong Kickers. . . . Gross House . . Bill Chambers . . . . .Ralph Cole Philbert Wheeler Johnny Stovall ...... ..Tero Nash Hoodlums. . . ..... Jimmy Hardison Hot Shots ....... ..... I . D. Matzinger Loopers ..... . . . .... T. P. Withrow McKinney House .... ..... J ustin Butts Outlaws .......... .... H arold Vick Slam Bowzers .... ...... I ew Gosney Stormers. ......... .... H oward Schultz Wampus Kittens ..... ...... C lyde Shaw Conference Mile Record For the first time since the or- ganization of the Lone Star Con- ference, the Eagle track team failed to take first place in the annual meet, held last season at Sam Hous- ton Teachers College at Huntsville. San Marcos, with the best team in years, took first place with 45 1X3 pointsg Eagles were third with 39g Nacogdoches fourth with 36w, Etex fifth with 11 516 points. The Eagles' points were obtained chiefiy in the distances. Abbey set a new record for the mile and tied Housewright for first in the two- mile. The team carried away first in the mile relay. Conlee placed third in the half-mile. Other Eagle points were: Bass, fourth, high hurdles, s e c o n d, low hurdlesg Hays, second, 220, fourth, 100 dashg Matthews, third, 4405 Holla- day, third, broadjump, Cole, third, sl1ot put. The Eagle thinly-clads opened their season in the Border Olym- pics, bringing back five medals. This international Olympiad drew a strong Held of athletes from Mex- ico and Texas, and the eight points piled up by the Eagles placed them ahead of such schools as T. C. U., the University of Monterey, and the Southwest State Teachers Col- lege. Five of the thinly-clad points were brought in by Duane Abbey with his record-breaking time for the mile of 4:34.4. In the second encounter of the season, Abbey posted a warning to milers of the Southwest by taking first place in the mile event at the annual Stockshow Meet at Fort Worth. Burnal Hays took second in the 440, Joe Holladay third in the broadjump, and Coulee fourth in the mile. While making amateur track and field meets through the country, Burnal Hays set a new record in the half-mile event that was form- places in competition with picked Page 14 THE SPORTS-EAGLE ,L Eagles Place In Kansas -Too Forcing the Pittsburg fKan.J Teachers College entries to a new record of 10:32.2, the Eagle medley relay team annexed second place honors at the twelfth annual run- ning of the Kansas Relays at Law- rence, Kansas, April 21, 1934. Matthews sprinting the quarter, Hays taking the half, Conlee the three-quarter, and Abbey the mile, all ran a polished race to win runners from schools in the Middle West. Texas University shattered the record for the half-mile relay to take first place in that event. The only Texas student on the individ- ual scoring list to take two first places was Erwin of A. Sz M., who broke the shot put distance mark to win in that event and threw the javelin far enough to come through ahead of the field. erly held by Chili Simpson, former star Eagle trackman. The Eagles won their opening dual meet of the season at Fort Worth when they swamped T. C. U. 80-56. The Frogs gave the locals very little competition in the run- ning events, the E a gle s taking every first and all but one second place in this division. However, the Frogs excelled in the weights division handily. The Eagles easily took a three- way encounter from the Sam Hous- ton and Stephen F. Austin squads, piling up 80 points. No exception- ally good times were turned in since the Eagles were tired from the trip to the Kansas Relays. The Sportsman-coached s quad trampled over the Etex team from Commerce to smash six records in the next competition. The times were: Hays, 220 dash, time 22.1 fold record, 22.2jg Abbey, mile, time 4:26.8 fold record, 4:40.2jg Parker, high hurdles, time 15.5g Bass, low hurdles, time :24.8 fold record, :25Jg relay team, mile, time 3.27 fold record, 3:34.21 . The Eagles' old-time rivals, A. C. C., stopped them cold in the final dual meet with but three firsts, the mile, the 880, and the shot put. Sportseripture pete on Eagle athletic fields last year, and could be depended on to furnish stiff competjon for any- body's distance F., . runner. 5 , ' Riley House- 1-zz wright, s e n i 0 r 1 1 " distance man, h a d t h e b e S t S Year of his ca- -fi , what past season. Running the mile consistent- ly under 4.40, he could be de- sais . . P ig 1. Y 0 reer during the .,,: .f 0 522222 pended upon for several points in any meet. Segrist In the confer- ence meet he tied with Abbey in the two-mile run and took second place in the mile. R. C. Conlee, sophomore distance a n d middle-distance runner, w a s the Eagles' best 880 man during the past year. Running the mile early in the season, and placing in t h e B o r d e r Olympic and S t o c k S h o w meets in that event, Conlee was shifted to the 880 in order to strengthen the team in that event. O n e of his outstanding races w as in X the dual meet 1 with A. C. C., in which he nosed out John Simmons, the Wildcats' great distance ace. Ralph Cole, one of the largest men ever to fill an Eagle uniform, Conlee was the answer to Choc Sports- man's prayer for a weight man. Spending the first part of the year in learning the proper form, Cole, during the latter division of the season, began to be a regular 5" 9 """'l A ' first place win- ner, and c 0 n- sistently earned h i s s h a r e of points. He took third place in the conference . I- 1 , , In 5, E i, , M, ,:,,,:V .v z.. S1-'Lk . .,.. Q ' Y f F 133. K mee" P a u l Mat- A' thews, captain - elect for the 1935 team, was one of the hard- est working members of the 1934 track team. Besides running the 100, 220, and 440 yard dashes, he also ran in the mile and 440 relays. In the conference meet he placed third in the 440 as well as running on the ch am - pionship mile relay team. Joe Holladay rated as one of the best broad jumpers on the team. He also took part in the sprints and in the high jump. He placed third in the b r o a d j u m p in th e conference meet in addition to taking 'rirst in that event in most of the dual meets during the season. Marion McKee, a junior, was valuable for his versatility. He could be depended upon to give 1 , ,. i ,. f , g Cole Hollaclay anyone a race at any distance from the 440 to tl1e two-mile. ln these, and in all races in between, he made points in competition. McKee promises to be one of the most valuable members of the 1935 team. , JoeBass,' . from A th e n s f i ,, '- N . 3 High, was the ' V, -.' A ,,4,' o u ts t a n d in g A E a g 1 e hurdler , I E, , .' of the 1934 sea- 1 :zil M i"' f' son . Although l"' '55, K . he had neveri '4': .'." ' if attempted this event before, he i became a s u r e V point winner g, when it came to leaping over lit- tle obstacles before the season rolled past. Extremely fast for a hurdler, he did better in the lows, placing second in that event in the conference meet while p l a c i n g fourth in the high hurdles. Bass also ran the dashes and was a mem- Bass c.. ber of the mile by 5 and 440 relay gi V teams. g b ? .... was the invis- y 5 ,Q,.. ' ible ma- of .... ...... the 1934 team. 'l": 'ff' i 'fii 0 ",":.,' This fact was Q-if fiv A ' 1 proved when 1 ,--. ' "' the judges of the L 0 n e Star g I yyil' A ' if C o n f e r e nce ,V 'L meet failed to 'iq V ',ci::' , LQ see him as he """"'i WMM came in second McKee at the high hurdles competition. A consistent point-getter in both hurdle races, Parker contributed EAGLET TRACK SQUAD The freshmen produced some promising material last season, some of which is showing to advantage on the '35 varsity. Left to right, those above are: Gregory, Stovall, Hawk, Cain, McDade, Hamby, Buell, Shepard. THE SPORTS-EAGLE! Page 15 - I EAGLES PASSING THE BATON AT KANSAS RELAYS his part to the Eagle victories. Elray Davis was one of Eagles' high jumpers during past season. Unheralded, he ap- peared as it were from a passing mist to earn himself a place on the t e a m. Never the spec- tacular type of player, he was a most depend- able man in all events in which he participated. Cecil Nabors twirled the dis- cus. He was well - built f or the event, and Housewright naturally improved with gratifying rapidity during the season. He be- came quite for- midable to disk- throwing rivals before the end of the year. Na- bors also com- p e t e d in the high jump and shot put. R o b R o y S p a r r was an outstanding sprinter on the Eagle team dur- ing the p a s t Matthews season. He also competed in the giiifggiifiif ' n 333 ABBEY VERSUS CUNNINGHA I TEXAS RELAY FEATURE ' As a result of his feat in breaking the record for the mile run at the Border Olym- pic Classic at Laredo Friday, February 15 f1935j, Duane Abbey received a special in- vitation to race once more against America's premier miler, Glenn Cunningham, at relay races. A hard worker, he was handicapped by injuries dur- ing a large part of the season. His untimely death during the summer of 1934 was a shock to his many friends. Eugene Wilson closed his ath- letic participation for the Green and White last spring. "Squeaker" contributed his share of the points for Eagle victories during the sea- son, taking part in the pole vault and javelin toss. Wilson's absense will leave a lonely hole in the at- mosphere around the T. C. Athletic Park. the Texas relays on March 30. The much-advertised race between the two celebrated distance stars failed to estab- lish a record, the time of 4.28 being much poorer than the usual clock of both runners. Cunningham, obviously tak- ing it easy, finished a bare stride ahead of the North Texas miler. The race marked Abbeyis second meeting with the Kan- sas University athlete, the Teachers College trackster having run against him at Los Angeles last spring in compe- tition with a group of the na- tion's best milers. Abbey fin- ished eighth in a field repre- senting America's finest dis- tance runners. EAGLES BEAT AGGIES T. C. STADIUM, March 15, 1935. The Eagle football team closed its spring football training season Fri- day afternoon by defeating the North Texas Agricultural College Aggies here, 7-0. The only touch- down of the game came in the third quarter, when P. B. Stovall, speedy Eagle back, sprinted through right tackle across the goal line after a series of line plays properly mixed with passes had brought the ball down to the Aggie 15-yard line. As early as possible in life make your peace with God-and the sponsors.-VIRGINIA HAILE. Page 16 THE SPORTS-EAGLE The freshman tracksters beat the varsity to the punch by opening the track season with an impressive victory over the strong Woodrow Wilson High School of Dallas. ln their next competition, the fish were beaten by the combined strength of Freshmen how Powerful, Fast Group of Trackmen the varsity in their annual meet by a count of 74-37. A week later they annexed second place at the Fat Stock Show meet in Fort Worth. In the triangular meet between N. T. A. C., Denton High, and the freshmen, which closed the season, the birdlets lost their first track meet of the year to the strong Junior Aggie squad by the score of 65-575, the Denton Hi squad get- ting only 'YVZ points. Easily the outstanding performer of the year, Charlie Oliver, ver- satile youngster from the Corsicana State Home, won the distinction of being the high point man in every track meet of the year. Other out- standing freshmen were Johnny Stovall, Hawk, McDade, Lipscomb, Davis, Cain and Hamby. Nine Lettermen Will P r o v i d e Amp5Strength Prospects for a winning football team in 1935 are enhanced by the expected return of nine lettermen from the 1934- squad. With these men as a nucleus, to which may be added men who proved their abil- ity during the spring training camp and on the freshman squad, Coach Sisco will probably turn out a more successful team than that which 1 193 Grid Prospects Are Excellent represented Teachers College dur- ing the past season. The 1934 team was essentially a sophomore aggre- gation, and the year's seasoning they have obtained should give the '35 team the touch of experience it needs. Four lettermen return for com- petition in the backfield. They are Johnny Stovall, a speedy and peppy fellow for the quarterback posi- tiong Homer Pegram, who has also had experience at the quarterback postg Woody Wilson, a fine block ing back, and Rex Repass, who shines at defensive work. To this list may be added P. B. Stovall and Jimmy Tallent, promising reserves, and Jughead Reeves, Shorty Hes- ter, Fred Boone Wright, and Ed Clark from the freshman squad. In the line, competition for the center position vacated by Knowles leaves things doubtful. Bill Glover, Joseph Cox, and Argyle Morris seem the most likely candidates at present. Three lettermen are back at guard-Co-Captain Willard Sutton, Robert Shepard, and Roger Martin. At tackle will be Captain Weldon Taylor and Cecil Phillips, Smokey .lo Holbert, or Don Robinson. End candidates are Kermit Boaz, sophomore all-conference selection this year, Charlie Turner, another sophomore, and Sam Adkins, How- ard Ellenburg, Jolly Kelsay, and Adair Wallace from the freshman team. Love's post-graduate c 0 u r s e, often costs a great deal too much. -LOLA BELLE Cumzo. , "Race Suicide" is not depopu lating America. It is Bachelorhood -COTY Bimuronu. HAYS BREAKS THE TAPE IN THE 100-YD. DASH - t. -, Q1-1 V: -1, if in '. 5 THE SPORTS-EAGLE Page 17 Eagle Harriers Win Championship by Default CROSS-COUN TRY ACTION The runners above are members of the Eagle cross-country team taking their morning exercise. The harriers won the Lone Star Conference, championship in that sport through default, other members of the loop failing to produce teams. Beat N. T. A. C., Tarleton ARLINGTON, November 26. The cross-country team of Teachers Col- lege won an easy victory at Arling- ton this afternoon, running between halves of the N. T. A. C.-Freshman football game, defeating N. T. A. C. and Arlington Agricultural College in a three-way meet. Freshman Hen- ry Morgan, former state high school mile champion, running for experi- ence, came in an easy winner, being nearly a quarter-mile ahead of his nearest rival. Herman Segrist led the varsity in, followed by a Tarle- ton runner. Ralph McDade came in third, followed by Marion McKee and Captain Wilson Tunnell. Ham- by Hnished eighth to bring the Eagles a low score of 21 points to John Tarleton's 46 and N. T. A. C.'s 53. Fashionable New York women are now rouging the tips of their ears. Sooners Beat Eagles T. C. STADIUM, October 12. The two-mile runners of the University of Oklahoma had an easy time this afternoon in defeating the Teachers College distance men. Paul Lochner of the Sooners showed everyone a clean pair of heels from the crack of the gun. The earliness of the season and poor condition forced three Eagle runners to drop from the race. DENTON, November 15. The Eagle cross-countryteam was -awarded the Lone Star Conference championship in that event by de- fault, it was learned today when Coach Sportsman communicated with East Texas State Teachers College to discuss the two-mile race slated there Friday. None of the other conference members have produced teams. Harriers Beat N. T. A. C. T. C. STADIUM, November 21. The Eagle harriers, running be- tween halves of the Eaglet-Weather ford Junior College game, won an easy 39-15 decision over the two- milers of North Texas Agricultural College. Although ineligible for var- sity competition, Henry M o r g a n, freshman from Alvord, running for experience, led the runners in with a time of l0:56.5 on a heavy, rain- soaked track. Expensive J aunt It costs about 325,000 to take a football squad across the continent. That includes about forty players and coaches. EAGLE HARRIERS Members of the 1934 Eagle harriers with their coach are shown above. They are: Coach Sportsman, Tunnell, McDade, McKee, Morgan, Segrist, Hamby. W. A. A. W.A.A. THE SPURTS-El-lGlE Volume I Number 4- North Texas State Teachers College, 1934-'35 Y WAA I ACTIVE ORGAN TENNIS IS A POPULAR WAA SPORT Tennis is one of the favorite activities of the Womeifs Ath- letic Association of the college Virtually the year round, in fa- vorable weather, the sm o oth courts echo to the twang of swinging raquets and the swish of flying balls. Comely damozels in ducky tennis ensembles or the regulation physical education costumes make the courts inter- esting for the male portion of the student body. The Tennis Club is headed by Jewel Davidson, and, although inter-collegiate play is not per- mitted among women athletes, friendly competition inside the organization affords a variety of satisfaction for the players. INTRAMURAL TEAMS BEGUN NOVEMBER 1, 1934. The W. A. A. volleyball girls have been divided into two teams, the Pop- eyes and the Wampus Cats, for in- tramural c o n t e s t s, according to Margaret Frisby. Hazel Davis is captain of the Popeyes and Loma Lamb is captain of the Wampus Cats. About 25 girls are now re- porting r e g u l a r l y, according to Miss Frisby. Archery Club In Tournament FEBRUARY 28, 1935. Two teams have been organized for a tournament in the W. A. A. Arch- ery Club. Th e Robin Hood team and the William Tell tar- geteers will be those taking part in the contest. Following this af- fair, an archery-golf tournament will be held. W. A. A. ENERGY 1 ff A x A A y 1 H 1 XT W K " :I KX six 6 ' -2-Til l . K V 2.22 X c A l ? ft I " LQ Kraft, .. "tl R? 1:24. f , o f ,gi X f ,X it-'ifii??'iX . D ,' tif Archers Hit Very Little How William Tell would snort and fume if he could see the marvelous way the members of the Archery Club hit everything but their gaudy target on those evenings when they find the weather suitable to exercise their longbows! However, it is exhil- arating fun, and one must prac- tice to attain perfection. WAA SPONSORS GAMES JANUARY 10, 1935. An invita- tion was extended today to all boarding houses and organizations, as well as to all individuals inter- ested, to enter the W. A. A. basket- ball tournament that is to start on January 30. The games will take the form of a series of tournaments. HOCKEY IS A NEW TC GAME NOVEMBER 8, 1934-. Field hockey is to be offered as an in- tramural activity for women of the college this year after mid- semester, according to Robbie Koons, W. A. A. sportsmanager. Miss Koons stated that field hockey is a new and exciting sport which attracted much at- tention last year, and is expected to become very popular this year. All women of the college are in- vited to take part in the games. Miss Edith Kubeck will be the faculty sponsor. No woman is too busy to go to church at noon-to be married.- Mas. BRYANT CREIGHTON. IZATIO Many Sports Are Included In Program Due to the activities of the Womeiiis Athletic Association, the Harriss Gymnasium is the headquarters of a number of fem- inine sports, both outdoor and indoor, during the school year. A large number of girls are ac- tively engaged in the participa- tion in the procedures of such organizations as the Tennis Club, Tumbling Club, Hiking Club, Dancing Club, and Archery Club, or in such sports as soccer, field hockey, volleyball, basketball, and baseball. Quoting this yearis edition of Craggy Points, handbook for students, we find that the W. A. A. is 'can organization that oiiers an opportunity for every girl en- rolled to participate in some sport during her leisure hours. It aims to promote participation in a v a r i e d athletic program, thereby developing good fellow- ship, sportsmanship, love for play, and physical ediciencyf' The W. A. A. is an intricate part of the women's division of the department of physical edu- cation-so much so that one scarcely knows where club activi- ty ends and classwork in physical culture begins. The organization is sponsored by Miss Buelah A. Harriss, and its great Variety of activity includes almost every sport for women. Modern love-making is more closely allied to interest than to principle.-Toivr Ross. One might as well try to pho- tograph air as to say why one loves. -PRATT KINARD. - Page 20 THE SPORTS-EAGLE WAAGIRL LEAR TECH IQUE College Course Offeiifraining Food in technique for the members of ,the Women's Ath- letic Association is found in the course oifered by the physical education department of the col- lege, known as "Technique in Athleticsf' The course is divided into three classes-technique in hockey, soccer, field ball, and speed ballg technique in base- ball, track and tennis, and tech- nique in archery, volleyball, and basketball. In these courses the students are given instruction and prac- tice in the fundamentals of the sports to develop necessary mo- tor skills and knowledge of the rules preparatory to teaching the sport. They are not, however, re- stricted only to those who ex- pect to teach physical education, and many girls enroll primarily for the purpose of improving their playing skill. MED.-its ARE AWARDED Foe INTRAlIURALS Thirty-eight medals have been awarded winners in the various in- tramural sports contests, according to a "statement from 1Walter S. Knox, intramural director. This does not include those which will be presented for play in' softball and tennis doubles which have not been concluded as yet. Those contestants who have par- ticipated on one or more winning teams and who have received medals are: Tom Bailey, Joe Bass, Mack Bogard, Odell Bryant, Wal- ton Chambers, I. M. C h i l d e r s, Ernest Clark, E. C. Dittrich, Robert Forte, Ralph Gage, Tom Grant, H. S W. A.1-LGROUPS I Above are shown three of the prominent groups of W. A. A. athletes. They are the Hockey Club, above, the Archery Club, cenlerg and the Tennis Club, below. The sports afford much wholesome recreation for Teachers College students. KNOX STATES AIMS In this, our first year of organized intramural athletics, we have limited competition to six sports, volleyball, speedball, basketball, baseball, track and tennis. lt is the aim of the department to provide facilities for every branch of sport in which there is evident interest among the students. New athletics will be added to the program as rapidly as facilities are available. Athletics for every student and every student in athletics is the desire of the Intramural Department. WALTER S. KNOX. Maynard Heads Organized W. A. A. Being president of the W.A.A. is not exactly a new thing to Esther Maynard, the present incumbent, since she served in the same capac- ity while enrolled in the East Texas State Teachers College at Com- merce. Esther is singularly fitted for such an executive role, being possessed of a quick wit fwith temper to matchj, courage, worlds of energy, and the ability to co- C. Greenfield, .loc Holbert, .loc Holliday, H. F. leanes, Floyd Jolly, Bernard Luttrell, Paul Matthews, Frank Morgan, Roy Norman, Homer Pegra, Pete Davis, J. W. Perriman, Hilliard R a s c o, Glen Redheld, E. J. Reeves, Wayne Stal- lings, P. B. Stovall, Willard Sutton, Myron Talliaferro, Jimmie Tallent, Edmond Th o m a s, Ewell T i t u s, Charles T u r n e r, Harold V i c k, Woodrow Wilson, Dean Woods, and Leaman Yeager. operate and supervise, combined with that peculiar "don't care a whoop" attitude toward the op- posite sex which seems to be the chief prerequisite of all girl phys. ed. majors. She just about lives in the Har- riss Gymnasium, where she is everything from a second mother to a lot of snippy little gals to in- structor in dancing for a herd of bovine students. When not in the gymasium, she can usually be found with Hazel Davis, or else off somewhere wearing a pair of checked golf knickers. It is also rumored that she likes persimmons, and imported cheeses eaten off the piano bench in the parlor. Back in her home town of Wylie, they still call her "Tomboy," and remember the time when she bounced rocks off little boys' heads. -P. K. Teachers College Boasts One of N ation's Finest Recreation Parks One of the major attractions for recreation-minded summer students at Teachers College is the Recreation Park, one of the finest of its kind in the nation. A large concrete swimming pool, a complete and well-kept miniature golf course, an outdoor amphi- theater equipped with screen and sound mechanisms for talking pictures, a large concrete slab for tennis, skating, and dancing, croquet, volleyball, and basket- ball courts, ping pong tables, and many other features make the summer session almost a vacation at a summer resort. Some students, after spending a summer here, have been heard to wonder why we have a long session anyway. I THE SPORTS-EAGLE Page 21 TUMBLING IS A BENEFICIAL ENGAGEMENT Tumbling is one of the major departments of the W. A. A. ac- tivities in the college. A number of girls, members of the Tum- bling Club, have become quite expert in the feat of rolling and falling about in the traditional manner expected of tumblers. Far from being the rather silly thing it may seem to the casual and dignified observer, the sport is really one of the most bene- ficial engagements of gymnasium play, and is practiced by some of the nationally-known profession- al athletes in training for per- formances. Once a year th c Tumbling Club gives an exhibi- tional performance of its accom- plishments in assembly. HIKERS ARE SEEKERS OF PURE AIR Many are the merry times en- joyed by the Hiking Club of the Women's Athletic Association. The exhilaration of the fresh country air, a luxury seldom sought by the majority of Teach- ers College students, is the cher- ished jewel prized by the or- ganization, other delicious items such as the sight of butterflies. Hitting out a c r o s s pastures, weiners and marshmallows toast- ed over evening camp fires, and glorious sunsets taking a second- ary aspect in comparison. The pleasure of walking just to be walking is reason enough in itself to warrant the existence of the Hiking Club. And, de- spite what skeptics may say, blis- tered feet, smoke-filled eyes, scratched legs, etc., are n ot enough to eclipse the genuine pleasure of the activity. I-Iiking is a real sport for the Outdoor American. T U M B L I N G EXHIBITION w 4 The members of the Tumbling Club are shown above in three special poses made exclusively for the Yucca. Every year the club presents a program in Assembly featuring a special tumbling exhibition. A Member of the WAA Sees Commerce Game The crowd rolled in with- a vari- colored rush as you made your en- trance into the ball park. If you were fortunate, you sat down in the Denton section. If your luck was not so good, you stood or sat in the aisles. In all probability you saw the empty press box and tried to use the old 'Tm a reporter's wife" gag, without success. Then you sat 'on stubborn seats and tried to watch the game. But Commercites, who out-numbered your bunch three to one, roused your fighting blood with their battle cries and you entered into competition with them. Dimly you got the impres- sion that your team was out-fights ing the opposition and you began yelling in earnest. You groaned pitifully as the Eagles missed two tries for field goals by inches and had their best chance for the three points blocked, and your heart sank into your lower regions as the Lions made good their only attempt. Then, the game over, you heaved a heavy sigh and boarded your bus. After a sleepless journey kept so by the silly bunch around you who insisted upon singing, an ironic and wholly idiotic pastime to you, the bus came into Denton and you went home and to hed-beaten, tired and sleepy. Yet, somehow, everything you'd gone t h r o u g h couldn't extinguish a little glow of pride and happiness over the show- ing your team had made, defeated though they were. When a naturally cold man be- gins after many years to be de- monstrative, look out-for his new teacher.-Mus. DAD PENDER. I f A 1 GRIND I K f .1 THE SHATTERBOX 99 Motto of the Rag: ffWe'll Shatterbox You If You D0n't Look Out. QAnd even then it's a toss-upj BLEAK SKIES IN THE TEACUP A sad day indeed it is when an editor, having promised the world a hearty round of laughter, finds himself minus his so-called dispensers of humor. HUMOR EDITOR OFF TO GRANDMOTHEIPS FUNERAL The entire staff of the humor department of this dignified publication have departed for their annual vacation which lasts but twelve months of the twelve months in the year. Nice going, stallie. SO WHAT? Between you and me, though, it's a funnier thing than it might have been. Stale humor is hard to stomach. Mean- ing, of course, that one can not be funny very long on a stretch without the tell-tale strain on the ticklebellow af- fecting writer and result. And a vacation is SO refreshing! THE TALONS HAVE A MEETING CBy u Trojanj Roger Martin and Weldon Wright stagger in, lie down, and snooze. The prexy, Jew Gosney, yells "Any ice today, lady?,' as he stamps into the room . . . remembers where he is and sits down . . . mouth drops open as he bliss- fully slumbers. At ten o'clock the other members walk in from their oflices in the Dean of Men's office. Meeting is called to order. Martin slumbers peacefully on-is fined three cents and Wright goes on his note. Fats Sheppard announces that the Committee on Getting the Other Two Members Jobs in the Dean's Ofiice is making very little headway. Imprecations are called down on the Com- mittee's heads by the rest of the club, who mention the fact that some other club had a member working there in years gone by. Charlie Cox takes a firm stand . . . yells "When?" . . . the others shut up. Question is brought before the house as to what position the Kaghlirs are to hold in the fraternity. Motion is made and seconded that from thence forward the Kaghlirs are to be called "Little Talonsn in recognition of their faithful service. Vote is passed with only one dissenting vote . . . dissenter being Jubhy Perryman, whose sister is a Kaghlir. Jubby is recon- ciled when he is chosen as the delegate to break the news to the breathlessly-waiting Kaghlirs. Martin fingers a ticket which he holds in full view of everybody. Several other members see him and begin Hipping LL-bit pieces. Meeting is adjourned so that all can go visiting. THAT RATLIFF FELLOW AGAIN We can't keep him down. He just wonit be squelched. David fCarl Sandburgl Ratliff, his prolific pen squirting messy black gobs all over everything, has just perfected another of those tasty tidbits for which he is so infamous. It is entitled "Graveyard Dope," or, "F ive Trillion Microbes Can7t Be Wrongf' We regret our inability to publish this marvelous work, but, queer fact, a censor is a censor. Page 2 THE SHATTERBOX , .I . MEMOIR OF A LOST ART fx 5 This scene, taken from the view section of one of the Yuccas of years-gone-by, makes the tears come to our eyes. For it brings to mind days when fishpond-sousing was a common oc- currence. It brings memories of a time when freshmen were kept well under control. ,Et x iw But now what is the situation? W hy, the other day a fresh- man from our boarding house had the nerve to touch us on the shoulder and brazenly hint that perhaps the shirt and tie we were wearing belonged to him! The fact that they really did is beside the point. Such irnpudence should be properly reprimanded. CONSOLATION GIFT However, as a small driblet of oil on the waters of your disappointment, we have gone to the trouble to collect some of his better-known and less objectionable works and are publishing them in this issue of the Shatterbox. ASSOCIATE EDITOR GETS LEFT Pratt Kinard, vigorous associate editor of the Yucca, came in all alone from a reputedly "warm', engagement on the lake shores one evening. What happened to his cute little blonde companion is not known fyeah?J by your correspondent. "Live and learnv was Kinard's adopted phi- losophy of life for the occasionl THE WEATHER, FOLKS is damp and smelly. Doggoned if it mightn't be likely to rain. Better not venture. Advice includes stocks and other forms of gambling . . . especially women. Leroy Crouch was seen hurrying home with bulging pockets-an added indication of wetness. As for clouds, they ain't none, but that clon"t mean nothin'. WELL, WELL, WELL, WELL. Mary, Mary, Quite contrary, How does your garden grow, With its silver bells And cockle shells And oodles and oodles of pansies? -David fMother Goosej Ratliff. THE SHATTERBOX Page 3 1 4 AN EDITORIAL, IF YOU PLEASE This is a heck of a place for an editorial. You're right. And we agree with you absolutely. But, as a matter of fact and on second thought, it's as good as any if not better. This edition of the Shatlerbox marks the beginning of a newiera in newspaper makeup. From now henceforward, we imagine, all newspapers, including the Times and the immortal Record-Chronicle, will model their forms after ours. fAnother bow, editor,-old fellowlj This two-column brainstorm of the oliice boy is really something KA-hem.J It eliminates worry and bother-a great deal of it. We just stick everything in, give it a stamp or so with our boot heel, and it fits or else. We hope. WE ALWAYS HAVE TWO EDITORIALS And this is the other one. Our method of procedure in preparing an editorial follows ffor your informationj : We think up a number of goofy words like daffy and nutty and cuspidor and knee action, write 'em on slips of paper, put the slips of paper in a straw hat without a top held over a waste basket, shake profoundly, and then copy from some- body else's paper. Today we are disinclined, even, to go to the trouble to hunt up somebody else's brainchild. So forget we mentioned the second one, please. AND ANOTHER WELL Three blind mice Three blind mice Sec how they run. Sec how they run. They all ran after the farmer's wife And she knocked heck out of nm. -David flfillllerellaj Razliff. THE PI PHYS HAVE AMEETING CBy a Talonj Pi Phi's serve pink tea to start proceedings, Johnny Lauderdale having been elected hostess-ah-pardon our social error-so sorry-host in attendance at the last meet- ing. Freddy Smotherman, sleek man-about-town, tells a naughty joke he has memorized for thehoccasion. Harris Denton blushes becomingly. All members are sporting new spring suits with violets in the coat lapels. Botts Edsall and Ham Hamilton come in late, having just raided a poker game. They wear overalls and sweat-shirts. The assembled members glance with supercilious sneers at their uncouth- ness and go on with the meeting. A motion is brought be- fore the house to send live bids to the annual dance to each fraternity and let the members fight over them. The objec- tion is made that at the last dance where this was tried the other clubs sent pledges with the worst dates possible. Ob- jection is overruled with the hope that maybe somebody will condeseend to go. Hamilton wins a nice hand of nothing wild from Edsall in the corner of the room, with three aces and two kings over Edsall's three aces and a pair of queens. Freddy Smotherman sits in and some of the other members decide that there really might be fun in slumming around in this kind of game. Meeting breaks up and session begins. Session breaks up as Botts and Ham walk out in new spring suits with bulging pockets. t . T Ii ii!!! ATTEMPTED EXTERMINATION Jake Strahan is slowly recovering in the college hospital from slashes about the neck received yesterday in a local bar- ber shop when he waited until after his hair had been cut to ask for credit, whereupon the barber generously offered to give him a free shave. Strahan unjarlicioasly accepted. CHORUS DELIGHTFUL CFINGERS CROSSEDJ A boys' chorus consisting of Zack Cain, Johnnie Vitz, Alton Bryant, Coty Bradford, Jerry Minshew, Fred Vivion, and Albert Zeretzke rendered two delightful little numbers entitled "Mademoiselle from Armentiersv funrestrainedj Page 4 THE SHATTERBOX SWEET ANTICIPATION E T - 1 A' '2--:. .1 . :.' ' -"' I ' -- '- . tif:?. :if5i.3f 'f- " .' ffifff' '-'12-:I'.'::f lj -'fi i.332:'.2:2Y2.' 2' ' , f' fi -' - 1s:r--few" -' . .,-,..'n:2:-:5:'- -- H M.-., 1.1 ...- -'2::.:::g.7,54 ,5,g5,,- A -,h h pf - --,gr-.2 'M Q -' 5' ' "'::5: ia-:5L.tii.f'l:f'gif.. L.. . .2 sf' af m:-.'f,:3':..g:.: .- 325- . . t 'W 'I i-E: . filf' - :N 3,35 zest. ,r.:a.- 1 -' ':.-s- " ifaist- l. "'2rZI ,, ' - . , . ,.,. , ., ,I .6-9-44,-,,, ,M .101 V, .. ., . U l--- .,.. X ., .c .K ..,f::. . j:::::s::::,-- ' 5, ve. f s V V -, W " -'Qfi a -P x -' This petite little person is Pete Liles, our local gal who made good in the big circus as America's greatest ticket- taker-upper. After a successful season with the Huggem, Scratchem and Bitem Wild Animal Circus, she is back home smiling in sweet anticipation of meeting her big he-man, James fBring-'Em-Back-Alivej Baldwin. When asked about her future plans, Miss Liles gigglingly replied that it was up to her "Jamsie-Wanisief' since she was considering letting him be the boss of the family. Rumor has it that she will return with "Jamsie-Wamsien to Africa, where the famous hunter has been engaged for the past 18 months bull-dozing pink rhinoceroses for the Bronx Zoo. While this photo was being made, Baldwin, whom Miss Liles claims to have met "in a side-show," stood in the back-ground playing with a little box in his coat pocket, all the while smiling that characteristic smile of his. and a revision of the words adapted to music of wlihe Shoot- ing of Dan McGrew,7' before an interested group of half- starved cattle being driven down Hickory Street to the railway station the other evening. The singing bee disbanded when a Woozy-eyed old steer galloped over to investigate the red necktie Bradford was wearing. The group, it is feared, will make another public appear- ance in the near future. WE GOTTA GROUCH ON Wotta world! Filled with people like Trojans and Talons and Betals and Phi Phi's and the Geezles fmustn't leave out nobody or somebody'll feel too goodj. Nothing's wrong that's right and nothinfr's rivht g D that's left .fBeg pardonj Which leaves us holding the bag. We look at faces like the one Bullneek Knowles wears out and sink into abysmal gloom. So now weire looking for a gloommate. Get it? SURE WE GOTTA STAFF We ainlt certain as to just the correct form a masthead should take to blend in with our new type of makeupg but, really, worry over such a matter is beneath us. At the supreme top ftip top at thati of the editorial staff sits none other than Arthur Durante fno relation to Jimmy, thank heavenli, noted far and wide fwith records of all ten fingersj. Nobody knows him, which is just as well, because be returns tl1e favor and knows nobody. Immediately below Editor Durante perches that nasty old Nash boy, doing his bit to clutter things up. Assistants, who have made a valiant effort to avoid assisting in anything, are the Smith fellow from the rag down the hall, the McCloud guy from out of Smith's vest pocket, dirty-necked Ralph Dean from under the printing press, and that aesthetic-minded artist from stage and scream, Dave Ratliff. And, blessing that it is, that's all. VV E ADMIRE HIS ABILITY Who is this Trigg fellow that sleeps so soundly in his freshman physics class? And why is he permitted to get away with it? We ainlt curious-we just wonder. SURPLUS CLUB MEETS Presided ovcr by its president, R. L. Flowers, the newly- organized Surplus Club held its first regular meeting of this or any other year tomorrow under the college club house. Minutes of next weekls meeting we1'e read by Sec- retary John Shelton, assisted by Vice President Gilbert Myers. Pratt Kinard made a five minute talk, "Why We Should All Emigrate to Mexico." This paper heartily en- dorses the suggestion ventured by Mr. Kinard, and trusts that the members of the organization will see fit to carry out his plans. THE SHA TTERBOX Page 5 PUBLIC ENEMIES GET JUST DUES 131313 131314 Public enemies numbers 131313, 131314, 131315, and 131316, formerly known as "Bill the Bull" Miller, "Mug" Richardson, "Daffy Dan" La Borne, and "Slurpfoot Izzy" Jones, were electrocuted today in the State Prison at Huntsville. The scene of the executions was a sad one. All four of the hardened criminals broke down and wept on each others' shoulders, a sight which delighted the heart' of the executioner, Joe Bass. For your information, the Shatterbox correspondent has recorded the conversation which passed between the doomed ones and their executioner, and is given here that you may sec the pensive tenderness with which death house prisoners are treated. "Well, youse guys, I guess dis is where youse gets a shock," lecred Joe, caressing the switch which controls the power line to the Electric Chair suggestively. The four convicts followed the movement with fascinated 131315 131316 eyes, looked fearfully at one another, and burst into tears. "Ho, ha, hahahahf' laughed foe, nhahaha! And will your faces be red! I bet you will just tingle all over!" Slurpfoot Jones raised his tear-filled eyes. "1 gotta wife," he said simply. "Ho, ha, ho!" screamed Joe. "This is sure gonna be a break for herlv "You vile creature!" spat "Daffy Dann La Borne with some feeling. "You ought to be ashamed of yourself, really you should. Didn't your mother teach you any manners?', "Shut-cher-trap," suggested Joe. He motioned his assist- ants to fasten La Borne in the Chair. A quick flash and it was over. The other three culprits followed in rapid order, and the bodies were piled in a corner, where glue factories will bid for them tomorrow. It is hoped that the remains will bring enough to pay for the electric bill. REPEAT DOSE, BY REQUEST YE CA cinquain written while standing on my head, To me You are a knee Without a cap, a bee Without a buzz, a flea without A hop. -David fAmy Lowellj Ratliff. LOOK OUT OR C.OPS'LL GETCHA Campus Willie was telling us things about life and people the other day and we recorded this remark, which slipped out in an unguarded moment: "I bet a cop's got a tough life. He gets in dutch if he puts the pins on a guy and he gets dutched if he don't. lf he catches a fella rais- ing cain around the campus and takes him in, all the other guys snub hirng and if he don,t take him in, the guy wot signs his pay check stubs him. Wotta spot to be in!" We wonder if Willie has ever been in the caboose. 1T,S ALL S0 OBVIOUS We have come to the conclusion that life just ain't what it oughta be. We go to classes and find the professor lying in wait with both barrels of a pop quizz loaded to the muzzle. We flunk it gracefully because there's nothing much else to do, and proceed to our boarding house, where Page 6 THE SHATTERBOX we feast upon the usual menu of bread, butter, slushed The Editor Writes potato salad and hashy meat. We take this with our admir- A POME able stolidity and pass on to the meeting of our dearly be- loved fraternity. We ignore the accusations of disloyalty which rain upon us from every side with our marvelous undisturbed calm, and move deliberately along to the park- ing place of our sweetness, with whom we have a pre-ar- ranged engagement. When we learn she has stood us up again for that Turner boy, we are disturbed but not agitated. We have learned to take it. But when we come in at eleven o'clock to find that our roommate has generously allotted our portion of the bed to one of his inebriated companions, we draw the line promptly and with firm decision. We re- peat: Life just ain't what it oughta be. WHAT'S THE USE? Nature's two great opposing forces: the male, trying to take the female out of circulation, the female, struggling her very heart out to stay in. No wonder we find so many discouraged men nowadays. Y EJNF' HIGHER LEARNING This is the way Freddy Freshman will look when he arrives at Teachers College next fall. Fresh, youthful, eager, he will dive into th.e local campus life with vim and vigor. By spring, however, he will have calmed down to the normal standard of the institution, and will regard professors, classes, work, and the college as necessary evils. Welcome to T. C., Freddy! And Calls It AMERICAN LOVE So you don't like me, eh? But you love me, don't you, dear? No? But darling, I love you. Oh. I see. Then it doesn't even matter! My feelings don't mean that to you! Well, do I feel stepped upon! Sweetheart, donit you care at all? Look at me. Not even a tenth-of-a-tablespoonful? No? Heavens! QI get this after giving you that swell thirty- dollar wristwatch Christmasll Say something, please. Oh, anything. It doesn't matter. No, no, darling. I didn't mean that. I mean, say something I want to hear. Something like, "I love you truly," or "All of me is yours." You know what I mean. Wonit you? Then, d--n it, you'll kiss me, won't you? Oh, yes you will! Now, wasn't that nice? Really, didn't you like that? Of course you did. And I did. And you love me, too. Come on, darling. Say it-just for me. There. Sweetheart! Well, g'night. See you tomorrow. No, dear. I'm not trying to fade out. Hell, I love you more than ever. I just gotta go. That's all. Oh, donit be like that. Call you in the morning. ,1 O. K. 0. K. HE'S A STOUT FELLAH James Wheeler is one lad who can take it on the chin He's proved that conclusively just recently. Tough luck old boy! THE SHA TTERBOX Page QTLL TAKE MI E STRAIGHT? 'Tf'1.u-'i.,' ' 1 U - , " . - , " if "F Riga 'V 1 . X fuk-1 ,: V. 'Kim :u r ,.- - - fl Y: ,pf -- . g.dEg" .i.,:.1 ' ,, 'f. f rgseff4-.5 V- . ' . .1 are .riff-Q it M. - sk.,Q.ff ' 'LK - -.c .A WMA ,fil"'Mf', ' ' ' Above, dear readers, you see a typical picture of the busi- ness section of Mingo Junction. lt's got to be a typical pic- ture of Mingo Junction, because that's all there is of the fair city. Mingo Junction is the home town of Pete flilabbermouthj Davis, local boy now making good in hog-calling contests in Long Island. Davis has just started a cleanup campaign for remedying the moral conditions of his old stomping ground, K . which has sadly rlcterioratecl since he was first told to make himself scarce around them parts by Nellie T icklefeathefs pa. Davis claims that he was tying his horse to the banisters on the balcony of the hotel pictured, but the photographer said he was in the second building from the right. W hen faced with the accusation, "Blabberrnoath,, turned all colors of the rain- bow and muttered, "Bring me the faint bottle, I'm going to carnphorf' THE BETA'S HAVE A MEETING C By a Geezlej All the little Bela's spring to their places with determina- tion in their eyes. Together they recite a little oath: "I will do my best to do my duty to my club and my God. Beta must rule supreme on the N. T. S. T. C. campus? Johnny Mings then leads prayer service and tells a startled Deity that he loves Him third best to Johnny Mings and the Beta organization. After this part of the meeting is com- pleted, Mings, Supreme Exalted Ruler of the organized Beta's, bitterly complains that he can get no class offices for his own. "Why, in the last position I ran for there were seventeen Beta's in the room and I polled only ten votes." Boyd Kelley and sixteen other members worm and squirm in their seats. fLittle does Mings know that the votes he received were from people who didn't know him.J Nom- inal President Alton Bryant enters and agrees. Rhoads Mustain comes in late and says that the Betais should emu- late the Pi Phi's and have less of this roughneck stuff in the chapter. Bryant agrees. Myers mentions the opinion that some of the members are too elleminate. Bryant agrees, adding a long discourse about himself and why he can't be considered elfeminate. Other members drop oil to sleep, ending meeting. Bryant drones on about the "history of the Beta's" and tells how and why Mings and Leslie Sorrels started the club. Mings swells with pride, bursts, and dies amid applause. Page 8 THE SHATTERBOX ITCHY-KITCI-IY-COO Dear Dr. Daniel: For six years I had been evicted from campus boarding houses because I kept everybody awake nights by scratching my feet on the bedposts in my room. Believe me, Dr. Daniel, my feet really itched. I was always having to remove my shoes in class so that I could relieve that itching sensation with my pocket comb. Then I was threatened with expulsion when fourteen members of my chemistry class dropped the course because of the odors. Then I bought one of your curry combs. I no longer suffer from itching feet. Have you a soothing solve? R. L. FLOWERS. HERE,S TO YOU, DEARIE- HAPPY BIRTHDAY He loves her in the springtime When the birds all bill and coog He loves her in the summer, And he swears that he'll be trueg And in the fall he loves her Vllhen the harvest moon is newg But he hates her in December When Christmas gifts are due! -David fVirgilj Ratliff. 1. 1.l...- DEDICATED T0 DAVID CKEATSD RATLIFF CINQUAIN , People Oft remind me Of horses in their stalls With only their rear extremities Showing. -The Editor. Yokel Boy Makes Good NognghgughligthagYB2igewDaniel would come torantgood. When he kept fiddling with his feet as a boy, his mother often restrained his father from beating his hide. Neighbors were always horning in, and even his playmates kept stringing him along. Then, discouraged, he ran away from home at the tender age of four and took a course in Dr. Zilch's School for Chir- opodists. Now, after years and years of hard work, Daniel has brought his newly-won diploma home to show the folks. Dr. Daniel will lecture this evening in the space reserved in back of the power house on the subject, "Small Talk Among the Pigmiesf' Students coming to Denton for the hrst time should beware of the police force. He is very ferocious. AN ORCHID TO DUDE My, my, this Neville person sho am a happy-go-lucky one. Breaks engagements right and left fpardon if we ex- aggeratel and goes right on with business as usual. She has things to say about the ex-lucky man, however. SPRING HAS ARRIVED Mary had a little lamb Its fleece was white as snow And everywhere that Mary went She took the bus. -David Uohn Sheltonl Ratliff. THE SHATTERBOX CENSORED BY HECK! I fThis spaee is dedicated to those various little tidbits We so carefully prepared that failed to make the grade . . . Durn itlj Page 10 THE SHATTERBOX FIRST STATE BANK OF DE TO Officers and Directors O. M. CURTIS, President DR. M. L. NTARTIN., Vice-President TV. C. ORR, Vice-President and Cashier R. W. BASS, Assistant Cashier LEN HENDERSON, Assistant Cashier W. N. MJXSTERS S. A. BLACKBURN Deposits insured by Federal Deposit In- surance Corporation, Vlfashington, D. C. Maximum insurance 35,000.00 35,000.00 for each depositor THE TROJ AN S HAVE A MEETING 'CBy a Beta, Prexy Short rises slowly to his feet and glances over the orderly gathering. 4'The meeting will come to order," he announces, whereupon the members all wake up and begin matching pennies. Short calls for a report of the Com- mittee to Get Snodgrass a Date. The Committee reports near success. Chairman Leroy Crouch says that Ruby Fuqua almost promised Snodgrass a date, vaguely mention- ing October 10th or January 15th. James Pyle, who has been experiencing diliiculties of late, requests a Similar com- mittee for himself. His request is refused on the grounds that it would be a waste of the committee's time. Waddy Kelly pulls out a bottle and passes it around. It goes as far as King Kong Pearson, three seats down. Crouch gets up and starts slamming the various members of the club who are not present for their obvious insincerity and lack of cooperative purpose. Nash gets up and starts slamming Crouch. Everybody applauds. Somebody pulls out another bottle, which lasts until it gets to Zack Cain. Crouch tries to get up a rush party for the week-end, but, on looking over some of the material he has already pledged, the club ju- diciously decides to overrule his suggestion. The meeting adjourns with the usual games of Hcrapsl' upstairs, led by Pistol Blain and Tero Nash, Wacldy Kelly assisting. HAR, HAR, HAH, HAR, HAR. Little Audrilla jes laughed and laughed when'Dad Pender read the Constitution in class, cause she knew a funny joke when she heard it. THE GEEZLES HAVE A MEETING fBy a Pi Phij Prexy Yarbrough blows his whistle and all the funny- looking Geezles coming running in from the buzzard's roost on the corner and line up in regular formation. There are enough unemployed alumni hanging around to make it look like a big gathering. Ben Powell Wonders what the club would do without the alumni. The pledges have a THE SI-IATTERBOX Page 1 1 good answer for this but are afraid to voice it. Brother Taylor comes down with a fresh shave and stretches out on the divan. Bros. Strahan and Reeves come in and sit down together on top of Brother Taylor. Coty Bradford starts out a spiel about brothers leaving his girl alone. Wilson, with a nasty little gleam in his eye, mumbles to Phillips, "What makes him think he has a girl, thc dope?,' Brad- ford, losing all control, stalks out of the room. Members cheer. Shelby Phillips comes in, says "I-Ii, gang," hints vaguely at his increasing importance, and is off again to see Freda. Brother Taylor feels his chin. '4Yes, you need another shave," chorus the brothers in unison. I-Ie goes and shaves. P. B. Stovall runs in and reports that the girl across the back fence has forgot to draw the blinds again, and the meeting is automatically adjourned. LET'S SHOW DE SKOITS The girls of this institution are continually sponsoring the outrage known as the Exclusive Girls' Tag Dance: from which males are excluded with cruel decisiveness. To com- bat this sort of thing, "us boys" are now organizing a com- mittee to sponsor a series of Exclusive Boys, Tag Dances, to which no skirt of any description or color may come. Yes, Gertie, We expect to have plenty of fun. I'I"S A BAD HABIT Old Mother Hubbard Went to the cupboard To get her poor dog a bone. But when she got there The cupboard was bare, So she opened a can of spinach. -David fLongfellowJ Batliff. SHOW THIS TO YOUR MINISTER Lil' Audrilla went to church, and when they passed the collection plate to her she jus' laughed an, laughed, 'cause she knew money wasn't good to eat! . . USSELL SZ CO. The Students Shopping Headquarters Page 12 THE SHATTERBOX A NEW ERA IS IN SIGHT This is the age of originality. Originality pays. Be original. Go without your belt and Suspenders. Eventually your originality will begin to show. Oh, my, yes! HEADLINE OF THE WEEK KCensored.j HE FELT A VERSE COMING ON Simple Simon Met a pieman Going to the fair. Said Simple Simon To the pieman, "Hello.', -David fWalt Whitmanj Ratliif. PHONE 130 FOR ICE THE PEOPLES ICE CO. M. D. PENRY-Manager' YOUR JEWELER FOR GIFTS DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY Highest Quality Lowest Prices LTOMQS The House of Diamonds Established 1895 MAIN AT SIXTH FT. WORTH, TEXAS THE C. L. CRS HAVE A MEETING CBy a Mary Ardenj The principal subject for discussion is whether or not the club's former president, Mary Willis, is really married to that Smith boy as it is rumored. '4We, the President, think she was foolish enough to go through with it," says Mary Elizabeth Fetterly, the club's new prexy. "She did not!" declares Ruth McNeil. "I know Mary is a foolish girl, but she ain't lthat foolish!" The group is split into factions over the matter and the controversy waxes and wanes. At a moment when it is waxing, Dude Neville gathers some of the wax and makes candles for the various members to burn at both ends. Her feat is applauded, and everybody makes a rush for the newly-prepared candles. Dude escapes with two gross. Ruth McNeil is runner-up with one gross even. Mary Jo Slaughter is third with three-fourths gross, and Evlyn Martens drags in last with one candle broken in the middle. Someone sees Dr. Stoker coming and the meeting adjourns for the good of the com- monwealth. THE SHATTERBOX Page 13 There was a young lady in collich Who learned all there was about knollich But she missed something, too, When she dicln't renew Her beauty before each all-collich. WOODFOBWS BEAUTY SHGP SCANDAL AMONG THE TROJANS Someone told us that he had heard that a certain former vice president of the Trojan Club is now an ex-member of that fine organization. We are wondering, with our usual mild harmlessness, just why the distinguished editor of the local tabloid saw fit to resign? Was it that he couldn't take the club or that the club couldn't take him? Or what? THE MARY ARDENS HAVE A MEETING CBy a C. L. CJ Betty Lacewell, with a dreamy glance through the win- dow where James Dee Baldwin is passing by, nods to the new prexy, Mary Eloise Wilson, that it is O. K. to begin. Mary E. drags her wandering mind from the handsome pro- file of Wilbur Adair, whom she hasn't seen since ten minutes ago, and raps the table with her vanity case. "The meeting will please be adjourned to order," she mumbles absently, and the members all giggle and whisper, agreeing among themselves that their prexy is in love, on account of the vapid expression she is wearing. One of the members whis- pers too loudly and Mary E. hears her. "It ain't so, it ain't! It ain't!" she screams, and flails the air with her arms. The girls all smile knowingly, for this little exhibi- tion has proved their point. Mary E. is led out of the room and across to the hospital by Dean Clark, who is slightly jealous but tries to hide it with tender consolations in the victim's ear. Betty takes charge of the meeting. BETTY LACEWELL: 'cls there any old business?" DIXIE OVERTON: "Your Honor-I mean-Miss President -Ex-President, that is-we never did finish discussing our party." fEditor's Note: And they never willlj At this point, the excitement caused by the Wilson scene overpowers Erie Marshall, Esther Maynard, Gladys Har- shaw, and Annette Leatherwood, who gather in a group and recount their opinions of the aiiair. The meeting ad- journs as James Dee Baldwin passes the window again and Betty Lacewell, followed by a stream of jealous rivals, dashes out of the house in pursuit. LO ELY? Hymie Laufer Will Make You Gay . Our matrimonial -service is the best. Makes or breaks. WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS . Age, color, or condition of health makes no difference if you have money. Give us a trial. LAUFER MATBIMONIAL BUREAU Page 14 THE SHATTERBOX THE STREET OF GOOD CHEER There is a Street of Good Cheer. y It is not marked out in any city plang it is not merely a 'thoroughfare from one place to another. It is not a busy artery of commerce where man and beast, by sweat of brow, toil their heavy burdens to the market-place. It is not a boulevard where the pleasure-mad recklessly rush along in pursuit of vanishing rainbows. It is not an exclusive avenue, only to be coursed by the rich and powerful. It is not a winding road of deceit and disillusionment which leads only to misery and despair. It is, instead, a broad and open highway which bids cheery welcome to all mankind. It leads far away from tl1e humdrum cares of daily life. It gladly receives the traveller, regardless of youth or age, power or poverty, position or obscurity and leads him on to fairy heights where the bitter world of reality is dispclledg where he may bc- come an Alexander of conquest and win the heart of the story-book princess. The bright lights of welcome are never dimmed upon this Streetg it is never barricaded against the hungry heart of humanity, yearning for inspiration and contentment. The portals of this Street are always ajar to bid a cordial greeting of good cheer to all who would travel its way. It is, indeed, the Street of Good Cheer, this highway whose waysides are banked with 'those havens of happiness. TI-IE PALACE AND DREAMLAND THEATRES TEARS GET IN YOUR BEER Oh, father, dear father, Come home with me now, For the face on the bar1'oom floor Has changed ro that of Dan McGrew, And it ainit gonna rain no more. And Willie the Weeper Has got the creeps, ,Cause Toledo Slim dropped dead, And the girl of my dreams ls a failure it seems Because she eats crackers in bed. -David fS1l't0lCCllO1lSBJ Ratliff. A POSIE TO MeINTYRE TEACHERS COLLEGE DAY BY DAY: Lay late until eleven. Having spent the greater part of the night engrossed in a mystery novel. Suddenly discovered had cut two classes. Moped for a hit. Halloed to face in window next door. Shaved, amusing myself with cutting criss-cross paths with razor until started bleeding. To breakfast feeling sick- ish from ghastly sight. On to school and Pratt Kinard fishing in pond for frogs. Slimy things. Running through my head-slick slime, sil- very slips of slime, slide silently, sleeking the slush. Vague remembrance of reading somewhere. Kenneth E. Smith and a bottle marked 180 proof. To clean typewriters. Lunch and must have vest cleaned again. Reading funny- papers while eating soup. Loafed an hour, pitching pennies at crack. To town by raising thumb. Gossiped with Rosemary Cecil, bought popcorn, and in to see show. Discovered had seen it months before. Standing on corner until cops had passed, then raising thumb again. Told professor three places offering a half for dollar twenty-five. Squandered dime on marble machine. On toward home and hull session broken up to shoot' craps. Zero in entertainment-shooting craps. A cup of coffee and so to bed. Lay long waiting for sleep. Read Campus Chat and smoked countless cigarettes. Cigarettes good. Finally to sleep at one a. m. or there- ahouts. THE SHATTERBOX Page 15 MOO DON'T SAY WE The night was warm and cheery, DIDN'T WARN YOU The Sky was fun of stars' We sound our annual government warning against the She Waited there in Silence stuff now being sold as holiday liquor. While he lifted up the bars. ..i She raised her big brow eyes 10 his- The Rye is fairly good. It still tips your hat while you There Wes nothing between them HOW! have both hands in your pockets. Accept no substitutes. For he was a rustic hired hand And she was a jersey cow. David fShellyJ Ratliff. FRIDAY A wish a wish a wish is a wish is To be a fish a fish a fish with no Tail tale to tell a tale is a fish There is something that is fishy I Fishy I believe I will I believe I will I believe I won't I believe I won't For a fish is fishy fish for fish I wonder. The bourbon is much better. They spray the trees with it in the summer. None genuine without an inquest. Scotch is the best. One drink will turn your skin into a pie crust. Two drinks will simonize you. Money back if not ossified. There was an eclipse of the sun the other night at the CROSS HOUSE near TEACHERS COLLEGE. It only lasted ninety-three seconds. They must have left out the juniper berries. This is the last oflicial warning. Paste it on your water -David fCertrude Steinl Ratliff. bottle and read while recuperating from the night before. YUCCA ADVERTI ER ARE FRIENDS OF THE COLLEGE o PA TRONIZE THEM! I . Page 16 TI-IE SHATTERBOX GJ 5 it AH Cinderella: 'cGood Godmother, must I leave the hall at in YOU MUST HAVE WATER twelvey, ff. . D0 you know that the The Good Fairy: "You'll not go at all if you don't stop AXTELL EVER-OILED M Evcrua WINDMILL swearingf,-Michigan Gargoyle one C and ij MONITOR WINDMILL l , , I The dentist had just called on one of his clients to try 14,--3 Run and Pump when others are still? It costs little more to Own the Best. to collect a bill for a full set of false teeth he had made ia C 0 for him about a year before. rt. worth, Texas Lubbock, Tam "Did he pay you?" asked his wife- ll San Angelo' Texas Amanuo' Texas 'Tay me!" echoed the dentist, scornfully. '4Not only did he refuse to pay me, but he actually had the effrontery to STUDENTS rr PAYS TO SHOP AT PENNEY'S Why? Penney's Policy of a Small Probt on a Large Scale Puts More Value in our Customeris Dollar! Therefore More Dollars in Your Pocket- J. C. PENNEY CO. QUACK! QUACK! And then there's the story about the little duckling who was so embarrassed because his first pants were down. -Panther My room-mate made inquiries About my sweetheart, Bessg He asked me: "Is she a nice girl?,' And I answered "Moralless." -Punch Bowl Drunk, staggering along the streets, bumps into telegraph pole. Feels way around it several times, then rnutters, '4S'no use. I'm walled in."-lack-0'-Lantern gnash at me-with my teethf'-Exchange Radio stations should start Off the morning broadcast with: 4'WhO the hell left the radio on all night?" -Reserve Red Cat STAFFORD ENGRAVING CO. 701 THROCKMORTON STREET FORT WORTH, TEXAS COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS ATHLETIC EMBLEMS THE SHATTERBOX Page 17 SAFETY FIRST COURTESY SECOND SERVICE CONTINOUSLY DE TO US LI E The biology Prof. was speaking: "I have here some very fine specimens of dissected frogs, which I will show you." Unwrapping the parcel, some sandwiches, fruit, and hard- boiled eggs came to view. "But, surely-I ate my lunch!" he exclaimed. -Penn. State F roth She: "Why is a canoe like a little boy?" He: "Why?" She: "Both behave better when paddled."-Old Line A real estate salesman of Sand Dune, Texas, had just finished describing the glorious opportunities of that part of the country. "All West Texas needs to become the garden spot of the world is good people and water," he said. "Huhl" replied the prospect. "That's all hell needs." -Carolinian And then there was the cannibal's daughter who liked the boys best when they were skewed.-Whafs it Toyah King Solomon's theme song: A Thousand Good Nights. -Alabama Rammer-Jammer SAMSON WINDMILLS PUMPS ENGINES JACKS National Scale-Free Pipe Woodworking Machines Electric Hand Tools Transmission Equipment Belts-Hose-Packing Cypress Tanks MILL-INDUSTRIAL-CONTRACTOR SUPPLIES WELL MACHINERY Sr SUPPLY CO. FT. WORTH 1629 MAIN ST. TEXAS WHITTLE MUSIC CO. 1213 ELM ST., DALLAS, TEXAS "The Southwesfs Most Complete Music House" Steinway and other fine Pianos Music Band Instruments Records DUKE 81 AYRES OUR MOTTO- NQUALITY AT LOW COST" SCHOOL SUPPLIES FOR EVERY NEED Page 18 THE SHATTERBOX PHILCO RADIOS SPORTING GOODS GUARANTEED CUTLERY EVERS HARDWARE CO. SOUTH SIDE SQUARE 50th Year in Denton PHONE 200 Judge: Fine day, isnit it? Pinchecl for Speeding: Don't pun, Judge, please. -Chaparral All gall is divided into three parts: Copying your workg Petting your girlg Drinking your liquor.-Nebraska Awgwan "I knowf, said the little violet. "The stalk brought me." -Slzowme PERSEVERANCE Kappa: '4What's the matter, donlt you love me any more? Phi Gam.: g'Sure l do. I am only restingf,-Sour Owl "Leis get a couple of dates tonight." "Can,tg have to get to bed early and get some sleep." 5CWhy?,7 4cTOll1Ol'1'OYV,S my hard dayg gotta shave."-Lyre. NOW YOU'RE AN X . . . If in the mouths or years to come-you should desire any of the many items we've been supplying- Write us a card or letter- lllail orders are promptly handled. V O E R T M A N 9 S TEACHERS COLLEGE STORE Headquarters for Books on TEXAS and the great Southwest Know your State better . . . from Books -Catalogs and Book Reviews- on Request WHITMORE SZ SMITH 1308 Commence-DALLAS THE SOUTIFS LARGEST BOOKSTORE MASTERS OF THEIR CRAFT The most famous sword maker of the 16th century was Andrew Ferara, an Italian. Hammering every part of the blade from steel of his own manufacture . . . his swords exist today as masterpieces of his art. When a man makes a product of the finest quality, it is with pardonable pride that he places his name upon it. The maker's imprint, accompanied by tradi- tions of skill and high standards of honest dealings, becomes the customer's guarantee of highest quality and satisfaction. Emulating the old masters of sword making, Southwestern craftsmen put their finest work into every engraving bearing the SWECO imprint. It is your guarantee of painstaking care . . . of a superior printing plate. We are proud to proclaim that the engravings in this volume were made by Southwestern craftsmen. SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FOR 20 YEARS THE LEADING SCHOOL ANNUAL ENGRAVERS 'IN THE SOUTHWEST FORT WORTH, TEXAS l If V D I THE Sl-IATTERBOX Page 19 Everything for your car DAYTON THOROBRED TIRES AND TUBES Guaranteed 15-18 months AROUND THE CORNER FROM THE COLLEGE HOPPER-BLACKBURN MOTOR CO. TELEPHONE 16 1211 W. LTICKORY WITH RELlSHl Warden fto prisoner who has been sentenced to gallows Nine lime hamburgers "What kind of exercise would you like to have?" Sminv on a Plate Prisoner: 4'l'd like to skip the ropef'-Gargoyle ln came the diners Then they were ate. -Dirge Why are you sprinkling that grass seed over yourself . ' '7 Mr. Dionne is planning to divorce Mrs. Dionne on the MISS Garbo' grounds that she is too overbearing.-Widow I Want ' ' ' to be ' ' ' a lawn' THE WATKIN S STUDIO "The Qgicial Yucca Photographcrw Allow us to express our appreciation to the Student Body for the opportunity of making the pictures in your beautiful Yucca of 1935. May it recall many happy days and faces of dear old friends long after tl1e col- lege years have passed. A hopping special . . F RO G LE GS Add a kick to Any Meal . Our frogs are Denton-grown and rubber-fed, insuring finest Havor and more hops to the frog. Phone us and you 'll have no kick coming. O THE KANGAROO FROG FARM EDITH L. CLARK, Prop. Reasonable Prices Prompt Delivery Page 20 THE SHA TTERBOX N?-"' Q Q Mlm THE 1935 YUOCA Kin M in 'Qffli TA , p4mlu, if BOUND HND PRINTED pf L ,, e , fp -E , BY , I . f - fy THE COLLEGE ANNUAL DIVISION li T X OF I 'N!5"I'xy. TIM T ' ' X THE REIN COMPANY ,wi , Q q f i Q N X ' 9-V JT HOUSTON, TEXAS f THE T H E X mmm-I CUMPANY gfggefwmg , , 3'l7rlhlwS ' rmlulg X Sk Y E A3 iff W H L X 5 az P34 33 ll 1 55 I 1i'f"""i'ii I V ! M mq gvgmgwnq I l , ,Q I L, 1,AS9,ff?i3 gl Q Y NNW i ! v 1? 4 W m!!! N1 - M W3 We! Ea W 5 ll ww: at - A X . . 7' G H E 1 , R , T Nj fi N1 el 'N' W I A1 1 3 Lgxgxjgfilgfggfiwm Q J.mfN.:T5-FA-'3-2-.MCI I'g.f'f9Y . : fN'?3gLi1r'Pg? .1 T3 1 " " 2,121 gg Af' um., - vs. . n..H 3-.3-Vf"'?'54, . . . and This Is 'the Alibi Page -but I l1ave none. If you are pleased with the book, good and well. If you have criticisms to of- fer, don,t blame the staff. The re- sponsibility is mine. -T. Ill. 1 1 a 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 14 .4 1 1 T 1 I x-A mv' "" 'Y ammmszf' "" "',' zs ' . ., Jyssmaee lk . . iz 5 V 'VY 1 x. , . , . 1 1 , , 1 4 . wry ' , ,qi a 'x:.f,.. 'Y -I Q' -.,x?", v , L vfQ'ifEw-wi" Knigsw 'z' 4, ', 4-gs ' 4" ' ,'q"',. '4 v. uw 4- ? yr, .54 ,inf . in 1 f3:5i,,"m'. 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Suggestions in the University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) collection:

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

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