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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 268

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1936 volume:

.... 1 '- ' Pnnce ,, ..,,,,,,,,,,,.,..,,,, ,,s,.,,..,,...,,.,,.,..-.,M.. K., .,..-,,,,,,..,.,,-Y, .-A,1.....Y,. ,,. ..,........-...,- -,.....,...........4...,-,..........,-J. ,,,-........,.. . - ,.L,:,L,,Jl, r-. ,. M- ., ,.- .f. H , - v , . 11 1 WT... f- QESL1 2,717 'w-s'1frz-v---..-eg':5-,r-r---:-eg1.'r.4gne:e.nv::-J1:- i The 1936 mcca- 0 YEAIQBQQK of NQETH TEXAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE DENTQN, TEXAS xv 'wr Wwe, af 'nk I j , V , . 5 " f5HE'i-.H .5 - -mhj ? 1" 1 "1 -!4"'fff?'f"g!33YV f ""' ' :"' , . f ??1""'f'ii 1 ff-i --" z 'f.:55 1sdss1Ze 'L 5 "K ' -. iiifrif if- 'J' 'E ' ti A rr-151' ' 1' ., . 'fir'-"??"1 ffl' !5f'i::2f?tii3:E1'?- 1 'xlfrif Wilei' 'i"'5'3f"55i'-"' ?5'5n'7if'S' ,ja I H-EJ.,-ir.-' .Q " WHS , , 11: 41201. - -rf-1 .2 -,iii Q fr' .. - -In. -31" if-I, 'E+-FXR AWFQQ-'Elie' ' -' 3.3. U- y ,V '. Q , ' ,pu-v' .v:,e, fqzggie-f' '45,- ? '.,.- f- I ' Y- ' ' 5 5. I, in ,f,- -54 s r..I?l1,:,gg-'5 , 3-,, 'fy I f -- , -'gage .ii g meiafhii I . I "x . ' -'Q -uf' -,'!3,.,4.ffH5'5 '51 I -5,51 'l . v - W Ng'-. L. 1, . LA3:g..Q3 .2-,'.,!F-.v.' dA,w,l- r , in ww T an gel ga ,gv , I . -' - I J - 'F-' i-.-vfsikif '-W .Jim ui- m,"f,s I ...Jw J H. . 1 in., :jIfeQ7I.'f 1 : V- - m . as m :V V Y , Zim W A 1 mi, - ,I . f I if .- ' I. Yf fini--' f H . N. - - .... H. -1 . ,,,y'1 ai 'mir-,.51a.m'E25,1 Marquis Hall, North Texas State Teachers Co11ege's first women's residence hall. 'COTZDLCZQK ............. ROBERT MCCLOUD . . Editor IAMES C. WHEELER . . Business Manager MISS VIRGINIA HAILE . . Sponsor SI-IAW'S STUDIO . . Photography SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY . . Engraving STAFFORD-LOWDON COMPANY . Printers Page 2 signing of the appropriations bill for the new Teachers College Librcxry. I ...............Cmfmf1 ADMINISTRATION . page 5 CLASSES . . page 31 FAVORITES . . page 1 13 SPORTS . . page 121 FEATURES . . . page 149 ORGANIZATIONS . page 169 PUBLICATIONS . page 227 Page 3 v--- -- ---N---7 'v '- - '-'r1y"'f' I w N H' M ' A S . 3' 9 " uv H 2153 5 1, ' A if 1' 1? 4 1 ' . I . 1. .111 tr i L u . . r N A F ii D 4--. 5 , 1 ' lt , . ,. 5' 1 X . 3 3 "V K I - . A . " A In ' Nga' 'L' AM. ' . - 'rw ' .x ' if - - v -1 ' x 'lf s,, ' "QW j, h 'f Q . ' ".b'f1Yw'm 4, ' 9-' .'-fl:-r Q " ,WW Y, iw , iw ', ., guyz . V 2 u, V , 1 I .U f,'1 A- V g,..f-Q, 1 ! s'. ' X . Y. ., . , l ' 'xl ' I. , , A ur . n , x , H., : . - K ,vin-.. - '-ff -.!'e'5ufzfg-1' , , , -. H, ' , 1' ,, ,X x. un , " N-'Jx"2x ' ' l. , f- - 1 , 2- A-,A . Q , Q-as - - x N' ' N.: " ' ' QQ. . 5' Nc. ' ' f'-.Wo v -. sr , 3 A A 54. , , lx ,Jig r ,gr-wh' QL. 5 in -V Q31 V x XFQ-,Q xg .' N , 2- !,'-hilx I U " .o A' '-,- , P..-f ff"-M '--S-Mil -II 1' ' . 4 ,. . 5 r ' V , ' -' 'ng ' . 1 - k I . i .fl I, mg .r,. viii? , I V 3. 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X ' , " 2--.'s.f-,' Tw 3"rg,a ' ".Af'ffZa-F'?27pf.'f'1.?.:'5.'ff T '5'T,,1'af""' 1 ff7-'i'- flivifgltrz--"E'.-'. ,F 3 'Fly ff "li if - P2 'Ffa ' ,. ,fi , ' .gi.'2.u-5-7-,I-L-.-1 -,.-gy, , A-gg " H 53 .f-2 , 3 -- M ju 11- ' 1 if . - 'NYE 'li' ' '7lQf?'f:f,.'-il '-'Z El7"""g V H' 1 - X 3 , L 1 555'EXW'+",ff?f5f'f, " M ' 'Lv uf: , A x, . , , -f-1. + . 1.m,,,w ,Q-5,.,X -f-,N-!,,, ,-.W H I - -, W- -.M ,+ Y, .. , I , ' .-fini hw., :-'E.,, M :I 1- A- : 'ff -gm' 111, , 1 '--- -Wu ' , ,- , 1 '. f. ,KL f':"'- ,g J. - - ' 3 I - V 1" ' 1-IE: 3 ' ' ,, , ' 'flqj ' in 'Q ,N '- ' H 'Y ' h A M A x V - -- -1-----,- - - Y - -V 4-74 -4-4..- .- ,..,4....1. ,..1 ,4.,4,,4.,,, -V ' . f ' ' ' Y 7.7.7-1 f-1-Yg.. 40-.- -,---,,.-..L,-.,4,,-.Q,,..-...,....,.4.... ,,-..x- ,g..,', 4, A.-gm, ,, ,J gown! of Ze enlfa Bottom row: Ball, Beretta, Paulus, Ulmer, Iackson T p St t Hll I O IOW2 Inset: T uar, i , osey, UTH91' Collins BOARD OF REGENTS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGES OF TEXAS Honorable Henry S. Paulus, President . . . . Yoakum Honorable Thomas H. Ball, Vice-President . . Houston Honorable Iohn E. Hill ...... . Amarillo Honorable L. E. Iosey . Houston Doctor I. G. Ulmer ..... . . Tyler Honorable Sallie Ward Beretta . San Antonio Honorable I. D. Iackson . , . . . Alpine Honorable R, A. Stuart . . . Fort Worth 'Honorable V. A. Collins ............ Livingston U H. A. Turner, Secretary to the Board, Austin Page 5 Administration I Administration Q 7 zeiiffeni 4 One of the justifications for the expenditure of the amount of time, energy, and money required for the production of a college annual such as the YUCCA lies in the fact that it preserves in an interesting form re- minders of scenes and incidents which occasion throughout the life of its possessor a revival of the year which it represents. lt is a history by suggestion rather than one by narration. Aside from the amuse- ment it affords for the first few days after its distribution, this book will be more highly prized in 1956 than in 1936. Preservation is therefore of relatively more importance than possession. The history of the college has been marked by many significant events, both favorable and unfavorable to its growth. Placing a value upon any one year as compared with another involves the balancing of that which is favorable with that which is unfavorable. Measured by that standard, 1936 appears to be significant in at least three respects. Pirst in order, if not in ultimate importance, is the building program. Pour units of permanent improve- ment will have been completed dur- ing the year, representing a com- bined expenditure of 35566,UOU. The building needs of the college are not solved by these additions, but the relief which they afford is measur- able. 6 O I I I I Second, as listed among the achievements of the year, is the in- auguration of graduate instruction. Advancing standards of the better school systems of the state have set up requirements for instructional staffs which can be met only by those who hold the master's degree. The college therefore instituted a fifth year of professional work lead- ing to the master's degree to enable its students to meet these require- ments. ln spite of the late authoriza- tion of its plans, it enrolled during the year seventy-eight men and women for the long session, and, as this foreword goes to press, it prom- ises to enroll many times this num- ber during the summer session. A statement of achievements would not be complete without men- tion of a noteworthy development among alumni and ex-students of Teachers College of a spirit of active loyalty to the institution. The grat- ifying fact connected with this grow- ing spirit lies in the spontaneity of its development on the part of the ex-students. lt has arisen because of the increasing recognition of the fact that there is a service, essential to the welfare of the college, which can be rendered by no one except by those who have been touched by its influence. Cordially yours, W. 1. MCCONNELL, President. Page 6 . . . . zeal mf if fig Caffe 6 As a student at North Texas State Teachers College, as its dean, and as chief executive since l934, Dr. W. I. McConnell has seen the College take enormous strides to- ward becoming foremost among teacher-training institutions. ln fact, it has been his impetus that has had much to do with the tremen- dous growth of the College in recent years. Dr. McConnell's administration has been characterized by a prac- tical execution of his far-visioned ideals. A growth in enrollment, an enlargement and strengthening of the faculty, and a development of the curriculum are tributes to the guiding genius of our president. And through his efforts y we are enjoying a great development in the physical plant of our College. Dr. McConnell was born in Bates- ville, Arkansas. I-le received his B. A. and M. A. degrees from the University of Denver, after having graduated from this institution. l-le received the Ph. D. degree from Columbia University in l925. l-le taught in Wise County from l9U4 to l908 and was superintendent of schools in Van l-lorn from l908 to l9ll and in Petrolia from l9ll to l9l6. Then he came to the College, beginning as professor of mathe- matics. ln l9l9 he was .made professor and director of the eco- nomics department, and in l923 he was made Dean of the College. A unanimous vote of the seven Page 7 l DR. MCCONNELL ..... . . . . . President of the College members of the Board of Regents present at their meeting May l5, l934, made him President to suc- ceed the late Dr. B. l... Marquis. Dr. McConnell holds the distinc- tion of rising to the presidency of his Alma Mater, being a member of the graduation class of l9l3. Therefore he knows the College not only from the teacher's and administrators point of view, but also from the students. l-le is in- deed no stranger to its ideals and traditions and we may look for- ward to a continuation of the pres- tige and growth of the North Texas State Teachers College under his guidance. Administration O Administration Q 0 o o 0 0 0 DR. W. I-I. BRUCE ...... . ..... President Emeritus Dr. W. l-l. Bruce, President Emeri- tus of the College, who has served more than fifty years in Texas schools, holds a unique position among the distinguished educators of America. l-lis name appears in "Who's Who in America," and he has to his credit the authorship of several books on mathematics, philosophy, and educational prob- lems. l-le has been president of two Texas colleges and has done active classroom teaching in edu- cation in our College for at least one term each year since resigning the presidency in l923. Dr. Bruce was born April 8, 1856, in Troup County Virginia, but spent the greater part of his young life at Waverly, Alabama. l-lis early education was received in the Old- style academies in Georgia and Alabama. I-le received his B. A. degree from Alabama Polytechnic lnstitute in l883 and his Ph. D. from Mercer University in l890. ln 1896 he was given an honorary M. A. degree from Baylor University, and in 1917 Trinity University bestowed on him the LL. D. degree. l-laving begun his teaching ca- reer in the rural school when he was nineteen years old, Dr. Bruce served in the academies of Ala- bama from l877 to l883, and as principal and superintendent in Blanco, Marble Falls, and Athens, Texas. l-le was instructor in mathe- matics at the University of Texas during the summer terms of l897, l898, and l900. The following year he served as President of Iohn Tarleton College at Stephenville. ln l9Ol he came to North Texas State Teachers College as profes- sor of mathematics, and in l906 he was made President of the Col- lege. l-le held this office until his resignation in l923 when he was made President Emeritus. Dr. Bruce says that his main philosophy for a successful life is to discharge his obligations and to meet his responsibilities fully. l-le firmly believes that a man is suc- cessful to the extent that he makes use of the abilities with which he is endowed. Another basis of his philosophy is found in the Biblical quotation, "And whosoever shall compel thee to go a mile, go with him twain." Going the second mile has always characterized Dr. Bruce's services to the College, and we who enjoy the results of his untiring service are grateful to this scholarly man of vision. Page 8 . . . . . 66140 fA6C0!!66 "1-le's a jolly good fellow" de- scribes our Dean, Dr. B. B. Harris. It was with delight that his former students learned that he had been appointed Dr. McConnell's succes- sor as Dean in 1934, and since then their enthusiasm has been shared by the entire student body. Dr. 1-larris has been a member of the College faculty since 1916, when he came to join the agricul- ture department. Two years later he was placed on the biology staff, and has been in that department ever since, except when away studying. 1-le was made head of the department in 1921. A native of Pendleton, South Carolina, Dr. Harris came here from Marlin, where he wasteacher of science in the high school from 1911 to 1916. l-le received the B. S. degree from the A. ci M. College of South Carolina in 1911, the M. S. from Ohio State University in 1923, and the Ph. D. in 1929 frornthe Uni- versity of Texas. ln qualifying for the last degree, Dr. 1-larris did his research under the direction of Dr. 1-1. I. Muller of the University, who is known for his phenomenal re- search in genetics. Dr. I-larris's dissertation was among the first student contributions ever pub- lished' in this field' of biology. Dr. 1-larris holds a fellowship in the Texas Academy of Science and is a member of the North' Texas Biology Club, of which he served as president in 1926. I Pge9 DR. B. B. HARRIS .... R . . . . . . . . Dean of the College The Dean deals with each stu- dent, from the time of entrance to the time of receiving the coveted "sheepskin" lt has been with inter- est, understanding, and efficiency that Dr. Harris has assisted in the making of several thousand degree plans since assuming the duties of his office. 1-lis firm upholding of the standards of North Texas State Teachers College has been one of trie cliieftactors in rits application of his administrative principles. We congratulate Dr. 1-larris for completing successfully his second year as Dean of the College, and sincerely wish for him many more. Administration C Administrcxtion gg efiaifzaz P. E. MCDONALD ....... . . . . . . . . . Registrar Regardless of the large number of his duties, it is for his keen mem- ory that those who come in contact with Registrar P. E. McDonald re- member him. lt is local tradition that once Mr. McDonald hears a person's name, and gets the face and name associated, he Will be able to call it Wherever and When- ever he meets that person again. So far, Mr. McDonald has not blasted this story. Mr. McDonald's full title is: Regis- trar, Associate Dean, and Professor of Latin, he received the Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Nashville, and the Master of Arts degree from Southern Methodist University. Primarily upon Mr. McDonald's shoulders fall the duty of attracting students to the College, and wholly upon his shoulders fall the duty of keeping the record of their scho- lastic achievements after they come here. Figures from his office revealed that 1,883 students had enrolled in the College through Ianuary 30, additional enrollments after that date probably brought this number above the l,9OO mark for the long session. The Saturday night picture shows, and other films shown from time to time during the long session and summer session are arranged by Mr. McDonald. That he is keep- ing abreast With the times is at- tested to by the quality and popu- larity of the films he books. ln addition to the usual routine duties of a registrars office, such as admission details, classification, registration, and keeping of rec- ords, the office of the registrar of the College, With the collaboration of the Placement Office, is success- fully maintaining a centralization bureau Where is kept not only the scholastic record of the student, but also data regarding his pre- college history, his personality, his moral and religious standards, his social and professional attitudes, and his success or failure as a teacher. A good impression of the College is assured prospective students in their relations with Mr. McDonald. Cheerful and energetic, we con- sider him one of the friendliest and most alert men on our campus. Page 10 The Business Office is manned by the Business Manager of the Col- lege and the Auditor. The financial records and accounts of the Col- lege are kept in this office, under the plan and system of the State Auditor. The Business Manager is a sort of "Chancellor of the Exchequer." His office receives all funds col- lected by the College, Whether from registration and other fees, or from any other source, issuing receipts therefor. From this office come the orders for all purchases and the numerous "O. K.'s" re- quired on all invoices and vouch- ers. And of course, it is here that the bills are paid. Mr. Dixie Boyd, a graduate of the College is now Business Man- ager, and is each year faced with the gigantic task of "making ends meet." l-lis job is one which de- pends on patience and accurate thinking, and these qualities he has. l-le is the possessor of a dependable memory and a logical mind which greatly simplify his duties. Pge 11 n.4Z1fLe.44 gbfice DIXIE BOYD . . . . I . . . . . . . . , . . Business Manager The many students who are on government agency pay rolls like the systematic Way the Auditor, Mr. Bobert Caldwell prepares these pay rolls upon instruction from the Presidents office. Of course, they especially admire his prompt habits in connection with dispensing checks. The Business Office concerns it- self directly With each student throughout his college career. lt is to its capable personnel that much of the smooth operation of campus activities is to be attrib- uted. Administration O Administration O 0 0 0 0 o o 0 T. J. FOUTS ........ ... . . . . .DeanofMen To Mr. Theron l. Fouts, our Dean of Men, We owe much. Due largely to the vision and foresight of this one man, the Denton Teachers College is the possessor of what is termed "one of the best recrea- tion parks in America." For many years Mr. Fouts, director of the de- partment of physical education, as Well as athletic director, dreamed of installing at the College a recre- ational system that would provide entertainment and healthful recre- ation for every student in the College. Untiringly, Mr. Fouts Worked out his plan for the park and finally got his idea approved. Appropriations then made the park possible. Eight years ago Work was earnestly begun upon this plot of ground that has given us many pleasant hours. With the aid of the members of the physical education department, Mr. Fouts Worked out a program for the system. Seven years ago this -program Was inaugurated, and it has become a great success. At Baylor University, Where Mr. Fouts received his B. A. degree, he lettered in football, basket ball, baseball, and track, received men- tion for all-American in football, and was named all-southwest con- ference athlete. l-le received his M. A. degree at Southern Methodist University. ln the fall of 1920 Mr. Fouts came to the College from the Greenville schools. l-fe Was named head of the physical education department as Well as head coach in all sports. It was he who organized track as a major sport on our Campus. Since the fall of 1932 Mr. Fouts has been Dean of Men, bringing to this office his varied experience With the men of the College. Admired and respected for his effi- cient handling of problems involv- ing student life, devoted Whole- heartedly to the Welfare of all the students, Dean Fouts' influence is not forgotten when the students leave this institution. I-lis gentle- manly conduct will remain a com- mendable example throughout the years. Page 12 When one thinks of the oldest member of the Teachers College faculty in point of years of service, without hesitation he remembers Dr. Bruce, but next in time is the woman who, according to her own declaration, at the time of her com- ing here was known as "the infant of the faculty." We refer to Miss Edith Lanier Clark, our beloved Dean of Worn- en. Miss Clark came to this insti- tution in the second year of its organization, just as her father had become a member of the faculty at the University of Texas in its second year. She received the B. Lit. and M. A. degrees there, and was selected University beauty. During her first year on the cam- pus Miss Clark taught six classes in English and two in Freshman spelling. ln her spare time she organized the Mary Ardens, the young women's literary club now in its own home, and she has since served as its sponsor. The Women's Faculty Club, of which she was the first president, serving two years, was organized through Miss Clark's efforts. She sponsored the old Normal lournal, which later became the Avesta. She is a charter member of the Denton chapter of the American Association of University Women, first president of the lota Chapter Page 13 6614 0 M6n EDITH L. CLARK ....... . . . . . . . Dean of Women of Delta Kappa Gamma, and organizer of the State Association of Dean of Women. A life member of the Texas State Teachers Asso- ciation, she was for four terms a member of the executive committee. mittee. ln l9l8 Dr. Bruce thrust upon Miss Clark the honor of being Dean of Women, which she ac- cepted as a happy surprise. F or eighteen busy years she has served faithfully, and we admire her tremendously for her beautiful spirit of friendliness and for her interest in the welfare of the young women on the campus. Administration I Administration I ixfenrion y f MR. J. E. BLAIR ....... . . . . . .Director of Extension The extension department of the College had an enrollment of 529 the past semester, records of the department show. The extension service contacts students in two ways: by sending instructors in the College to cities and towns over the State for weekly classes, and by conducting classes nightly at the College for students who live near enough to Denton to come here for instruction. Twenty-nine extension c l a s s e s are being offered at the present time with classes held in seventeen different towns. Five different courses by four teachers are offered in Fort Worth, in which more different courses are offered than in any other town. Dallas comes second, with four different courses offered. The classes are offered one day a week and last about two and one-half hours. Twenty-four regular teachers of the College are giving this work under the capable direction of Mr. I. E. Blair of the education depart- ment. Mr. Blair is a graduate of the College, having received the B. A. degree here. l-le also holds the degree of B. S. from National Normal University, and M. A. from Southern Methodist University. Extension classes are offered by the College at points ordinarily within a radius of l5O miles of Denton. The instructors are seldom able to conduct classes farther from the campus as they must make the trip and return once each week without interfering with their regular classes on the campus. Towns in which the College now offers extension work are Fort Worth, Dallas, Meridian, Millsap, Wichita Falls, Hamilton, Co- manche, Coleman, l-lillsboro, B h o m e, Gainesville, McKinney, Mineral Wells, Denton, Cfraham, Bowie, and Ennis. ' Page 4 . . . . . . Mfccemenlf :Service Where do We go from here? lf We expect to teach, We take our prob- lems to Mr. Farrington in the Place- ment Office, and he helps us solve them as he has helped hundreds of others who have preceded us. We go there as Seniors, hoping for con- tacts With school officials which Will lead to teaching positions. And the Placement Service has been and is amazingly successful, too, in secur- ing jobs for those just starting out into the teaching field, in promoting those who are teaching and in help- ing teachers over the bumps and tribulations of their jobs. As a clear- ing house and contact agency for teachers and positions, this depart- ment is a safeguard for teachers, employers, and the College, seeing that those properly qualified are recommended to positions, follow- ing up teachers to see that they prove and furthering the training program of the College by prevent- ing, so far as possible, misfits in jobs. The Placement Service also keeps an annual record of the location, Page 15 MR. E. H. PARRINGTON . . . . . . . Director of Placement Service occupation- and professional ad- vancement of the graduates of the College, and in that Way is enabled to promote those deserving. Since the Alumni are extensions of the Col- lege faculty, student body and train- ing program, it is of greatest im- portance that they not only make good as teachers but, what is of equal importance, that they keep the Placement Office posted as to the progress they are making or have made professionally. Administration I Administration C 'Ca O I I O O O DR. L. A. SHARP ....... . . . . Chairman Graduate Council The North Texas State Teachers College recognizes a steadily in- creasing demand for a fuller and more complete professional prep- aration in the field of teacher training than the requirements for Bachelor's degree affords. To meet this demand, the graduate work leadinglto the degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science is offered. The Board of Begents of the State Teachers Colleges of Texas, at its june, l935, meeting, authorized the Teachers College at Denton to offer graduate work, leading to the master's degree, beginning in Sep- tember of the current year. Seventy-eight students have reg- istered in the graduate division. This number is approximately double the number that was ex- pected when plans for the division were made in the summer. The general policies of the grad- uate division are determined by the graduate council, of which Dr. L. A. Sharp is chairman. lncluded on the council are Dr. jack lohnson, Dr. j. C. Matthews, Dr. S. B. Mc- Alister, Dr. l.. W. Newton, Dr. Cf. A. Odom, and Dr. Floyd Stovall. Ex- officio members of the council are Dr. W. l. McConnel, President, Dr. B. B. l-larris, Dean of the Collegeg and Mr. P. E. McDonald, Begistrar and Associate Dean. The candidate for the degree of Master of Science must offer a min- imum graduate credit' of thirty semester hours. This total must include a major of not fewer than twelve hours in addition to a thesis of three or six hours, and a minor of not less than six hours in a re- lated field. A minimum of six hours graduate credit in education must be included. A thesis must be prepared by the student under the supervision of the major professor. lt must be ap- proved by the major and minor professors and the director of the major department. The candidate for the Master of Arts degree must meet these re- Page 16 guirements, and must also show toreign language credit equivalent to the requirement ot the Bachelor oi Arts degree in the Teachers College. The Denton Teachers College enters the graduate field with a physical plant, library, a faculty, and a base of alumni oi sutiicient size and strength to make it com- parable to many institutions throughout the nation which have been for many years doing grad- uate Worlc oi excellent quality and high esteem. The physical plant oi the College is valued at approximately a mil- mime Cmmgz lion and a halt dollars. An elab- orate building program is now under Way. The iaculty, when complete, will be composed ot more than one hundred men and Women trained in the best uni- versities oi this and ioreign coun- tries. The College library is Well selected and numbers more than 00,000 volumes, soon to be housed in a new comrnodious building. The number graduated by this institution has steadily increased from 1919, when tive degrees were conferred, to l935, when more than six hundred men and Women re- ceived degrees. F'rst row: Dr. lack Johnson, Dr. Matthews, Dr. McA1ister, Dr. Newton . S d W: Dr. Odom, Dr. Stovall, Dr. Webb. Page 17 Administration Administration O Mlf .... ........ MERL E. EONNEY ANN BRADLEY o LOTTIE BRASHEARS . HAROLD BRENI-IOLTZ C. A. BRIDGES . o E. C. BRODIE . MYRTLE BROWN . . VIRGINIA CALLOWAY l NELLIE CLEVELAND Eoss COMPTON . . ROBERT L. CONROD IESSIE E. ACKER . . Home Economics ANNA ALFORD . . Demonstration School MARY ANDERSON .... . Music DOROTHY BABB . . Demonstration School AMOS BARKSDALE . . . Mathematics GLADYS BATES . . Assistant Registrar S. A. BLACKBURN . . Industrial Education . . Education Demonstration School . Library . Education . History . English . Mathematics Foreign Language . English . Sociology . Economics Page 18 MARY RUTH COOK . Demonstration School DONNIE COTTERAL . Physical Education V. Y, CRAIG , . . . Education o LUCILE CRUTCHER . . Library ADDIE MAE CURBO . . Chemistry CAROLINE CURRIE ...... . . . Registrar, Demonstration School I HENRY DANNELLEY . . Foreign Lanauage M. DARNALL . . . . English L. P. FLOYD . . Chemistry I RUDOLPH FUCHS .... . Art MARY FRANCES GARDNER . . 4. . . . . . . . Demonstration School FLOYD GRAHAM . . . T Music a NELLIE GRIFFITHS . . Education VIRGINIA HAILE . . . . English I. D. HALL . . Industrial Education o NELL HAMILTON . . Secretary, Education OTHO HANSCOM .... Education WALTER HANSEN . . Geography Page IQ Clem Administration .. Administration I W fi ........ ' E. H. HANSON . MYRTLE HARDY . BEULAH HARRISS L. O. HAYES . . MARGARET HAYS . KATIE HENLEY . o KENNETH HUNT IACK IOHNSON . . . OLIVE M. JOHNSON OLA IOHNSTON O I O I . Mathematics . . Speech . . Physical Education . Physician Secretary io Dean Secretary to President HAZEL HERSHMAN . Demonsiration School LOUIS HIGGINBOTI-IAM ..... . .... Business Administration .....Art . Economics . Speech . Biology A. S. KEITH . . . Demonsiration School GLADYS KELSO . . . . . Music I. L. KINGSBURY . History O LOIS B. KNOX . . Library ' A. G. KOENIG . . Education EDITH KUBECK . . Physical Education Page zo CLARENCE KUHLMAN . . . Economics W. A. LARIMER . Business Administration ELAINE A. LEDLOW .... Library I. H. LEGETT . B. E. LOONEY . EDITHA LUECKE R. L. MARQUIS, IR. . W. N. MASTERS . I. C. MATTHEWS S. B. McALISTER . JAMES B. McBRYDE w. I. MCCALLUM PEARL MCCRACKEN . . . . Biology . . English . Home Economics . Education . Chemistry . Education Government . . .Biology Demonstration School . Librarian ANNABELLE MCDONALD, Demonstration School CAROLYN MCMULLEN . . . Education L. L. MILLER . . . Physics ROBERTA MOSS . . Library L. W. NEWTON . . History Page .21 Administration Administration I elm G. A. ODAM . . . LILLIAN PARRILL . MARY PATCHELL LOIS PEARMAN . I. W. PENDER . IOE R. PETERS . MAYDELL W. POTTER ANNA POWELL . . Education . . Music . . English . Home Economics . . Government . Business Administration . . Library . . . History ANNABELLE PRITCHARD . . Education TOM ROSE . . . Business Administration W. T. ROUSE . . .. . Bible ARTHUR M. SAMPLEY . . English o HENRY SHANDS . . Physical Education L. A. SHARP . . . . . Education BESSIE SHOOK . . English o LULA SHUMAKER . I. K. G. SILVEY . . Demonstration School . . . . Biology IOSEPH R. SMILEY . . Foreign Language Page 22 MAMIE SMITH . . . English RUBY SMITH . . . Foreign Language MYRA SOWELL . Home Economics CORA E. STAFFORD ...... I Art MARGIE STAFFORD . Demonsiraiion School FLOYD STOVALL . .... English MARY C. SWEET . . English MARY SWINDLE ..... Library INA LOUISE THURMAN . Demonstration School O LILLIAN WALKER . Demonstration 'schooi IAMES WEBB ...... Education MABLE WILKERSON Demcnstiation School O THOMAS WILLARD . . Chemisiry MURIEL WILLIAMS . RONALD WILLIAMS CORA BELL WILSON . W. W. WRIGHT . EPSIE YOUNG . Page 23 Home Economics . . . . Art . . Histoxy Textbook Custodian Demonstration School Administration O W W W W W W W Administration O W W W . W Glfifefzc mcg ....... Composed of five represen- tatives from the i a c u l t y a n d f o u r student members, one f r o rn e a c h class, the Ath- letic Council has full control of the princi- ples and poli- cies governing local and inter- Upon recom- mendation oi the coaches, it awards MH. PENDER collegiate athletics. letters, trophies and medals to de- serving athletes. lt meets regularly throughout the long session. Student representatives are se- lected by the president of the College from nominations made by each oi the four classes. Mr. l. W. Pender is chairman of the Athletic Council. The faculty is represented by Mr. Dixie Boyd, Mr. E. l-l. Far- rington, Mr. Theron I. Fouts, and Miss Beulah A. I-larriss. Student members ot the group are: fresh- man, Tom l-larpool, sophomore, l-l. C. Greeniieldp junior, Roger Mar- tin, senior, Weldon Taylor. First row: Boyd, Farrington, Fouis, Harriss. . Second row: Greenfield, Martin, Taylor, Page 24 The Dance Committee, under the direction oi Miss Edith 1... Clark, dean of Women, arranges for the scheduling ot the All-College dances given by classes and or- ganizations ot the College. The membership is composed oi one representative from each class and from each social club on the campus. Members oi the Dance Commit- tee are: freshman, lane Kelly, sophomore, Anne Norton, junior, Frances Cunningham, senior, Eliz- abeth Welch, Talons, Walter Grady, Pi Phi Pi, A. l-1. Eubanks, Beta Alpha Rho Beta, 1-lubert Thomas, Kaghlirs, Marrianne Kingsbury, Geezles, lack Mitchell, Trojans, Waddy Kelly. The committee has arranged for the following dances during the year: Kaghlirs, October 5, Dance EVLCZ C7lflfLV1fLifi66 Committee, Oc- tober 28, Tal- ons, November 9, Geezles, No- vember 26, F r e s h rn a n Class, Decem- ber 7, Pi Phi Pi, December 20, Sophomore Class, lanuary 1 1, T r o j a n s, February 1, L e a p Y e a r G i r 1 ' s T a g , February 22, lunior Class, March 14, All-Fraternity, March 21, ln- formal All-College, April 8, Beta Alpha Bho Beta, April 25, Senior Swing-Out and Dance, May 1, Senior Class, May 9, Publications All-College and Presentation oi Yucca Favorites, May 15. MISS CLARK First row: Cunningham, Eubcmlcs, Grady, Jane Kelly, Wczddy Kelly. . Second row: Kingsbury, Mitchell, Norton, Thomas, Welch. Pge 25 Administration I Administration O ine Glzii Cammitzfee . . . The Fine Arts C o m m i t t e e, composed of i o u r i a c u l t y a n d i o u r stu- dent represent- atives, has this y e a r s p o n- sored tour pro- ductions of the College Play- ers and numer- ous attractions loy nationally and internationally known artists. DR. MCALISTER Dr. S. B. McAlister is chairman of the Fine Arts Committee. Faculty representatives are Mr. Dixie Boyd. Mrs. Myrtle Hardy, and Miss Lillian M. Parrill. Student members are: freshman, Sara McClane, sopho- more, GradyMaplesg junior, Frances l-larnner, senior, Gladys l-larshaw. Fine Arts presentations tor the year have included Richard l-lali- burton, Pietro Yon, "Hotel Universe," "Blossom Time," "The Marriage of Francis Arden," Agnes McPhail, Angna Enters, "l-lay Fever," losei l-loiman, Maurice Hindus, Barerre String Trio, and "The Wasp." First row: Boyd, Hardy, Hcrmner. S d H h econ row: cxrs aw, Maples, Parrill. I Page 26 The Woman's Forum helps to direct the social life of the campus and includes in its membership every Woman in the college. The Work of the Forum is carried on through the Forum Council, made up of officers nominated by the retiring Council cmd elected by the Women of the College, and twelve members elected by the four classes respectively. Officers are: president, Bessie Pearl Faynep vice-president Annette Leatherwoodp secretary for first se- mester, Mary E. Wilson, secretary' for second semester, lane Adding- ton, treasurer forfirst semester, Cindy 0'ClfLlf1fL OVLVLCL N T Bushing, treas- urer for second semester, Billie E. Gilliam, re- porter, D o r i s Derden. M e m b e r s are: Gertrude F a y n e, Mary Neal Freeman, Margaret Fris- by, M i l d r e d y J Graham, Arte- mesia Thomas, MISS CLARK Virginia Thomas, Helen Mitchell, Martha B. Cunningham, Vivian Wil- liams, Evelyn W'oody, and Chrys- telle McElroy. First row: Addington, Cunningham, Derden, Freeman, Frisby. d a n Second row: Gilliam, Graham, Leatherwoo , Mitchell, B. A P y e. 'D Third How: G. Payne, Rose, A. Thomas, V. Thomas, Wilson. Page 27 Administration Administration I Wim- miemizfp mffwi . MR. FOUTS T h e l n t r a- F r a t e r n i t y Council, under the supervision of T. I. F outs, dean of men acts as a bal- ancing staff in adjusting all fraternity diffi- culties and aid- ing the officials of the College in securing student co-operation. ' Members of the Council for the first semester Were: Chairman, Wel- don Taylor, secretary-treasurer, A. l-l. Euloanksp Weldon Norman, Travis Massey, Leroy Crouch. Members for the second semester are: Chairman, Travis Massey, sec- retary-treasurer, A. H. Eubanksp Weldon Norman, E. I. Reeves, Cal- vin Snodgrass. First row: Masse S d W: Eubanks, Norman b Snoclg Page Z8 ......ff2.z The membership oi the Publica- tions Council is made up oi five iaculty members, one student rep- resentative from each class, and the editors and the business man- ager oi the three student publica- tions, the Avesta, the Campus Chat, and the Yucca. The Publications Council has as its function the election oi editors oi the three student publications, the approving oi associates, assist- ants, and other stati members, and the determining the policies ot the publications. Since its organization in l9l6 the council has steadily raised the quality oi the student publications to a position equal to that oi many larger colleges and universities. Faculty members oi the'Publica- tions Council include: Chairman, Mr. W. N. Masters, Dr. P. M. Dar- nall, sponsor oi the Avesta, Miss LCQtLC7lfL.4 ODLVLC L Virginia l-laile, sponsor oi the Yucca, Mr. I. D. l-lall, sponsor of the Campus Chat, and Mr. D i X i e B o y cl, business man- ager oi the Col- lege. Student Tep' MR. MASTERS resentatives on the council are: freshmen, Walter Mitchell, sophomore, Winona Live- ly, junior, E. B. l-larris, senior, Gertrude Payne. EX-oiiicio members are Pauline Crittenden, editor oi the Avesta, Alvin R. Irby, editor oi the Campus Chat, Ptobert McCloud, editor of the l936 Yucca, and lames C. Wheeler, business manager oi stu-- dent publications. First row: Boyd, Crittenden, Dax-null, Hczile, Hall, Harris S d w: Irby, Lively, Mitchell, McCloud, Payne, Whee Page 29 Administration O . . Nl in an f'v ::. 1 H sh in ,. 1 I . 1 rv . H ygi ' K . '- HA .A '. ' . 4 J' xx Q mn. 1 A, 1 . I q .'...,, . tl -ee 4- ..: , f fvg' . :. 4 i A 'L ,, N 'I 4 ' , J . 3 el 1.4" ' .A " .L :1??f.! ' 0 '. 1' . H ' i ' 3 'QQ w 1 -15' 4? uf -.24 n .M 1 21 'I A "U "' f 5 rl-.-Qivfil' V ' F y .'.!' s ,. ' 'fggfi . 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XE. ,A 'a .1 , . . j if Z?..5!"-' . . ,Hi-'. 4 . . ,-C.. - 51. . --:f , , . . 3' ' r -f , ,I V Ia , 1 ,. 9, w v.. w .--1 .J ui'-fair .Q ' un. "Y I1 w ,af ' H' ' 'fl-.'. "fi., ' fra ' M' 2 'Ts ' . J 4,-I '-bf .. 5" F. 'Z' . 54 rl f 1 1 9 1. ' '17, Q- 1" : :if ' - v YQ., . . ?'S I - 'v . ?sf.',9Cv'- 'I ' 5' . vp . . . . . .QWKMQ Qfgzm, CAROLINE CURRIE . . President MRS. CHRISTINE HIGGINBOTHAM . . A Secretary MRS. ANNA Y. MARTIN . . Treasurer Page 31 Classes O Classes 9 zawfnafea I.VV.ALLEN . . . . KeHer ELMER L. ATKINS . Denton o W. F. BARKER .... . Bowie CASSIE BLANKENSHIP . . Denton o CAROLINE CURRIE . . Fort Worih A.O.EVANS . Demon Page 32 MARY FRANCES GARDNER . . Fort Worth NELL HAMILTON . Denton I CHRISTINE HICCINRCTHAM . . Demon Lours HIGGINBOTHAM . Q Denton U KATHLEEN HENDERSON . . 'Denton - JACK LAMB . . '. Denton Page 33 QM pmfee Classes I Classes O QM zmieg HYMIE LAUPER . . . Dczllczs ANNA Y. MARTIN . . Seymour O KATHERINE MAURICE . . Mineral Wells ADDIE MILLICAN . Grapevine 0 G. E. Mc!-XLISTER . . . Lewisville W. I. MCCALLUM . Trinidad Page 34 SALLIE SUE MCCARTY . BCIITY ROSA LEE MCMURTRY . . Denton I IOHN SMITH . . . . Scm Antonio I. W. STEWART . . . . Aubrey o INA LOUISE THURMAN . . Demon KENNETH TYSON . Denton Page 35 fcmgffwzfea Classes I Classes C fm lfLdlL6.4 FRED VIVION . . . Tom Be-cm RUBY R. WHITE . . Krum I MRS. BESS WILKINS . . Demon LEE ANN WILLIAMS . . Iucksboro I CURTIS WILSON . . Canton NOBLE WRIGHT . . Denton Page 36 CHARLES WILLIAMS ...... President ' History Bcmd '32, '36g Orchestra '32, '36g Tcxlong President Senior Class '36y Secretary Decm of Men '36 BRYANT HOLLAND ..... Vice-President Chemistry Kappa Delia Pi, President '36g Tcxlonsp W. N. sers Chemical Sociei ' Student Assistant Mu t y, in Chemistry: Bcmd O MIRL CRADDOCK . . Secretary FRANK WALLACE Page 37 mioz C-X644 bzglcezgc . Treasurer Classes I Classes I enlaze BEELER ABERNATHY . . Palo Pinio Talons EDITH ADKTNS . . . . La Fayette English Kappa Delta Pig Shakespeare Club: W. N. Masters Chemical Society: W. A. A.: S. C. A. o IRENE ALLEN ..... Telephone Elemenlary Educalion V Elementary Council: Ledlow Bible Club MRS. .LULA MAE ANDERSON . Dallas Home Economics Home Economics Club MARY ARCHER ..... Floresville Home Economics WOODROW AVENT . . . Rosebud Chemistry Beta Alpha Rho Beta 0 RAYMOND BALES ..... Denton Industrial Education Industrial Education Club ETHEL BARKSDALE . . . Gainesville Home Economics Page 38 CYREN E BELL ...... Dallas Speech College Players: Music Club: College Chorus: Mary Arden: Gammcrdions: Kappa Delta Pi: Speech Majors Club: Phorefis DEAN BENNETT . Lake Dcrllcls o LEO BENNETT ...... Denton Geography gecegrgphy Club: Ledlow Bible Club: ANNA MARY BEVILL . . . Denton Public School Music Gammadion: Mary Arden: Green Iacket: Kappa Delta Pi: Music Club: Yucca Favorite '34: Stage Band: Orchestra: Radio Ensemble: Organ- ist 0 IMOGENE BLACK . . . . Quitman' Chemistry Mary Arden: Bios Club: Chemistry Club: Green Jacket: Vice-President '36. , H MARY BLISS . . . Marshall English College Chorus: C. L. C.: House Presidents Club 0 MILDRED BRIDGES .... Henderson English C. L. C.: Ides Club: Pan-American Forum, President: W. A. A. Page 39 BUFORD BRITT ..... Sadler Business Administration mica Classes I Classes O miami GARLAND BROOKSHEAR . . Whiteshoro Business Administraiion Pi Omega Pi, Gammadion ' POLLIE B. BRUMBELOW . . . DeLeon Elementary Education Elementary Council: Shakespearean Club: Tarleton Club: House Presi- dents Club: Chorus MRS. l. Q. BURNETT . . . Denton H isiory FRED BUSH ...... Denton Business Administration Bela Alpha Rho Beta: Tennis '34, '36: Pi Omega Pi: "T" Club 0 ROBERT E. BUSSARD .... El Paso School Administration Gammadion, Kappa Delta Pi, Art Club, Band, Orchestra DOROTHY CADY .... Art Iacksboro C. L. C., Vice-President '32: Kappa Alpha Lambda o GASTON PAUL CAIN .... Quilman Business Administration Gammadion: Pi Phi Pi: W. N. Masters ghetrnical Society: Pi Omega Pi: Presi- en BERNICE CHANDLER . . . McKinney Music Page 40 AGNES CHRISTIANSON . . . Hamilton Home Economics College Chorus: Ellen l-I. Richards: IS. C. A. ERNEST E. CLARK . . Mineral Wells Governmeni I MARY E. CLARK ..... Sireetman Elementary Education RUBY COBB .... Goldlhwaile Business Administration W. A. A.: Y. W. A., Pan-American Club MILDRED COFFEE ..... Lorraine Physical Education BONNIE COGDELL .... Crowell Home Economics Ellen H. Richards: C. L. C.: W. A. A.7 Wes! Texas Clubp Chemistry Club MARGARET COLLINS . . . Gainesville Page 41 Home Economics MARY COLLINS .... Streeiman Home Economics Ellen H. Richards: W. N. Masters Chemical Socieiyg W, A. A.: Navarro County Club anion Classes O Classes I 6lfLi0'C.4 R. C. CONLEE ...... Kilgore Physical Education Track: T Club: Athletic Council: Beta Alpha Rho Beta MRS. EDITH CONNORS . . . Denton Home Economics Ellen H. Richards: Delta Psi Kappa: W. A. A. WINSTON CON N ORS ...... Aubrey Industrial .Education Industrial Education Club: Professional Club LUCILLE COOK .... McKinney Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club BENNETT COOKSEY .... Iowa Park Public School Administration Basket Ball: Cross Country: West Texas Club: International Relations Club: Young Democrats TOM MOORE COX .... Denton Industrial Education Beta Alpha Rho Beta, President: In- dustrial Education Club: Music Club: golgqi Chorus: All'Around Boy '36: MIRL CRADDOCK .... Grand Saline Government Senior Class Secretary: Mary Arden: International Relations Club: E.D.Criddle Historical Society: S. C. A.: House Presi- dents Club: Geography Club: Young Democrats ADELAIDE CRISWELL . . . ForneY Home Economics Mary Arden: Ellen H, Richards: Chorus: W. A. A. Page 42 PAULINE CRITTENDEN . . . McKinney Business Administration English Avesta Editor '3B: Kappa Delia Pi: Alpha Chi: Pi Omega Pi: C. L. C.: Press Club: Campus Chat Staff: Publications Council MRS. BONNIE CRONE . . Fort Worih English CLEPHANE CROSS .... Meqarqel Industrial Education Football: Basket Ball: Track: Industrial Education Club: Professional Club M. I-I. CUMMINGS . . Alvarado 0 lAMES CUNNINGHAM U . . . Lewisville Mathematics Fine Arts Committee: Gammadions: Math Club : Kappa Delia Pi: Kappa Alpha Lambda NELLIE CURTIS ..... Plano Elementary Education College Chorus: Elementary Council BENGE DANIEL ..... Gainesville Page Economics gcglons, President '36: Football '34, '35, EDITH DANIEL ..... Denion Business Administration Mary Ardens: Pi Omega Pi: W. A. A.: College Chorus 43 5 miow Classes Classes O eniaza VERA DAVENPORT ..... Ponder Elementary Education Mary Ardens: Elementary Council ONETA DERINGTON .... Thalia Elementary Education C. L. C.: Quintilian Club: Elemen- tary Council MRS. EDNA H. DILLARD . . Bonham History DOROTHY LEE DILLON . . Plainview Mary Ardens: Phorefi, Treasurer I OPAL DOUGLAS .... Van Alstyne Elementary Education C. L. C.: Elementary Council: W. A. A.: House Presidents Club MARY D. DOZIER .... Forney Spanish College Chorus: S, C. A.: House Presidents: W. A. A. HERMAN DUNCAN .... Alvarado Physical Education Beta Alpha Rho Beta: Professional Club: Biology Club: Football MRS. IUNO DUVAL . . . Arlington Elementary Education Elementary Council Page 44 WAYNEZ DYER . ' ..... Carmen Business Adminstration Pi Omega Pig Green Iacketsg W. A. A. NOLYN EDSALL ..... Denton Business Administration Pi Phi Pi IOHN TYLER EDWARDS . . . Colorado Business Administration LENA LEE EDWARDS . . Denton P . ZOLA ELLIOTT ...... Eddy Biology Mary Ardensg Bios Club: W. A. A. A. H. EUBANKS .... McKinney ' Business Administration Pi Phi Pi 0 MILDRED FARNSWORTH . . . Anson Spanish West Texas Club: College Chorus: Kap- pa Alpha Lambdag C. L. C.: House Presidents Club: Pan-American Student Forum LURLINE FISK . . Fort Worth Page 45 miata Classes I 1 Classes I 6lfLi0"C.4 LOUISE FLOYD ..... Grapevine Biology Alpha Chi: Bios Club: W. N. Masters Chemical Society: Kappa Delta Pi: C. L. C.: Gammadions: W. F. Ledlow Bible Club: S. C. A. IAYNE FLYNN ...... WCICO Elementary Education C. L. C.: Pan-American Forum: Ele- mentary Council BURRIS FOSTER . . . . . Denton Speech Quintilicm Club: College Players: De- hate Club: W. A. A. LINZ FOSTER ..... Woodson Industrial Education O MIKE FOSTER ...... Emory Beta Biology Alpha Rho Beta: Gammadion: Alpha Chi: Kappa Delta Pi, Vice-Presb dent '35: Bios Club, President '36 ELLEN MARIE FRANCIS . . Tom Bean Chemistry Mary Arden: Math Club: Chemistry Club MRS. NEVA FRANKLIN' .... Denton Home Economics Ellen H. Richards: International Rela- tions W. C. FRANKLIN .... Denton Public School Administration Young Democrats: International Rela- tions Club Page 46 MARY NEAL FREEMAN .... Denton Elementary Education Elementary Council: Kaqhlirs, President '36: Favorite '36 MARY GLENN FRISBY . . . Denton Elementary Education Green Iackets: Mary Arden: Elemen- tary Council: S. C. A.: Music Club: College Chorus: W. A. A. MARGUERITE FULLER .... Denton Business Administration C. L. C.: Sponsor Ir. C. L. C. BERK G LOUVENIA GALLAHER . . . Denton English -- Pan-American Student Forum: Press Club ANN ...... Ponder CHARLES GARDENHIRE . . Rockwall Business Administration Geezles MARY GASTON .... . Myra Home Economics Mary Arden: Ellen H. Richards Page 47 MRS. CASSA GENTRY . . Denton eniow .-X Classes I Classes miow GWENDOLYN GHOLSON . . Millsap SARAH GIBSON ..... Chico Elementary Educaiion Current Literature Club GWENE GILES .... . Sanger , Home Economics Ellen H. Richards IEAN GLADDEN . . . . Denlon Home Economics 0 R. A. GLENN ...... McKinney Chemistry W. N. Masters Chemical Society, Presi- dent '357 Gammadion, Treasurer '33-'341 W. F. Ledlow Bible Club: Pi Omega Pi, Secretary '36: Alpha Chi, President '35- '36g Beta Alpha Rho Betay Kappa Delta Pig Mathematics Club: S. C. A. MARY LOUISE GOOCH . . . Primary Educalion W. A. A.: Elementary Council Nevada CHRISTINE GORDON . . . Wichita Falls Elementary Educaiion Ellen H. Richards: Elementary Council MRS. H. L. GRAHAM . . Denton Page 48 EMMA JANE GRAY .... Dodd City Elementary Education I. I. HARBINSON ..... Denton History-Business Administration E. D. Criddle Historical Society: Inter- national Relations LOCKIE HARRIS ..... Emhouse Business Administration Pi Omega Pig C. L. C.: Navarro County Club: W. A. A. GLADYS HARSHAW .... Denton Physical Education Green Iacketsg Delta Psi Kappay Mary Arden: Kappa Delta Pig W. A. A.: Gammadionsy P. E. Professional Clubg Fine Arts Committee: Red Cross Lite Saving Corps BERNICE HARSHBARGER . . Hagerman Spanish and Biology W. A. A.: Alpha Chi MARY ELERA HAYES . . Temple Home Economics 0 I. C. HELM, IR. ..... Comanche Mathematics Talon 7 Tarleton Club Page 49 GWENDOLYN HEMBREE . . Bridgeport Mathematics Math Club: S. C. A. 6lfLl:0'ZZ4 Classes U Classes O anion ESTA HENDERSON ..... Venus Elemenlaty Education Young Democrats MARY BOYD HERNDON . . Marshall History Mary Arclens: Biology Club: Interna- tional Relations D MARGUERITE HERREN . . . Fort Worth Business Administration C. L. C.: Press Club: Campus Chat Staff: House Presidents Club: W. A. A. ALICE HILL ..... Winnsboro Chemistry W. N. Masters Chemical Society: Mary Ardens 0 LOLA HODGE ...... Loving Elementary Education Elementary Council, Geography Club KATHENRY HOLDER .... Dallas Business Adminisiralion Mary Ardens: House Presidents Club: Pi Omego Pi: College Chorus 0 MARIE HOLLAND ..... Denton Elementary Education C. L. C.: Elementary Council: Kappa Alpha Lambda EVA HOLSEY . . Corslcana Page 50 .FLORA HOOD .... Sulphur Springs Business Administration W. A. A.: Ledlow Bible Club . STUART HUGULEY .... Plano Business Administration Pi Omega Pi: Beta Alpha Rho Beta, High Beta '36 MARTHA HUNTER ..... Denton Business Administration glory Ardens: Gieen Iackets: Pi Omega 1 ALVIN R. IRBY ..... Dallas School Administration Editor of Campus Chat '36: Associate '35: Press Club: Ides Club: College Chorus: Young Democrats DOROTHY ISABEL .... Midlothian Elementary Education Elementary Council: Kappa Alpha Lamb- da: W. A. A.: Ellis County Club: House Presidents Club: Mary Ardens: W. N. Masters Chemical Society , IOHNNIE 1soM ...,. Denton History Gammadion: Debate: Pi Kappa Delta -BRENT IACKSON . . . . Denton Economics DELLO IONES ..... Denton Industrial Education Basket Ball Page SI eniow Classes O Classes I miami WADDY KELLY . . . . Reagan MILDRED KING .... Shamrock Elementary Education Elementary Council: College Chorus: W. A. A. VIOLA KING ...... Dallas Elementary Education Elementary Council IANIE LOU KLEPPER . . . Denton Art Kappa Alpha Lambda: C. L. C.: W. A. A.: Art Editor of Avesta '36 0 FRANK LAMBERT . . . . Denison Chemistry RUTH LURUE ..... Eustace Physical Education Professional Club: W. A. A.: House Presidents: C. L. C. I TACK LATHAM .... . Gainesville Chemistry W. N. Masters Chemical Society: Beta Alpha Rho Beta IOHN LAUDERDALE . . Breckenridge Economics Pi Phi Pi Page 52 ALICE LAWRENCE . . . Brownsville Business Administration W. A. A. THERESA LAWERENCE . . . Clifton Physical Education Delia Psi Kappa, Secretary '35-'36: Mary Arden: Green Iackets: W. A. A.: P. E. Professional Club ARVILLE LAYTON .... Winnsboro English English Majors Club: College Players MARY G. LEACH . . . Gainesville Elementary Education FRANCES LEDFORD . . . Gainesville Physical Education W. A. A.: House Presidents Club: Delta Psi Kappa: P. E. Professional Club GLADYS LEWALLEN . . . Blackwell Physical Education W. A. A. IOHNALINE RUDD LEWIS . . Denton Page 53 F. H. IVLAREK .... Seymour Chemistry Student Assistant in Chemistry: Bi- ology Club, Chemistry Club ZVLZOZA Classes C 'f Classes O miaw VIRGINIA MARTIN . . . Weatherford . Physical Education W. A. A.: C. L. C.: Green Jackets: P. E. Professional UNA MASON ...... Iusiin Elementary Education 0 TRAVIS MASSEY ..... Itasca Economics Talons: Inlra-Club Council: Young Demo- crats Club I. D. MATZINGER, IR. . . . Denton Government 0 MARY KATHERINE MAYO . . . Roane Elementary Education Chorus: Navarro County Club: House Presidents Club ' CARRIE ALICE MAYS . . Greenville Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club, Secretary- Treasurer '36: Mary Ardens C. B. MIDKIFF ...... Moran History Track, Track Captain '36: "T" Club MRS. DORA E. MILLER . . . Vernon History International Relations: W. A. A.: Chorus: E. D. Cridclle Historical So- ciety Page 54 O O I O O O l O I O O O Y . OLETA MILLER .... . Melissa English Alpha Chi: Ides Club MILDRED MITCHELL .... Howe Elementary Education W. A. A.: Delta Psi Kappa: Choral Club MAE BELLE MONTGOMERY . . Sanger Elementary Education ' Art Clubg Elementary Council MAYE MONTGOMERY . . Morgan Mills MRS. MAUDE MOORE .... Saint Io History and Government Gammadiong E. D. Criddle Historical So- ' cietyp International Relations: Alpha Chig Kappa Delta Pi L. B. MORRIS ..... Argyle Physical Education Football: Track: Basket Bally Beta Alpha Rho Beta o VIRGINIA MORRIS . . . Fort Worth Music HERBY MORRISON .... Canton Business Administration Mary Ardensg Kaghlirs Page 55 Classes O Classes C miami MAY MORRIS ..,.. Lewisville Physical Education W. A. A.: P. E. Professional Club: W. F. Tee-dlljow Bible Club: House Presidents u RAY MORRIS ..... Lewisville Elementary Education W. A. A.: S. C. A.: House Presi- dents Club: W. F. Ledlow Bible Club: Geography Club I LOUISA L. MURRELL . . . Gainesville Business Administration Mary Ardens MAURINE MCCARTY . . . Cleburne Chemistry Student Assistant Chemistry Dept.: W. N. Masters Chemical Society, Sec- retary-Treasurer '36: Mathematics Club: House Presidents Club: C. L. C. o HERMIONE McDANIEL . . . Crandall History HAZEL MCKAUGHAN . . Houston I EVELYNE MCKIBBEN .... Graham Elementary Education Young County Club: Choral Club CLAUDINE MCKINNEY . . Van Alstyne Mathematics Page 56 DOROTHY MCMURTRAY . . . Arlington ALMA LCIVERNE MCREYNOLDS . Fort Wortli Elementary Education Mary Ardens: Elementary Council: Music Club: House Presidents: Chorus o GEORGE NEAL .... Sulphur, Okla. Biology DIXIE ORLEANE OVERTON , Crandall Elementary Education Elementary Council, Vice-President '35-'3G: Mary Ardens: College Chorus: Girls Forum: W. A. A.: House Presi- dents: Music Club 0 MARY LUCYLLE OWEN . . . Rosebud Music Mary Ardens: Kappa Delta Pi: Alpha Chi: Green Iackets: House Presidents Club: Music Club: Shakespeare Club: Chorus MILDHED OWENS .... Dallas Elementary Education E W. A. A.: Mary Ardens - I FRANK A. PACE ..... Crandall Government t BILLY PARKER . . . . Mt. Calm Mathematics Page 57 Mathematics Club miami Classes O Classes O 'E enlow HAZEL PARRISH ..... Iacksboro Elementary Education Mary Ardens, Elementary Council, Pan- American Forum BESSIE PEARL PAYN E . . . Byers Speech Forum Council Presicleni: Kappa Del- ta Pi: Mary Ardens: Kaghlirs GERTRUDE PAYNE ..... Byers Business Administration Forum Council: Kaqhlirs, Vice-President: Pi Omega Pi, Vice-President: Mo-ry Ardens: Green Iackets: Publications Council: Yucca Staff CLEO PEGRAM . . Denton HOMER PEGRAM ..... Denton Physical Education "T" Club: Talons WILLIAM E DWARD PETERS . . . . . Shavxmee, Okla. Economics Talons: Yell Leader: Debaie Club: Press Club: Yucca Staff: Chat Staff: International Relations: Freshman Fooiball GWEN PETTY ..... . Lipan Home Economics E. MAURINE PEPPER . . . Hillsboro Elementary Education Page 58 CLIFFORD EARL PHILLIPS . Grand Saline Biology Tennis: Geezles: Bios Club: Press Club AGNES PORTER .... Iacksboro Geography Geography Club: Iniernational Rela- iions: House Presidents Club O TOM W. PORTER . . Pilot Point GERALDINE POTTER . . Fork Worlh 0 CAROLYN POWER .... Archer City Home Economics Mary Ax-dens: House Presidents Club ISABEL PRICE ..... Ouilaque Spanish Alpha Chi: Shakespeare Club: Orchestra ROSEMARY PRICE .... Quitaque Primary Education A A Orchestra Shakespeare Club W. . .7 : 7 Press Club: Campus Chat: Elemeniary Council Page 59 ESTHER PRUETT . . Mineral Wells .mlo'c.4 Classes O Classes C enldw ELOISE PRUITT ..... Forreston Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi MARTHA PULLEN . . . Royse City Economics 0 FRANCES RAGLE . . . . Aledo Spanish THEDA BECKY RAMEE . Wichita Falls History International Relations C1u.b7 Hiking Club o CHRISTINA RANKIN . . . Perrin Mathematics Mathematics Club: Chorus IENNIE MAE READ . . . Mertens History C. L. C.: W. A. A. 0 TENNESSEE READ .... Paradise Home Economics Mary Ardensp Ellen H. Richards Club: House Presidents Club JEWEL REED ..... Nocona Elementary Education Page 60 BERNICE REYNOLDS ..... Mart Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Clubg C. L. C. BENNIE SUE REYNOLDS . . . MGI1 Elementary Education House Presidents Clubg Elementary goulncig W. F. Ledlow Bible Club: CORNELIA ANN HOACI-I . . Iacksboro Biology C. L. C.: Bios Club VIOLET ROARK .... Fort Worth Public School Music Press Club: Chat Stafig Colleqe Play- ers: Music Cluby Kappa Alpha Lambda . S. W. ROBERTS . . . . Annona Mathematics OLETA ROGERS ..... Mart Business Adminisircllion Mary Ardens 9 VELMA ROGERS .... Iowa Park Page English ' C. L. C.: English Majors Club VIRGINIA EARL ROSE . . Fort Worth Physical Education Green Icrcketsy Mary Ardensg W. A. A.: Delta Psi Kappcxg House Presi- dents Club 51 anion Classes O Classes C en C I I O O I O I C I C O BEVERLY B. RUFF ..... Denton English W. A. A.: Ledlow Bible Club: Chorus: Music Club MARTHA FRANCES RUSSELL . . Azle Elementary Education College Chorus: Music Club: Kappa Delta Pi INA DELL SANDERS . . . Mt. Calm English W. A. A.: Mary Ardens IRU SCOTT ...... Okra Home Economics Mary Ardens: Home Economics Club: W. A. A.: Biology Club: House Presi- dents Club LCIVERNE SCOTT ...... Okra Biology W. A. A.: Bios Club: Mary Ardens IAMES LOYD SHAWN . . . Vineyard Matheznalics Kappa Delta Pi: Mathematics Club: Beta Alpha Rho Beta: Alpha Chi: W. F. Ledlow Bible Club: Gammadions CHARLES SHUMAKER . . . Denton Economics College Players: Pi Phi Pi BESSIE SIMS ..... Malakoff Physical Education W W. A. A. Page 62 GLADYS SONNTAG . . . . Frisco English Debate LEWIS SPENCER .... n Holliday Education School Administration Club o LOUISE SPRADLEY . . . Rockwall Home Economics - Ellen H. Richards Club, President '367 Mary Arclensp Green Iackeis RUTH SPURLOCK . . . . Denton English College Players: Orientation Council: Press Club: Mary Ardensg Campus Chatp Green Iackets WILLIAM STANDIFER .... Hamilton Industrial Education , Industrial Education Club VARIEL STARR ..... Elkhart Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club: W. A. A.: Woman's Forum H. L. STUBBLEFIELD ..... Dallas Chemistry Alpha Chip Chemistry Club: Siage Band Page, 53 W. E. SUTTON .... Barclwell Football '33, '34, '357 "T" Club anion Classes I Classes O minus l ESS SWOR ....... Dallas Speech Debaie Club: Beta Alpha Rho Beta: Dramatic Club: Pi Kappa Delta: Press Club: S. C. A.: Chorus: Ledlow Bible Club: College Players: Quintilian: Who's Who '34 L. WELDON TAYLOR . . El Paso Mathematics Football: Basket Ball: Geezles: Kappa Delta Pi 0 HUBERT THOMAS . . . Denton Beta Alpha Rho Beta FRANKIE TOSCH . . . Denton Speech 0 FREDNA TOSCH ..... Fomey Elementary Education W. A. A.: Geography Club: House Presi- dents Club: Elementary Education RACHEL LEE TYLER . . . Gainesville Business Administration Pi Omega Pi GORDON VAUGHT . . . . Rockwall Business Administration Talons JERRY VESTAL .... Arlington Home Economics Mary Arclens: Ellen H. Richards Club Page 64 IU NE VICK ....... Graham Elementary Education Mary Arclens: Girls Forum: Freshman Orientation Council L. K. WALKER . . . . Huntsville Industrial Education Industrial Education Club FRANK WALLACE ..... Goliad Public School Administration Elementary Council PAULINE WARD .... Tolar English Kappa Delta Pi: English Majors Club: Criddle Historical Society: C.- L. C. O MRS. MADGE WARREN . . . Childress Elementary Education Mary Ardens ELNA WATSON . Mansfield I GRACE WATTERS . . . . Denton Spanish E C. L. C.: W. A. A.: Pan-American Stu- dent Forum Page 65 ELIZABETH WELCH .... Denton Physical Education ' Green Jackets, President '36: Delta Psi Kappa, President '35: Mary Ardens: W. A. A.: Physical Educa- tion: Professional Club: Dance Com- mittee '36 'J +'. ' eniozi I Classes O Classes C mioza WILMA IO WEST .... Princeton Business Administration Mary Arclensy House Presidents Club: 'W. A. A. KARL M. WESTERMAN , . Oklounion Speech College Players: Press Club: Speech Club MEOTA WHITE ..... Meqorqel Home Economics MABEL WHITNEY . . Valley Mills Home Economics S. C. A.: Home Economics Club IAMES C. WHEELER .... Denton M czlhemotics College Players: Press Club: Business Manager Publications '35-'36 MARY IO WILKINS .... Denlon Elementary Education Gcxmmudiong Alpha Chip Kappa Delta Pip Mcxry Arclensp Green Iucketsy Elementary Council O NARBON B. WILLIAMS . . Rice Geography WELDON WILSHIRE . . Burleson Page 66 MARY ELOISE WILSON . . . Cleburne English ' Mary Ardensg Green Iabketsg Forum Council: Kaqhlirsg Fine Arts Commiiteeg Favorite '34 . WOODROW WILSON . . . Denton ' Physical Education Football '33, '34, '35: Physical Educa- tion: Professional Club, Vice-Presidenl '3Sg "T" Club, President '3Gg Geezles O GLENNIS WISEMAN . -. . Wellington English IAMES W. WOODRUFF . San Anionio Chemistry . Chorus . I ALETHEA woons . . . iacksboro ' Chemistry Mary Ardens LAWRENCE WORTHINGTON . . . . ...... Crawiord, Neb. Mathematics MOZELLA WRIGHT ..... Dallas ' Business Administration W. A. A.: Mary Ardensg Green Iackeis I Page 67 MAUDYNE YEAGER . . Nocona Music mimi Classes O Classes vmfwc Cfmm Oblgicew O O I O O EWELL TITUS . . President EDWARD HODGES . . Vice-President ANNETTE LEATHERWOOD . . Secretary TACK MITCHELL . . . Treasurer Page 68 ALEXANDER ALLEN . L. HELEN ANGLIN . . MIRIAM ARNOLD . I IRIS AUSTIN . W. L. BAIN, IR. . . ELEANOR BANKS I ELDON L. BARNES . MACKIE BOSWELL . I TROY LEE BEAVER 'NAOMI BELL . . W. T. BLACK, IB. . VERNON E. BLYTHE ANNE BOYD . . MURIAL BREWTON . DeLeon . Denton . Leonard . Denton . Kerens . Meriens Rockwell . . DeLeon . Fcxrmersville Fort Worth . Quitmcm . . Allen Bcxrdwell . . . . Bronson MRS. ALLIE BRANSON BROCK . . Denton IOE M. BROOKS . . . . Demon IEANETTE BROOKSHIER . . Foft Worth . IAMES BUCHANAN . . . Denton Page 59 nmfow Classes O Classes I mffjow I. Q. BURNETT . . ' DELOU CALDWELL . Pl-IALBA CARNES . I ROSEMARY CECIL . DORIS CHAMPION . MRS. MARY CHEEK ESTELLE CHERRY . . . HARVEY LOUIS CHERRY LULA CHRISTIE . O MILDRED CI-IRISTIE . HAZEL COOK . . HERSHELL COOK I MAHOTA, COOK . . . AGNES MURIEL COOKE EDITH COPELAND MARY ONA CORDER . LEONA CORLEY . . CHRISTINE COX . . . Denton . Thcrliu . Howe . Denton . Grapevine . Mineral Wells . Tolcrr Shreveport, Lu. . . . Frisco Glcclewcxler . Brownsboro . Denton Grapevine, . .Fort'Worth . V . , Elbert -May, Oklcx. . . Olney . Gciinesville Page ' 70 O O O O O I I I EVELYN CREEKMORE . . Fort Worth NELDA CROSS . - ..... Denton FRANCES CUNNINGHAM . . Lewisville C Rl-IETTA DAVIS . IEWELL DAVISON . MARGARET DAY . RALPH DEAN . IOHN W. DENT . HARRIS DENTON . RUBYE FAY DOYLE . IAMES EATHERLY . . ELIZABETH EDWARDS O ORA EUDENE ELLIS . SYBIL ELLIS . MABEL EVANS . BENNY EVERETT . . . MARY FARNSWORTH . lOSEPHINE FERGUSON Page 71 Levellcmd . McCcxulley . . Dallas Fort Worth . . Colfax . Quitmcm . Rule Vcm Alstyne . . Dallas Weatherford . . - . Frost . Mineral Wells . Electra . Anson . Dczllcxs pmiow Classes O Classes I M O I O O O O O O O O I I O CLEO SISK FLORA LOIS FOUTS . . . LORRAINE FRANKLIN o MARGARET FRISBY . BERYL FULLER . RUBY FUQUA . O RALPH GAGE .... WILL FRED GALBRAITI-I . VIVIAN GARDNER . MARY LOUISE GARRISON . WILLIAM GAY . . . BILLIE EVELYN GILLIAM MILDRED GOODMAN . MARIE GOUGH . . WALTER GRADY . MILDRED GRAHAM . TOM GRANT . . . LYMAN GREGORY . Weatherford . . Haskell . Vineyard McKinney . Prairie Hill . . Vernon . Decatur . Denton . Iacksboro . Denton . Moran . . Athens . Mertens . Sherman . Shamrock Alvarado . Bardwell . Iazare Page 72 TUANITA HALE . VIRGINIA HALE . PAULINE HALL . R. B. HAMBY .... FRANCES HAMNER . . GRACE BILLY HARDEE HMMY HARDISON . . FRANCES HARDISTY . E. B. HARRIS, IR. . HMMY HAWK . HELEN HAYES . . . CHARLES HENDERSON LOIS HENDERSON . CORRINE HENDRICKS . IIMMIE HETHERINGTON VAHINE HODGE . ANNA HOELDTKE . LOUISE HOELDTKE . Page 73 Sanger Westover . Dollos Denton Iowa Park . Chandler Vernon Fort Worth . Rule Aubrey . Denton . Denton Denton McKinney . Reczgcm Denison . Bowie . Bowie Mnioza Classes 0 Classes O lfLVLLO'C:,i IOE I-IOLBERT . . . PEGGY IUNE HOLCOMB EUGENE HOTALING . STERLING HOWARD . MAMIE HUDSON . . I VELMA LEE HUGGI-IINS RUEL HYMAN . . A. W. IAMES, IR. . VIRGINIA IOHNSON . KATHLEEN IONES . MARIORIE IONES . MARY WANDA IONES LAURA DELL IUSTIN . RAY KARNES . THOMAS KEIM . I. CARLTON KINCHEN . MARIANNE KINGSBURY . EDRA KLUTTS . Denton Holliday . Denton Boniiu . . Canton . Troup Olton . Ponder . Bridgeport Rule Worthom Gainesville Vernon . Denton . Denton Denton . Denton . Corsicctncl Page , 74 GENE LACKEY . LOUISE LARIMER . LA RUE LAYTON ELOISE LEISSLER . MAURINE LEISSLER . Unisholm . Denton . Denton Wichita Falls . Wichita Pulls GWYNETI-I LILES . . Breckenridge I MRS. RUBY LOCKHART . . Denton IUAMTA LOONEY . . Denton FLORA DELL LOPER . Cayuga l FRANK I. LOWE . . . Denton GENE LOWRANCE . . Iennyn BILLY MANNING . Von Alstyne I EVELYN MARTENS . Olney IAMES MARTIN . . Iosephine MARGIE MARTIN . Venus I ROGER MARTIN . Normunqee RUBY MARTIN . . . . Westover MARGARET MIDDLETON . . Wcxxcrhochie Page 75 DLVLZOZA Classes O Classes O union MATTIR LEE MILLER . FRANK MORGAN . HENRY MORGAN GEORGE MCCLESKY . ROBERT MCCLOUD . . FRANCES MCDONALD MARY LOUISE MCDONALD ALYNE MCGEE . . . EDWARD MCINTOSH . MARY IOE MCNEELY . DUDE NEVILLE . TOHN NEWBERRY . KATHRYN NOBLE . HUBERT NORMAN . WELDON NORMAN BRUCE O'DELL . . MARTHA IANE ORR . . HELEN ROSE PADGETT . Melissa . Alvord . Alvord Clarendon . Graham . Pilot Point Corsicanct . . Bono . Denton Denison . Marshall . Kenecly Gainesville . . Demon . Rule . Denton . Mansfield . Denlon Page 76 LUCILLE PERSONS . RUTH T. PETERS . . BERNICE PHILLIPS . IOE MARIE PHILLIPS . . THOMAS LEROY PHILLIPS W. B. PIERCE . . . .KATHLEEN PIESTER . WILLIE PIGG . . . MARGARET PRESTON I MAXINE PRIDDY . FRANCES PRINE . RUTH PRUITT . O GRACE RANDLES . CURTIS RANDOLPH . LUCILLE RAY . I IOE REED . . . IEANETTE RIDLEY . HUBERT ROACH . Page 77 . Quitaque . Kaufmann . Graham Grand, Saline . Denton . Irving Weatherford . . ,Alvorcl . Burkburnett . Tioga . . Mart . Wichita Falls . Denton . Fort Worth . . Denton Honey Grove . . Denton . Denton zfmiow Classes O Classes O unlaza DONALD ROBINSON . . GRACE ROCKENBAUGH ESTHER ROGERS . EARL ROSAMOND . HAZEL RUTLEDGE . ILA SCOTT . HELEN SHACKLEFORD . VIRGINIA SHARP . . ROBERT SHEPARD n GEORGE SHEPHERD OLA SIKES . . LEFPEL SIMMONS o ELEANOR SLOAN . ALICE SMITH . . . LA VERA SMITH . MARY ANN SMITH . . W. RUSSELL SMITH . CALVIN SNODGRASS . Denton . Edgewood . . Rule McKinney . Vernon . Grand Falls . N oconcr . Roanoke . Dallas Wills Point . Parks . Denton Greenwood . . Bcdson . Mineral Wells . Denlon . Denton . Celina Page 78 GWENDOLYN SOUTH . LILLIAN SPEAKE MARIE SPILLER SABLE SPRINGFIELD . . . MATTIE LOU STANFORD . FRANK STEGALL . MARY STEVENS . . . ELIZABETH STEWART . W. B. STEWART . o IUANITA STONE . P. B, STOVALL . . BEN S. STOVER . O CHESTER SULLIVAN . GAMBILL SULLIVAN . . MARY NORBORNE SWEET EDITH KAY TERRY' . EFFA NELL THOMAS . ELOISE TIFFIN . Page 79 Wichita Falls . Gainesville . Iunclion Sprinqlown . Greenville . Graham Gainesville . . Haskell . Poolville . Haskell . Denton . Denton . Abilene . . Sanger . . Bfownwood . Hillsboro . Canton . Graham nnidta Classes O Classes O DLVLLUZ4 ELLEN TURNER .... JAMES A. VON LANKEN RUTH WADDILL . . RANKIN WALRIP . . NORMA RAE WALLER . DOUGLAS WATKINS o GRADY WHITTLE . . HELEN WILLARD . . IOHN WILLARD . o LILLIE KATE WILLIAMS . HARDY E. WILLIAMS . HAROLD WILSON . MARY ELIZABETH WINDLE . CATHERINE WITHERSPOON MARIE WOLTERS . . EVELYN WORKMAN . ED WRIGHT . . FRANK H. YOUNG . Gainesville . . Denton . Clifton . Denton Mt. Enterprise . Denton . Lawn . Denton . Denton Aubrey . Matador . Vernon Pilot Point . Slidell . Lewisville Decatur . Gutesville . Stamford Page 80 IIMMIE TALLANT . . .President o WINFRED TAYLOR . . Vige-President o EVELYN MCFATRIDGE . I . Secretary SAM ADKINS . . ' . Treasurer Pczqe 81 :go Aainoze Cfma Obzbzicew Classes Classes O 50' A0l4fL0'C6.4 .......... WELDON ADAMS . SAM ADKINS . FRANK ALLEN I ALFRED ANDERSON . . IULIA MAE ANDERSON o MARY ASI-IBURN . . . DELLA MAE BACHMAN EVON REBECCA BAKER GRAHAM BALL . . ESTELL MAE BARTON . IEROME BISHOP . ROBERT BLAINE . . MARGURETT BLUE . ALVALEE BOYD . ELEANOR BRADFORD . IEANNE BRIDGES . ILLENE BRIGGS . EDNA PEARL ANDERSON . . Denton . Denton . Iecm Gainesville . Cleburne . Cleburne Sherman . Garland . Wills Point Graham Fort Worth . . Iecm . Plano . Corsicancr . Chandler . Mart . Denton . Denton Page 82 O. H. BRITAIN . DORTI-IA BROWN . . IRENE BROWNLOW . ELIZABETH BRYSON . . STEPHEN D. BUELL . . CLAUDE ALLEN BURNS ZELPHIA BUSH . LOUISE BUTLER . . MYERS CAMPBELL . PATSY CARVER . BEULAH CASS . . . . Dollqs . Corsicona . Gainesville Mcxrsholl, Oklcz. . Roanoke . . Troup . Collinsville . . Haslei . Venus . Fcxrmersville . . . Hoskell' ROBBIE WILMA CLAUSSEN . . Harlingen TI-IELMA CLYBURN . THELMA COLLIER . WILLARD COLLINS . MAURINE COOK . . . EVELYN PEARL COOPER IIMMIE COOPER . Page 83 . Clarksville . Saint Io . Dcxllcrs . Henrieltu . . Petrolio . Bonham . . go A0lflfL0'C6.4 Classes , O Classes I C5 0 A0'lf1fL0'C6A BYRON WILLIAM CURTIS . ALVIN DAVIS . D. B. DAVIS . O OPAL DAVIS . . . DORIS DERDEN . ESTHER DE WITT . o RUTH DE WITT . . EDWIN D. DICKENSON . OPAL DODD . . LEOLAND EDWARDS . HOWARD ELENBURG . KERMIT ELAM . IIM EMBRY . . . BOWEN EVANS . . AUBREY FARMER . I. HAROLD FARMER . . . CHARLES E. FLANAGIN . IOE ED FLIPPEN . I O I . Denion . Troup . Henrietta . Denton . Denton . Corsiccmcz Corsicona . Melissa . Grand Saline . Denton . Newport . Edgewood Saint Io . Icxcksboro . Corsiconcx Port Worih . . Denton . Tyler Page 84 . . . . . . . go A0lf1fL0'C6.4 IOYCE FORD . . FERN FOREMAN . . A CLIFFORD FOWLER LOLA MAE FULLER . . MARGARET GALLIMORE I. T. GARREN, IR. . O'NELL GARRETT . . . THOMAS E. GETCHIUS MARIAN GIBSON . O WALTER GILL . . . Wichita Falls Mineral Wells . Venus . Denton . Howe . Turnersville . Chico . . Wichita Falls . . Melissa . . Itasca MARY KATHERINE GOODLOE . Red Oak RUTH GOODMAN . o . Mertens ETHELYENE GORDON . . . Throckrnorton MARGARET RUTH GORDON . . Denion EDWARD GRANTHAM . . Eureka 'I-I. C. GREENFIELD . . Dallas WILL D. GREER . . . Olney TOMMIE GRIMSLEY . . Thalia Page 85 Classes I Classes O CSO lL0lflfL0'C6.4 .......... IIMMIE HALE . . . EDITH HAMILTON . . FRANCES HAMLETT . PAUL HANCOCK . . VIRGINIA HARVEY . . ROBERT IOSEPH HARRIS DOROTHY HARRINGTON . ERNEST HARALSON . . MARYLILLIAN HARSHAW RUTH HAWKINS . . ELIZABETH HEALER . CLYDE R. HEATH C. R. HERRON . . . HAZEL I-IESTER . . LESLIE HILDEBRAND . T. L. HILL . . MAZIE HODGE . Westover . Corsican-:I . . Denton Whitewright . Shamrock . . Handley Grapevine . Montague . . Denton . Temple . Richland . Venus Fcxrmersville . . Bowie . Vernon . Dallas . Milford Page 86 ..........C?g0ZL0lflfL0'C6.4 MARY HORTENSE HOGG DORIS HOLLAND . OWEN HOLLAND. IR MARIANNE HOLSONBAKE LOUISE HOUNSEL . IOE HULLUM . CLIFTON INMAN . . DOLLIE BELLE INMAN LUCILLE LACKSON OPAL IACKSON . HELEN JAMES . . EMMA LEE IANUARY WATSON JARRETT . I. F. IEANS . . ARNOLD IOLLY . FLOYD E. IOLLY . . CLARA MAE IONES . Page 87 . Mansfield . .Denton . Mcrbcmk Formersville . . Athens . Wills Point . Denton . Denton . Bowie . Bowie . Denton . Coolidge Breckenridge . . Mcxypecxrl . Bellevue . Bellevue . Stamford Classes O Classes I 50 AOMUZEJ ERNA IONES . . VALLIE IONES . . FRANK C. KALLINA HOMER KELLY . ODESSA KELLY . . VALLIE KENNEDY BERTIE KILLINGSWORTH . PAULINE 'KINCAID . ROYAL KINDER . . KENNETH KING . I. D. LANDES . . GERALDINE LANE O CATHERINE LEACH . BETH LEE . . . WINONA LIVELY . I LOIS LOFTIN . ALLENE LONG . Fort Worth . . . Albany . Garwood . Reagan . Reagan . Whitesboro . Frisco . Bonham . Archer City . Lamesa . Mabcmk . Goree Gainesville Throckrnorton . Corsicana . Denion . Stanton Page 88 ..........g0!LOMfL0'C6.4 MILTON LOVELL . . ELIZABETH MALONE RUDD MANN . MABEL MANTOOTH . ' GRADY F. MAPLES DORIS MARTIN , 'LORENE MARTIN . . MAX MARTIN . BILL MAYS . MARGARET MAYS . IOE TOM MEADOR HELEN MITCHELL RUTH MITCHELL . . MILDRED MOBLEY IUANITA MOORE ERANK MORING . DEVA MORRISON . Page 89 Farrnersville . . Frisco . McKinney McKinney . Fort Worth . . Van . Anson . Loraine . Denton Greenville . . Whitewright . Lancaster Montague . Trinidad . McKinney . Denton . Denton Classes O Clcxsses O cg-0 A0lflfL0'C6.4 NOBLE MOUNTS . . RICHARD MULLER . . EVELYN SUE MUNDAY IMOGENE MCCALLUM . LOTTIE MCCLARAN . . EVELYN MCFATRIDGE EVELYN MCGAUGHY . DAVID MCKINNEY . TOM MCMAI-ION . GLADYS NEESE .... MARY VIRGINIA NESBITT ANNE NORTON . . MAIFAIR OFFUTT . DOUGLAS O'NEAL . ESTELLE OSBORNE . FLOY PACE . . . WINNIE MAE PACE . Pumpcx Burkburneit . . Mundciy Trinidad Fort Worih . . Roxton Noconu Tom Bean . . Dallas Corsiccmcz . Leonard . Kerens Gcrrlcmd . Plano . Frost . Athens . Ennis Page 90 ..........'1-g0ZL0lflfL0'C6.4 SAM PADGETT . IANET PARKER . . WILLIAM I. PARKER . O HAROLD I. PARTRIDGE . EDNA KATHERINE PEEL . PAY PINCKLEY . . CHESTER E. PENICK . . . DURWOOD PERDUE . CHARLENE PERRYMAN MIKE PI-IELPS . . R. G. PHILLIPS . . ELSIE LOUISE POLK . TACK PORTER . FREDA POSEY . . 'ZANELLE POSEY . MISS IACK POWELL . FRANCES PRUITT . Page 91 . Dcxllcxs . Muypecxrl . Denton Munduy . Kemp . Merkel . Iustin Gludewcxter . . Denton Fort Worlh . McKinney . Fori Wortlu . Denison . Peirolicz . Worthcm Rising Star . . Canton Classes I Classes O CS 0 A0lfIfLOZ6.4 MAURICE RAPER . . MOZELLE REAST - OTIS REEVES ROBERTA REID . PAULINE RHINE . . MARY BELLE RICHESON TI-IEDA RICHARDS . JERRY ROBERTS . . LOUINE ROBERTS . o TYLER ROMINE . . . , ' MRS. DOROTHY SANKEY ROBERT SANKEY . HENRY E. SCATES . . EARLINE SCHILTZ . THOMAS SEARS ' . . KATHERINE SHARP . EARL SHELTON RYAN . . Throckmorton . Whitesboro . . Denton Fort Worth . . Decatur . . Mankins . Canton . Chico . Dallas Caddo Mills . . Denton . . Denton . Denton . Bonham . Dallas . Whitewxight . . Gunter Page 92 R .......... 50 AUWLOZZA NAOMI GRACE SHIRES . ' P. T. SHORES . VIVIAN SIKES . O HELEN SNODGRASS . D. B. SPALDING . SAM SPIKES . I VANCE STALLCUPP . . DONALD STANFORD . . -MARIORIE SUE STEWART I 'JUDY ANN STEVENS . MARY STROTHER . RUTH SULLINS . O IOHN LEW'IS SULLIVAN . . GERALDINE SUTTON . KATHERINE SUTTON . IIMMIE TALLANT . WINDY TAYLOR . Page 93 Henrieita Collinsville . Grcrford . Ennis . Sherman Dcdworth Park Celina . Red Oak . Weinert McAllen . Winters . Vera Sanger . Ferris . Corsiccma . Rockwell . McKinney Classes O Classes ' CSO OPAL TEAGLE . . GRADY TI-IARP . . ARTEMISA THOMAS VIRGINIA THOMAS . C. L. TILLMAN, IR. . . CORDELLE TIMMONS MARTHA BESS TISINGER ANN TITTSWORTH . LORA LEE TITUS MILDRED E. TONVNSEND . CHRISTINE TUNNELL . CORENE TUNNELL o LEWIS C. VERNON . RAY VETETO . H. V, VICK . o CLIMI DEANE WAITES . IONA WALLER . . Mart . Turnersville . . Dallas . . Frisco Blooming Grove . . Prairie Hill . Denton . Bonham . Demon Rockwall Grand Saline . Grand Saline . Kerens . Vernon . Sherman . Wills Point . Mt. Enierprise Page 94 IUANITA A, WATKINS . . . Electra WINNIE ALYNE WATSON . . McKinney MARY LOUISE WI-IITMORE . . Lewisville MELVIN WI-IITT . . . GLENN WI-IITTENBERG . MILDRED WILKERSON MELBA WILKINS . . BERTYE LUE WILLIAMS MINNIE PEARL WILSON WOODROW WILSON . IOI-IN A. WINDER . IAMES WITI-IERSPOON DEON WOOD . . . RUTH WORTHINGTON DOROTHY WRIGHT . LEEMAN YEAGER . NAOMI YOUNG . Page 95 Blue Ridqe . . Olney . Sprinqtown Poolville . Rice . Krum Roclcwzxll . . Bowie . Midlothian Vernon . Henrietta . Fort Worth . Denton . Decatur , . 50 fmmazea Classes O Classes I Jce4 men, C-fag Qgblicew er C O l BASIL WEBB . . , Pfesidem o TOMMY FOUTS . . . Vice-Presideni o EVELYN WOODY . . . . Secretary BILLIE CALMBACH . . Treasurer Page 96 O O O I O O O O O I I FADRE VALERIA ABBOTT . GrancIfieId,OkIa. BERNICE ADAMS . . . Corsicana O. IANE ADDINGTON . . McKinneY IOSEPH L. ALDERDICE . . . Midlothian . DORIS OLLADENE ALVERSON . . Itasca CHARLOTTE ASHBURN . . Denison NANNETTE ASHER . MELAND BAGBY . . IOE HARDEN BAILEY 'SYBIL BAILEY . . . EUNICE BANISTER . I. O. BANKS . DORIS BARNES . . MERRITT BARTON . EUGENIA BEAVER . INEZ BEESON . IAMES BELLA!-I . . . WALKER BERNARD Page 97 . Murchison . Corsicana . Dawson Grand Saline . . Thalia . Mertens . Mabank . Denton . Farmersville . Graham . Saint Io . Weatherford Classes O Classes O 'C64 lfIfL6lfL TAMES BERRYHILL . . . ROWENA BILLINGSLEY ORA LEE BINKLEY DOROTHY FAE BLANTON . IERRY T. BOREN . lANIS BOYD . CLAYTON BRANTNER . T. S. BREEDLOVE . BETTY BROWN . JACKIE BUCHANAN . . BOBBIE WRAY BULLOCK LOUISE BURKE . GEORGE B. BURKS . LETA BURSON . . . ERVIN BUSSANMAS o BILL HERBERT BUSSARD . Penelope . Red Oak . . Allen . Myra . Denison . Whitesboro Brernond . Seymour . Itasca . . Denton . . Newcastle . Denton Pilot Point . Haskell . Overton El Paso HORTENSE CALDWELL . . Shreveport, La. BILLIE CALMBACH . . . . Denton Page 98 o 0 0 0 0 o o 0 0 Q 0 GERALDYNE CARTER . PAULINE CARTER BENA CARRUTH . ERA CASS . VERA CASS . . . LUCIAN CHASTAIN . C. B. CHOATE .... DOROTHY CHURCHWELL ERNEST GUINN CLARK O A. W. CLEM .... ALTA MAE CLEMENTS . LOUISE CLEVELAND I . IAMES ARTHUR COFFEEN . EDYTHE COKE . . . IESSIE EARL CONDRON LEE CONWAY . BRAUN COOPER . . NORMA JEAN COTHES Page 99' Crowell . Frisco . Paducah Haskell . Haskell . Fori Worth Graham . Trinidad . Denison Carrolton . Dallas Waxahachie Dallas . Irving Throckmorton Venus . . Kirkland . Denton Classes O Classes O 'C54 .VlfIfL5lfL J MRS. ADELE PITTMAN COX . OZELLA CROSS . . HAZEL CULLERS . 0 lAY FRANK CUMMINGS . CECELIA CUNNINGHAM CHARLES CUNNINGHAM MARTHA BELLE CUNNINGHAM PAULINE CUNNINGI-IAM . I. D. DAVIS . . I ELLA NOEINE DEAN . LULA IANE DEAN . SUE DENNIS . I THURSTON DENSON . MERRILL DODGEN . IAYN DUGGER O MARIORIE EDGAR . I. D. ELDER . . . CHARLES ELLIOTT McKinney Archer City . . Iermyn Alvarado . Denton . Lewisville Denton . Earth . Breckenridge . Frost . Frost . Terrell . Bowie Wills Point . Henrietta Ringgold Pilot Point . . Frisco Page 100 O O O O O O O O O O I ALAINE ESTES . . EUELLA ESTES . . . MARY HELEN ETHRIDGE LOUISE EVANS . IESSIE EVERS . . . MARY EMILY FENDER IDA LOUISE FETTERLY . FRANCES FISCHER . . GERALDINE FLESHER . MERTICE FOSTER . TOMMY FOUTS . . . MARTHA FRANCISCO . STELLA MAE FREEMAN . JAMES E. PRISBY . CLEM FRITSCHE . WINGFIELD GALBRAITI-I . MARGARET GALE . . . Corsicana Wichiia Falls . . Grandview . Troup . Denton . Rockwall . Baird . Vickery . Van Alstyne Paducah - . Lancaster . Fort Worth Southmayd . . Denton . San Antonio . Denton Fort Worth GEORGE HAROLD GATTIS . . Lakeview Page 101 Classes Q Classes O J T64 lf1fLZlfL HOUSTON GATTIS . . AGNES GARDENSHIRE LILLIAN GARREN . QUENTIN GOLLADAY IRMA GORDON . . . SAMMIE EDITH GORDON DENTON GRAHAM , NINA CLAIRE GRAY . ERNESTINE GREEN . MARY GREEN . . . IANIE LOU GROGARD . KENNETH GUINN . GLYNN HALL . . . MARY SUE HALL . . HELEN HAMMONDS . HAZEL HARRELL . LOUISE HARRIS . . . CARY IANE HARRISON Lakeview . Rockwall . Turnersville Maypearl . . Frost . Fort Worth Chillicoihe . . Vera . Rosebud Rosebud Collinsville . Graham Hallsville . Canton . Frederick Easlland . Dublin . Fort Worth Page 102 I I O O O I O O O O O MAVIS HARRINGTON . DOROTHY E. HART . IEAN HAYNIE . RUBY HEATH .... ELIZABETH I-IEDGSPETH MODENA HEWITT . CORENNE HICKS ANN HILLIARD . LOU HILLIARD . I SATIS HOLDER . . . ' WM. BRYON HOLMES . IIM HOOPER . . O GEORGE B. HOWARD . OLETA HUDSON . . . HELEN MAC HUSTON MARY VIRGINIA HUTSON . LOUISE INGRAM . MORGAN IRWIN . Page 103 . Irving . Cleburne . Kemp Seminole Whitewright . . Seymour . Wylie . Canton . Canton ' . Dallas . Aubrey . Itasca Grapevine . Canton . Kemp Navarro . Munday . Roanoke Classes O Classes O JCM WLZVL ADA IACKSON . IERRY IACKSON . ANN IACOBS GLADYS IANNASCH . ALLENE IARRETT . ROBERT IASPER . DOYLE IAY . . BLAKE IONES . LUCY IONES . IULIUS IOHNSON . . SELWYN IOHNSON . LEON KALLINA . I ZENA KEELING , . DOROTHY KEETER . IANE KELLY . R. G. KEMP .... LE ROUX KENNEDY LORENE KENNEDY . Westbrook . Powell . Richardson . Dallas . Breckenridge . Lewisville Muskogee, Okla. . . . Odessa . Thalicz . McGregor . Wichita Falls . . Garwood . Grapevine . . Olney . Wirmsboro . Farmersville . . Chico . Fzisco Page 104 O O O O 0 O O O I O I ROBERT KINCAID . LUCILE KING . CROMER KNOX . I ELMER KNOX . IAMES LAMBERT . . . IAMES D. LANGFORD I TOM LARGENT . . . MAE LADELL LOVELL . ELIZABETH LINDENBERG OTIS LIPSTRUE . ARTHUR LOWKE . VIVIAN RAY LUKER . MYRLE INEZ LUTTRELL . ERMA PAYE MALONE . MELVA MANNING . IO MARTIN . . . MARGARET MARTIN . VIOLA MATTHEWS . Page 105 Bonham . Manqum . Noconc: Nocona . Denison . Bonita McKinney . Nocona . Coryell Aubrey . Vernon . Murchison Poolville Springtown . Whitesboro Wesiover . Seymour . Alvarado Classes O Classes O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 WILLIAM MAYES . NADINE MAYO . . RUTHELLA MEEK . HARRIET BEE MILLER MAMIE LOIS MILLER . WALTER MITCHELL REX MOORE . . . PHILLIP MORGETTE . IOE MORRIS . . . PAROSENA MYHAND . BILLIE MCCARLEY . SYBLE MCCLENDON . DAVID MCCLESKEY . LAURANCE MCCLOUD o BILL MCCONNELL . . ANNIE MAE MCCLURE . IMOGENE MORRIS . CARROLL MCCURDY . . Dallas . Kerens . Eastland Wichita Falls . . Bonham . Lancaster . Sanger . Monahans . . Canton . Reagan . Woodson . Blue Ridge Turnersville . . Denton . Graham . De-nlon . Bonham . Bridgeport Page 106 STANLEY OWEN MCDONALD MARGIE MCFARLIN . MODEN E MCKIBBEN . CLEO MCLARTY . . VIDA LEE NICHOLS . PAULINE NISBETT . CLOVIS NORMAN . DAISY PATTON . CHARLES PETERS . ROLAND PERKINS . KENNETH PHARR . LYLA PHILLIPS . MARION PHILLIPS . LELIA PITTMAN . . FRANK POTTER, IR. . LORETTA POTTER I GEORGE B. PRICE . M. D. PRICE . Page 107 Newcastle . Seymour . Grand Saline . Moore . Haskell . Denton . Rule . , Irving Shawnee, Okla. Eastland Farmersville . . . Mart . Denion . Seminole . Fort Worih Cedar Hill . Grandiield . . Itasca , , , i lflfL6lfL Classes O Classes I cgcea WLZI4, MARY PAT PURCELL . FLOSSIE RANDALS . G. W. RANDALS . Electra . Hico . Denton MARY RASBERRY . . . Farmers Branch LUCILLE REASONER , VIRGINIA REYNOLDS LEONA RICHARDSON . RUBY PAULINE RICE . MARIE ROBERTS . B. C. ROBERTSON . MARGARET ROSS ENOICE ROSSON . CECIL ROWE . . BETTY RUMFIELD . . BILLIE RUMFIELD . LILLIAN RUSSELL . THERESA RUSSELL . . . Zephyr . Mari . Olney . Paradise . Parmersville . Denton . Perrin . Myra Marysville . Smithville . Smithville Denison . Eslelline TREASURE LOUISE RUSSELL . . . Azle Page 108 WILLIAM C. RUSSELL . . AURELIA RUWALDT . AGNES SANDERS BILLY SANDLIN . . . Los , I-IENRYETTA SANDS . . MARY SAYE . C. L. SCARBROUGI-I . EMALINE SCI-ILAFFKE . DOROTHY SEGO . MARION SHARP . . . IOHNNY SI-IOEMAKER . VENNIE LEE SI-IUPTRINE u IMOGENE SKINNER . IUDY SLAY . DOVIE SMITH 0 ERMON SMITH . VIRGINIA SMITH NELL SPENCER . Page 109 Whitesboro , Gainesville . Ioinerville Angeles, Cul. . . . Alvord . Denton . Kirkland . Electra . Haskell . Dullcrs . Rockwcxll . . Dallas . Noconu . Frost . Celina . Mansfield . Denton . Holliday , , , 5216.4 lfIfL6lfL Classes I Classes O T64 VVLZVL J WILLIAM STAPLEFELDT . NORENE STELLBAUER . HOUSTON STIFF . IAMES DELL STINE . . MARY LOUISE STOVALL TERRILL STOVER . TOE STRONG . DOCK SUTTON . . DORIS FAUN SUTTON GORDON SUTTON . . ANNIE BELLE SWINK . CARLYLE TAYLOR . FRANCES TAYLOR . RUTH THORNTON . . LOWELL THOMASON LENORA THURMAN . . MARTHA DEE TIDMORE Yookum . Bremond . Denton Ringgold . Irving . Demon Denton Bcxrdwell . Ferris Mabonk . Denton . Murphy Canton . Anncr . Haskell . Celina . Mcxlcxkoff Page 110 O O I O I O I ,O I O O CHARLES TIGNER . LILLIAN TILLER . . AUDRY TIMMONS VIRGINIA LEE TOMPKINS . BAILEY TUNNELL . . lOE TUNNELL . DAPHNELL TUTLR . MARGARET TYLER . RALEIGH USRY . GRADIE VERMILLION . LILLIAN VERNON . STEVEN VERNON IRMA DEAN VICK . . ANNA LEE VIVION . MARY LEE WALKER MORRIS L. WAGES . - IDA WEAVER . Page 111 . Denton Elysian Fields . . . Elbert Ringgold Grand Saline . Grand Saline Wills Point . Ringgold . Roanoke Westminster . . Kerens . Kerens . Elmo . Tom Bean . Graham . Canton . Wichiia Falls Classes I Classes I 'CEA VVLEVL MARGARET WEAVER . . Wortham BASIL WEBB . . . . Dallas G. WELDON WELLS . . Lewisville O RUBYE FAYE WELLS . Corsicana RYMER WESTER . . . . . Ferris MARY WESTMORELAND Elysian Fields o C. A. WILKINSON, IR. . . Troup IONEL WILLIAMS . . . Denton GLENN WILLIAMSON . . Dublin I ELEANOR WILSON .... Trenton MARGARET ANN WILSON . Howe EVELYN WOODY . . Sprinqtown I I-IAZEL WYLIE Corsicana BILLIE WYNN .... . Denton ANN RUTH YARBROUGH . Denton o GLADYS B. YOAKUM . . Washington, D. C. IIM NAT YOUNGER . Whitesboro Page 112 L., .. ,.w. --.' JI? .f 2-l 1, A w-r -IA '- 7. L-'JL-' , .- . x , .-5'-'Z f 'L ' "R, 4- .J ,..' jf-1 'f rw, . 3 ., --Li 4. f 1, f"1e?"5 -nf--51-1.--,,, -- 1 1-- , --a - - ' -"'-...'-4'-.'----1 1" 'fifif . - - 'lr - L-' , -A ' ,. 'TJ-259' .Q " 5',5'f,--g:.1--.J" l -1. 4221 'f'f'g.'1f' -1 '-'Hi-L.-'r:,1", . .. H.. Q --1" ' + . , .r Q f ,L N, ..L.?-E23-".1, , j,,f-9,3 in A .,. . - 11',15',..i,.':.:- .If :3:"" '5 - . 1 ,.-,- 1 --- N- -A - . 1 -.' 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Q 1 , 1 ' , I ' J . 111 .1 ' Q 11 ,1 1 4 ' 1 I Af 1 If 1. 1 I " . , ff , 1 , 1 ' ,, 1 ' ' .... 1 1 .i A , - Q., .1 , 44 . -' . lx , -, . .JV 1 Nb, -Q ,1 . ,AI If My r I . xl 1 4 , . , J! .:, ' ' , 1' ' V1.5 . 1 " ,fn X ' . 1 ,i , . 'J 1 ' ' , , 1 1 1 1 .1 . "- 1 ' ' 1 ., - H -, , 1, I ,, 4 - " 11' 1' ' 11' .,a,?' '- ' .-1' I -11 ,' Q '15 5, . 1' ,1 , -R 1, 1 ,1- 1 1 4,3 ' J. I ,1 1 K,-, fn V v ' V 1 1 1 . 1 v., 1 . 5 , f, i' 1, 1 ' j 'mi . r 1 Y ' 1 Y, Ex W f1 ' V1 . X 1 , . 1 K1. 1 ',,.'1.1' 1. X X . 1 1 - 1 M , 7 .fl , ' ., 1 1 1 41 f",. I . 1 V 1. 1 1 elf,-flat! THE 1935 FOOTBALL SEASON ' Season Record September 21 at Dallas . . September 28 at Fort Worth . October 4 at Denton . October 11 at Abilene . October 25 at Nacoqdoches . November 1 at Denton . November 8 at Denton . . . November 15 at Waxahachie . November 22 at San Marcos . . North Texas O, S. M. U. 29 . North Texas ll, T. C. U. Z8 North Texas 34, Southwestern U . . North Texas 13, A. C. C. 13 . . North Texas 7, S. F. A. 9 North Texas 20, Sam Houston U . North Texas 30, East Texas 6 . . North Texas 13, Trinity 8 . North Texas 6, San Marcos U Conierence Standing Team North Texas . East Texas . . Stephen F. Austin . . San Marcos . Sam Houston . W L Pct. . 3 ' 1 .750 . 3 1 .750 . 3 1 ' .750 . 1 3 .250 , 0 4 .000 Page 121 Sports O Sports I slam!! ............ T Eagles 0. Southern Methodist 29 Opening their 1935 season on September 21 in Dallas against the colorful S. M. U. Mustangs, a light and unseasoned Eagle eleven trotted out on sunshiny Ownby Field only to be methodically mowed down by the powerful Red and Blue club which later in the season won national fame as Rose Bowl contenders. With "Bouncin' Bobby" Wilson, All-American halfback, ca- vorting around in the Ponies' baclcfield and lohnny Stovall doing tricks on the Eagles' side of the line, the game turned into a broken-field duel, with Wilson's famed line giving him the upper hand. ' Iohnny Stovall, playing one of the out- standing games of his career, instilled in the Mustangs such a deep respect for his ability that they honored the little side- stepping blond with a berth on their all-opponent team. Iohnny also brought national recognition to himself, his school, and the minor collegiate conference in which he played through attaining honor- able mention on the official all-American eleven. Eagles 11, Texas Christian 28 The following week the Eagles trekked to Fort Worth, meeting the T. C. U. Horned Frogs, another strong Southwest Confer- ence team. Five thousand spectators looked on in amazement as the Eagles, who supposedly were only a practice set- up for the Frogs, pushed over a touchdown in the opening minutes to start the game off with a bang. With the strong north wind to their backs, the Eagles, led by Wilson, Pegram, and Stovall, advanced the pigskin to midfield, where Stovall broke loose for a long run which netted the North Texans their only touchdown. The Christians returned in the second and third quarters to pile up fourteen Page 122 ............Cl0fMZ points in each period. In the final period, the Eagles again pushed the Frogs back to their goal, and although unable to score another touchdown, scored two safeties on the Christians. Darrel Lester, all-American center, starred in the Frog line, while "Pats" Shep- ard, Weldon Taylor, Willard Sutton, and P. B. Stovall were outstanding for the North Texans. Eagles 34. Southwestern 0 Denton fans were treated to a real thrill, When, in their first home game of the season, the Eagles completely routed the Southwestern University Pirates of George- town, piling up a 34 to O victory. Led by a fighting line,' Denton bucks effectively smothered the Pirates under an avalanche of smooth-clicking plays, sifting through the Southwestern defense time and time again for lengthy gains. Stovall carried the ball over on a wide end run in the first periody Tallant climaxed -1-it -tw a series of nice runs with a touchdown: Stovall's pass to Repass was good for a marker in the third period, and in the fourth Reeves tallied on a spinner and Stovall counted again. Shepard, scrappy all-conference guard, performed brilliantly in the Eagle line, while the work of Taylor, Sutton, and Boaz was also outstanding. Eagles 13, Abilene Christian 13 When Coach Sisco's squad traveled to Abilene to meet their ancient foes, the AL C. C. Wildcats, they were doped to take the game by a comfortable margin. But, although they did outplay the A. C. C. gridmen, rolling up 13 first clowns to the Christians' 5, they failed to stop two spirited Wildcat drives which took ad- vantage of breaks and kept the score at a deadlock. A blocked ,punt early in the first quarter, covered by A. C. C. on Denton's 28Qyard line, led to the Christians' first score -and Page 123 Sports O Sports O elwfldff. . . imbued them with an enthusiasm which made their fight with the stronger Eagle team a thriller from start to finish. The injury of Iohnny Stovall and Kermit Boaz, weakened the Eagle line-up to an appre- ciable extent. With breaks playing a large part and spectacular passes paving the way for scores, the Siscomen came from behind to tie their adversaries in the third quarter, Pegram's toss to Repass putting the ball on the one-foot line and Tallant carrying over for the score. Eagles 7, Stephen F. Austin 9 In their first Lone Star game, the Eagles were narrowly defeated by a hustling Lum- berjack crew at Nacogdoches for their only conference loss of the season. Feeling keenly the lack of their full strength, the Denton boys in the first half were definitely outplayed by the Axemen, who booted a placement kick early in the game and in the next quarter followed it up with a touchdown pass to establish a 9-0 lead at the half. In the second half, with Stovall and Boaz back in their line-up, the Eagles staged a drive clirnaxed by a pass from Pegram to Ptepass which was good for a touchdown. Playing a smashing, driving game, Otis Reeves stood out in the Eagle backfield, While Shepard, Daniel, and Holbert did stellar work in the line. Eagles 20, Sam Houston 0 Unleashing in the last quarter a power- ful ground attack and an effective and bewildering aerial offensive, the Eagles ran up three touchdowns in a flashy last-minute scoring spree to annex victory in their conference tilt With the Sam Houston Bear- cats on the local field. After three quarters of tight and rather slow football, Stovall broke loose on a 45-yard touchdown sprint: pass interceptions by Wilson and Martin led to the other Eagle scores. New faces .in the starting line-up included Robinson, Glover, Martin, Edwards, Hester, Reeves, and Kelsay. Page 124 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ' 0 Eagles 30. East Texas 6 November 8, 1935, is a day engraved with bold characters in North Texas ath- letic history. Obtaining revenge for their narrow defeat of the previous year and throwing the conference into a three-way ' tie, an inspired Eagle machine reached the peak of its seasons performance to hand the Commerce Lions a stinging defeat before the largest crowd of the year at the Eagle field. The game climaxed a wild day of hectic pep rallies and class dis- turbances. Paving the way for Pegram and Stovall, all-conference backs who were at their best, a rugged Eagle forward wall shattered the defense of their ancient enemy and kept the fight in Lion territory. The Lions, who were doped 'to make a featherbed from Eagle feathers, were held in check the full four periods, their only score coming from a long pass. ' Eagles 13. Trinity 8 Completing their non-conference program with an invasion of the Trinity Tigers' lair, . . . Jaffa!! the Eagles downed the Felines after a hard- fought struggle on the muddy Waxahachie field. Benge Daniel, veteran Eagle end, blocked a Tiger punt and recovered, ena- bling Stovall to circle left end for the score. Later in the game, Daniel again came to the fore, snagging the pass which counted for the second Eagle tally. The Tigers scored on a safety and an intercepted pass. Eagles 9, San Marcos 0 Trekking southward to San Marcos for their final game, the Eagles edged out the Bobcats in a tight defensive struggle to end the grid season in the top rank along with East Texas and Stephen F. Austin. Al- though the Siscomen kept the ball'well into San Marcos' end of the field during the entire game, they found difficulty in push- ing the pigskin over for a counter, and the game resolved itself into a defensive fray featuring a punting duel between Stovall and Goodman, Bobcat back. Stovall, with nice interference by Boaz and Wilson, carried the ball 50 yards for the lone Eagle score. Page 125 Sports O Sports Q C7VlfLMfL6'CC6 61446 The opening play of the game. Iohnny Stovall cutting off left ictckle. Stovall around end. Page 126 .5 fm, La. Q.-. , , ,..- ,fi,.-l--- 1 s- -:M-Q H x ir' QGJin1?fQ ,- 13, The kick-off: Blue and Red meels Green cmd White. ' Fading buck to shoot a long one. A"Cover that bull." Stovall gets off Q long one. Page 127 Sports I Sports I Jeri mm Clofga!! ..... In their opening game of the year, Coach Choc Sportsman's Eaglet gridsters were narrowly defeated 7-6 by an invading Aus- tin College eleven at Eagle Field on Octo- ber 2. After establishing an early lead, the Eaglets lost out in the last quarter when the Kangaroos pushed over a marker and con- verted. Dudley at tackle and Pentecost at center did nice work while Kirnbrell, Richey, Zachery, and F outs were outstanding in the Eaglet backfield. On October ll, the Eaglets journeyed up to Altus, Oklahoma, where they went down before the Junior College of that city, 13 to 7. The freshmen reached the peak of their season's performances on October 13 under the local lights when they piled up a 38 to O count to completely smother Terrill Prep of Dallas. The Dallas boys never threatened, and the Eaglets had things their own way for the night. ln an aggrega- tion of good ground-gainers, Zachery and Richey were outstanding, each accounting for two of the Denton scores. Rowe and lohnson each netted a touchdown for the Eaglets. Led by Richey in a determined last half drive, Sportsrnarfs Eaglets ran roughshod over the N. T. A. C. Aggies in their tilt here on October l9 to make a strong bid for victory, but all efforts proved futile and the Fish came out on the little end of an 18 to l3 score. Although in the opening periods the Freshmen showed a slow brand of football, they came back in the last half to battle the Aggies on even terms. In their final game of the year, the Ea- glets journeyed to Weatherford on Novem- ber l6 to drop a hotly-contested battle to the Weatherford Iunior Colege Coyotes, 20 to 12. Martin and Brown scored on passes for the freshmen. The Eaglet roster for the year included Shumate, Iohnson, Martin, and Shelton, endsg Bain, Brown, Dudley, and Spivey, tacklesp Abbey, Baggett, and Collins, guards: Pentecost, centerp Button, Browning, F outs, Kimbrell, Mann, Rowe, and Zachery, backs. K Page 128 .........5a4AeZfgvz!! Team Stephen F. Austin . East Texas . . San Marcos . North Texas . Sam Houston . Ictnuary 17 at Denton . Ianuary 31 at Denton . February 7 at Huntsville . February 8 at Nacoqdoches February 15 at Denton . . February 21 at San Marcos February 24 at Denton . . February 28 at Commerce . Conference Standing W L Pct. . 7 1 .875 . 7 1 .875 . 3 5 .375 . 2 6 .250 . 1 7 .125 Season Record ' . . . . . . North Texas 25, Sam Houston 22 . . North Texas 21, Stephen F. Austin 27 . . North Texas 32, Sam Houston 28 . . North Texas 22, Stephen F. Austin 50 . . North Texas 16, San Marcos 20 . North Texas 28, San Marcos 32 . . North Texas 31, East Texas 36 . . . . . . . . North Texas 16, East Texas 18 Page 129 Sports I Sports 2 0 Emilef Z Fourteen men answered Coach Henry G. CPeteD Shands when the basket ball mentor, serving his first year at the helm of the North Texas cage squad, issued the call for recruits early in November. The new coach, who brought with him to Denton an enviable record for producing success- ful basket ball teams, immediately set to work at the task of building a winning team from the remnants of the previous year's L. S. C. cellar occupants. Centering his efforts around Zack Cain, leading Eagle scorer in 1935, Dello Iones, Bill Miller, Iimmy Hawk, and L. B. Morris, other lettermen of the preceding year, and E. C. Dittrich, a 1934 letterman, Coach Shands began to whip his charges into shape, Charlie Turner, flashy junior squad- man, and Harold Vick and Lanier Hester of the freshman ranks also proved to be important factors in the molding of the team. The Eagles opened their conference pro- gram against Sam Houston, entertaining the Bearkats on the local hardwood. Paced by the sharpshooting Turner, the Shands- men came from behind in the last three minutes of the close, see-sawing contest to score a 25-22 victory. The newly elected captain, E. C. Dittrich, and his running mate, Iirnmy Hawk, were dangerous parts of the Eagle offensive drives. When the Eagles tackled Stephen F. Austin in Harriss Gymnasium, they started off with a brilliant scoring spree and con- cluded with a dismal and ineffectual de- fensive stand, going down before the Visi- tors 27 to 21. Led by Cain, who chalked up 8 points in as many minutes, the North Texans completely routed the 'Doches de- fense and soared to an early 12 to 3 lead. The Iacks, however, soon came to life, paring the Eagle advantage to 12 to ll at the half, and in the final period iced the game with a convincing rallyp Cain, with 13 points, took individual honors. Flying far from the native roost, the feathered quintet traveled to Huntsville, breezing through a fast encounter to again trounce the Sam Houstonites, 32 to 28, in Page 130 their second and last victorious contest of the loop season. ln a cool demonstration of sure-fire accuracy, Cain counted on eight charity tosses, and also banged in two field goals. Turner, Dittrich, and Vick registered four points each. North Texas backers felt the depression more keenly than ever after their second tussle with the Axemen. The long, tall Lumberjacks, led by Massey, Clayton, and Crenshaw, rang the basket from all angles and distances .to rush the visiting Dentonites under the top-heavy score of 50 to 22. Cain, Miller, and Hester were outstanding in the Green and White line-up. Although still fighting garnely for a toe- hold on the conference ladder, the Eagles dropped to a new low in pennant odds when San Marcos invaded Denton and took a slow 20 to 16 decision. Hot as a iirecracker, Cain rang up point after point, pushing the Eagles into a third period lead, only to see the Bobcats come from behind to win the game, gin gift Defeated again by the Bobcats in a fast and furious tilt at San Marcos, 32-28, the Eagles sank to their destined fourth place in the percentage column. The score was twice deadlocked in the last period, and it was only in the final minutes that the Bobcats gained supremacy. A throng of enthusiastic fans, packed to the rafters in Harriss Gymnasium, Went wild as they witnessed the Eagle-Lion thriller. The Denton cagers banged in goal after goal to lead Commerce for an entire game, found themselves tied at the last minute, and then, in a heart-breaking extra period, lost the game of the year 36 to 31. Vick, with 8 points, led the Eagles scoring in the rough-and-tumble scrap. ln the final game of the year, the Eagles once again bowed to Commerce as the Lions eked out a precarious 18 to 16 victory in a defensive battle on their home court. At the close of the season, the Athletic Council awarded letters to Cain, Dittrich, Hawk, Hester, Iones, Miller, Turner, and Vick. Page 131 Sports I Sports I Jaw men, gmlelf . . . Taking on Springtown High School as a season-starter, Coach Pete Shand's Eagle goal loopers twice defeated the strong Tar- rant County aggregation in as many weeks. ln the game on the local court, the Eaglets, led by Wright, former Denton High all-state guard, and Blair, rolled up an impressive 25 to 11 victory. Following the Springtown games, the Eaglets split a pair with the Varsity, losing the first game on December 10 by a score of 19 to ll but coming back the next week to win 30 to 17. Blair at center was out- standing for the frosh in these tilts. Krum High School and Bardwell High School proved to be mere set-ups for the Eaglet flock, and they miie-d Over them with no difficulty. Playing on the local court, the Eaglets on lanuary 24 went down before the steady onslaught of the Sam Houston frosh, com- ing out on the small end of a 28 to 20 score. The Huntsville lads controlled the first half, but in the closing periods the Eaglets came back to put up a game battle. Blair, Deni- son, and Spiva did outstanding work for the local freshmen. On lanuary 17 the Eaglets squelchecl an invading East Texas freshman quintet, tak- ing a fast tilt by the comfortable margin of 34 to 24. Blair and Wright led the scor- ing. The Lion Cubs gained their revenge, however, when the Eaglets invaded the .Lion's lair at Commerce on Ianuary 30 and were soundly trounced, 30 to 15. When the Fish traveled to Decatur on February 3, they dropped their tilt with the Baptist Iunior College, 31 to 25. How- ever, Graham of the Eaglets annexed scor- ing honors with lO points. After traveling across country to take a 29 to 19 decision from the Chico Independents, the Eaglets returned to Denton to repulse the invading Decatur Baptists 33 to 22 on February 12, gaining revenge for their defeat of the pre- vious week. Wright's basket-shooting and Preston's floor work were individual high- lights. Included in the Eaglet roster were Blair, Burke, Denison, Graham, Mershon, Preston, Rankine, Richey, Smith, Spiva, Vannoy, and Wright. Page 132 g g g 0 0 0 g 0 0 o 0 0 0 Border Olympics, Laredo With bright prospects for a successful schedule, the Eagles started off the l935 track season on February 22 at Laredo, taking third place in the Border Olympics, first outdoor meet of any consequence on the national track calendar. Of the twelve college teams competing, only Texas with 38 points and Rice Institute with 32 points led the North Texas aggregation, which scored l2 points. Duane Abbey, outstand- ing miler of the Southwest, repeated his stellar performance of the previous two years to again take first place in the mile run, earning the unique distinction of hav- ing won this event each year since the Laredo meet began in l933. Abbey clipped 5.l seconds off the meet record of 4:34.4 which he had established the year before. ' Stock Show Meet. Fort Worth On March 23, the Eagles entered the Fort Worth Fat Stock Show track and field events and took three firsts in their divi- sion-Abbey set a new meet record to take first in the mile, lohnny Stovall circled the oval in 52.4 for a first in the 440-yard dash, and Cecil Phillips, giant sophomore from Collinsville, took honors in the discus with a heave of 133 feet and one inch. Abilene Christian College carried off team laurels in the college division with 47 points, while the Eagles were second with a total of 22 points. R. C. Conlee registered a third in the mile and Ralph Cole a third in the shot put. h Texas Relays, Austin Cn March 30, Coach Choc Sportsman took two carloads of Eagles southward for competition in the eighth annual Texas He- lays at Austin, and had the satisfaction of seeing his medley relay team-Stovall in the 440, Midkiff and Captain Matthews in the 220's, and Conlee in the anchoring 880 Page l33 -walk off with first place in the face of strong opposition with a time of 3:28. A feature of the meet was the exhibition mile between Abbey of the Eagles, the South- west's premier distance man, and Glen Cunningham, world's champion miler. Ab- bey ran a thrilling race to come in barely a stride behind the great Kansan. I Triangular Meet, Fort Worth The Eagle runners, jumpers, and tossers easily vanquished both Texas Christian University and Southern Methodist Univer- sity in a flashy triangular go at Fort Worth on April 6. Taking first places in all but four events, the local thinly-clads piled up 80 U6 points to 49 5X6 for T. C. U. and 38 for S. M. U. Iohnny Stovall and loe Bass of the Eagles tied for individual honors with l2Vz points each. Stovall set a new col- lege record of 9.8 in the century, took first in the 220, and anchored both winning re- lay teams, while Bass annexed both hurdle races and was on the relay teams. Other first place winners were Phillips, who set a new college record of l38 feet and two inches in the discus, Ewell Titus in the jave- lin, Abbey in the 440, Conlee in the mile, and Segrest in the 880. Quadrangular Meet, Denton Ear outclassing their opponents in both track and field events, the Eagles on April 15 carried off a quadrangular meet on the local field. Sportsmarfs thinly-clads scored 73 points, Sam Houston Teachers earned 42, T. C. U. made 31, and Stephen P. Austin came last with only 28. Three college records went down before the onslaught of Eagle athletes-Abbey set a record time of l:59.3 in the 8805 Charlie Cox and Ewell Titus each bettered the old javelin mark, with Cox's fling of l83 feet and four inches setting a new recordp and Cole established a new record of 44 feet GW inches in the Sports U Sports QZQC shot. Conlee bettered the conference mark in the two-mile, as did Bass in the low hur- dles, while Captain Paul Matthews ran a beautiful race to take first in the 440-yard dash. Drake Relays, Des Moines On April 27, tar above the Mason-Dixon line at the Drake University Relays at Des Moines, Iowa, a quartet ot Eagle runners was barely nosed out of both first and sec- ond places in the two-mile relay. Teams from Pittsburg lliansasl Teachers and Em- poria Cliansasl Teachers, along with the Denton team, breasted the finish line within a stride of each other in an extremely close finish. The Eagle team ot Conlee, Stovall, Segrest, and Abbey also entered the mile relay, but tailed to place. Martindale was the fifth Eagle to make the trip. Dual Meet, Commerce With Coach Sportsman and tive regulars gone, the weakened Eagle aggregation left at home took a 71-61 beating from the Lions in a dual meet at Commerce on the same day that their team-mates were kick- ing up cinders at the Drake Relays. De- spite stellar performances by Bass, Greg- ory, Midkifi, Cole, and others, the East Texas boys defeated the handicapped Eagle squad for the first victory ot Com- merce over the Eagles in North Texas track history. Eagle tirst places included Marion McKee in the mile, Lyman Gregory in the lOO-yard dash, loe Bass in both the high and the low hurdles, Wilson Tunnell in the two-mile run, Ralph Cole in the shot put, Cecil Phillips in the discus, and C. B. Mid- kiii in the broad iump. A. C. C.-Eagle Meet, Denton On May 2, in a dual meet on the local track, the Abilene Christian Wildcats, through- sheer speed and strength, over- powered the North Texas tracksters to cap- Page 134 I O O O O O O I I I I I O ture all running events except the high hur- dles and gain a 72-50 decision over the local squad. The Eagles were severely handicapped by the illness of Abbey and Stovall. Bass, Eagle hurdler, and Cole, giant weight man, took individual honors for the North Texans, each contributing a first and a second place. Two college field records were bettered during the afternoon -Phillips added several inches to his own discus record with a toss of l39 feet MDW inches, and Midkiff broad jumped 22 feet 7M inches for a new T. C. record in that event. Lone Star Meet, Denton On May 7 at Eagle Field, the Eagles re- gained the Lone Star Conference track and field championship, scoring 60 points, IQV2 more than their closest rivals, the South- west Texas State Teachers of San Marcos. The Bobcats scored 4UVz points for second honors, followed by the East Texas team U l A I . tt. tt , y , ' 'ti I ' ' Q l it , -. P- -'EL-51 - F ' Y' l' ffl-7. E. A - 'xx .. ,, 1 ,J' game 'Ju Emp ts -- .1 little, It - .X r leig h I :xx ' 11'--.-,.,' , -,v,t..:A?p4-, E 'T' Ni 'ff-.G . f " - , :ata 'Q ue., far- 'us E? 5Q..L,-.:'.-Qjr, 1. 4" I JE ,'-"ing t 1 Page 135 with 35 Va. Sam Houston totaled 25 Vz, while Nacogdoches took the cellar with l3Vz points. Aided by favorable weather and a fast track, the Lone Star athletes smashed lO of the l6 records made in previous confer- ence meets. Sportsman's proteges set four of the new marks-Abbey in the 880 with a time of 1:57, Midkiff in the broad jump with a mark of 23 feet ZV2 inches, Phillips in the discus with a heave of l4l feet 2Vz inches, and Matthews, Hawk, Gregory, and Stovall in the sprint relay with a time of 43.1. R. C. Conlee's iron-man feat of win- ning both the mile and the two-mile runs was one of the most brilliant performances of the afternoon. At the close of the season, the following men received letters: Captain Matthews, Captain-elect Midkiff, Abbey, Segrest, Con- lee, McKee, Bass, Hawk, Gregory, Stovall, Phillips, Cole, Cox, and Titus. t t ' f ,J , 1 -uv. H ' v Sports O flea men 'MCA . . . . , Q7 Sports O ln their first competition of the 1935 sea- son, the Eaglet tracksters, coached by Choc Sportsman, trounced Woodrow Wilson and Oak Cliff High Schools in Dallas on March 2, rolling up 80M points to 36 and 30Vz for the opposition. Harold Vick, star dash and weight mcm, amassed l4V2 points for indi- vidual honorsp Henry Morgan took both the mile and the 880 to follow with l0 points. Vick and Morgan again led the scoring at a high school meet in Dallas the following week. Outclassing all opposition in the prep school division of the Stock Show Meet at Fort Worth on March 21, the freshmen took first honors and brought back a beautiful lovingcup. The Eaglets garnered 39 points. Their nearest rivals were the Texas Uni- versity freshmen, who took Z0 points. Henry Morgan, freshmen distance ace, clipped nearly 40 seconds from the old prep school mile record of 5:ll.8 to turn in the outstand- ing performance of the day in his division. Cn March 20, a mile relay team com- posed of Hays, Greenfield, H. Morgan, and Vick, turned in the feature race of the day at the Texas Relays when they set a new meet record of 3:25.l in the freshmen divi- sion. The frosh mark was also a new T. C. record. During the latter part of March and the first of April, the Eaglets twice swamped NTAC and carried off first honors in the Denison invitation meet. On May 18 at San Marcos, in the first l.S.C. track and field meet ever to be held for freshmen teams, the San Marcos Bob- kittens nosed out the Eaglets, 70V2 to 66Vz, to take first place. Although the Denton frosh captured six out of ten of the running events, the San Marcos boys predominated in the weights and collected an important number of seconds and thirds. Freshmen Captain Henry Morgan finished the season just as he had begun it by taking first in the mile and the 880. - Men who participated in freshmen track were Burns, Chambers, Clark, Greenfield, Hays, Housewright, lolly, Karnes, Kelsay, Kent, Kinder, Kincaid, Lowber, H. Morgan, F. Morgan, O'Keefe, Penich, Spikes, Wade, and Wallace. , .,., on .. , 3. H, J as Page l36 ........CA66'C "Eagles, fight! Eagles, fight! Yea, Eagles! Fight! Fight! Fight!" From a thousand en- thusiastic young throats, the cry rings out over brilliantly-lighted Eagle Field. Even when there seems to be no hope of victory, even when lungs are strained and throats are hoarse, the cry still rings out-"Eagles, fight!" .... And on the gridiron down be- low, a Green and White eleven hears. Weary in spirit and in body, they are only dimly conscious of the throng of spectators. But over and above the rest of the din and hubbub, the cry comes to their ears, and for a moment their attention is diverted from the game itself. For a moment, only a moment, they think of the people in the stands, people who are fighting with them in spirit, people who are depending upon them to win. Miraculously, jaded spirits are newly inspired and weary bodies take on new life, and, with the cry "Eagles, fight!" still ringing in their ears, the Eagles return to the game with new hope and fresh courage. And who is responsible for the yell which has inspired the North Texas eleven to greater efforts? Let us take a look at the three young gentlemen who are daringly perched on the narrow rail in front of the cheering section. Heading from left to right they are Leroy Crouch, Pete Peters, and H. C. Greenfield. Dressed in white uniforms and holding huge megaphones, they add a distinctive touch to the ever-present color of a football crowd. But decoration isn't the only thing they are there for. They have a much more important role. The part which the yell leaders play at the game itself is only a minor part of their activities. Behind the scenes, much more has been going on. From the beginning of school, they have labored diligently to teach Eagle yells to green freshmen: they Page 137 60 ew i i v 1 I, V , t 7 A , f - if V -is if it H N " - ' : A Q . ' , . ,R H . V v, ,ix ' v-,Q-.. i 'Q . ' ' QW ' ' 1 . , ' Q K "l 'Q :tts lg W f -,. 1 nfs' V as , ld- i - 1 'lt ,A Y '-if ,Y A l 6, Y . . .le .. ,Ein 1 Qt l -.El 3 Q: ll ' 111 fl -- ' f' Z T' 'iff 1 V 'i t. " :VU gig, , g -gh.. : ii 1 V al, . .T 4 ':.- V i1.- A :,- lv,-1" lff .iffitll N ' if -' ' - if YT' 'K Il ' L? - l 'f .'l:.'-. .' 'Q ' 1- 13 HL-Q l fi t 5: fr 2. if ' i.""r""22fiii2:"i if 'H . -1.-f HH' ll '...f?"q? ' "M, I -i ' 'i'iji..'.'l fit -- '." -1 ., rib: 31 in -xi .1152-Tu 1 J,--ti 'l 3 . . T" fiat f. - 1- ' L"ii'Ji' 'L K t 5 iii 5-1.2 i Q-'rf:-ffris ' Ft' ' . , ,mtrl-?g?Q?. i'i:..,f,j' ' ., , ,T , 1 it is 952.51 -,..--,mf-, - Q ,P f 1 , Ti 1 t"1ss".1,.ti if -' if A "lf-.qt-. 1 - t - f. .:fQ.73f5"Qg ya ' fgjii' , 5, ' ' ' X I Hl.JL'.lJ -1, 53.7 D t. t t . . .A . . H. 3 . . 'Q s -V 1:1 4 v- t pr' 1' fy f. . fy .., ' '- "ffi"" 'f ,, s.wQ-Pa iii?-5' -L ,..,....,-"ll-' - ,.,.,. few ,-'-f- Y- -,, ':':',' .-ge. fuss J- F1312 5,,, . X '- ' in 'Ti' 4:g1.1zf'fg:v ,55ggg.fE 1 . f- -. r ' ' - - -w '.v..-fi.-1..'.t have instigated pep rallies, bonfires, and parades. They have worked hard to ad- vertise games. And now, with the big game arrived, they are merely observing the results of their labor. Pete Peters, head yell leader, would feel quite lost without a megaphone in his hands at a football game, for he has been an Eagle cheer leader for five years. Pete is now as much a part of the game as the pigskin itself. This year was the second year of cheer leading for both Leroy Crouch, who has been labeled a "hunk of broad- casting apparatus from Roanoke," and I-l. C. Greenfield, known to the entire student body as "Pee Wee." Through a true spirit' of sportsmanship and self-denial, these boys have handled a job which in many respects is far from enviable in a creditable fashion, and have earned the appreciation of both the athletes and the student body. Sports C Sports O QZQC 'ff5fZf?:'?'v.. , 3 ,tml 555: -, , tt H A M H I gn... , - . ... . .. E Abbey finishes strong in the mile. Bcxss gunning for the tape. lust ct flush of greased lightning. Conlee leads Stovall in Q close 440 finish. "Not bud!" scxys Choc. Over the timbers. Page 138 1044- 0lfLlfLi'C 1 He iloats through fhe air. The start ut the Eagle-Longhorn go. V And Morgan is ihe winner. A picture of qrcxce cmd symmetry. Peeleqs cmd Phil show how it's done. Red Miller backs up Bush's shoi. Page 139 Sports C Sports O mia- mnfz For the second successive year, Coach Choc Sportsman's harriers in 1935 took the Lone Star Conference cross-country cham- pionship by default, no other school in the conference putting a distance team on the cinders. The Eagle team, co-captained by R. C. Conlee and Herman Segrest, had only two meets. On October l9, the Eagles displayed championship form to thoroughly humble the visiting University of Texas Longhorns, defending Southwest Conference cham- pions, on the local oval. Four of the Eagle thinly-clads pounded around the two-mile course in record time and crossed the finish line in front of the Texas delegation to pile up a 37 to 18 team-point victory. Henry Morgan, sophomore distance flash, took the lead at the gun, with Conlee close at his heels, and stayed in front the entire eight laps. Sprinting in the last lap, Morgan drew away from the rest and broke the tape several hundred feet in front of the pack. Following came Conlee, Abbey, and Segrest in close succession. Thomas, Edwards, and Johnson of the Longhorns took the next three places, followed closely by Greenfield, who led the remaining two University runners to the finish line by fifty yards. On November 2, the North Texas cross- country team went down in defeat before the strong University of Oklahoma Sooners, running between halves of the Kansas- Oklahoma football game at Norman, Okla- homa. ln a team-point match, the Okla- homans netted 32 points to the Eagles' 25. Paul Lochner, national two-mile cham- pion, took the race on a very muddy track in the slow time of 10:02, coming in fifty yards ahead of the pack. Henry Morgan took second honors with a time of 10:10, followed closely by the determined Conlee, who made the course in 10:11. Four Sooner runners followed, annexing the winning points for the Oklahoma aggregation. Letters were awarded at the end of the season to Co-Captains R. C. Conlee and Herman Segrest, H. C. Greenfield, Henry Morgan, Frank Morgan, and Duane Abbey. Henry Morgan was elected to captain in the 1936 team. , j Page 140 Handicapped by a lack of Workouts be- cause of bad weather, Coach Walter S. Knox's l935 Eagle tennis squad went dovm before the strong Denison Athletic Club here on March l5 in their opening match of the season, 4-2. Led by Captain E. C. Dittrich, the locals put up a game iight to win one doubles and one singles match. Dittrich and Phillips beat the Denison Num- ber One doubles team 6-2, 3-6, 7-5, and Alton Bryant beat Arnold of Denison, 6-2, 6-2, to capture the only singles victory for the Eagles. On March 22, the Eagles recouped their loss of the previous week by taking a match from the North Texas Aggies oi Arlington, 4-2. Playing on their home court, the Eagles won both doubles matches and two singles tiffs. Dittrich and Bryant were the Eagle winners in the singles, the winning doubles teams Were Dittrich-Phillips and Bryant-Bush. Offering little resistance to the onward march ot Central Oklahoma State Teachers College, the Eagle netters went down to the tune of 6-U in Denton on March 27. O O O I Meeting their ancient East Texas rivals at Commerce on April 16, the Eagles took the Lion's measure by a 4-2 count. Captain Dittrich defeated Harrison, Lion southpaw ace, 6-4, 4-6, 6-l, in a hard-fought match, while Phillips and Bush also won their singles matches. ln the number one doubles match, the East Texans scored an upset, downing Dittrich and Phillips in three sets, 6-4, 4-6, 6-4, in the closest match of the afternoon. Bush and Bryant easily took the other doubles match, 6-2, 6-2. ln the conierence meet in Denton on May 6-7, the Bobcats of San Marcos swept through all opposition to set a new L. S. C. record by Winning all semi-iinal matches, both doubles and singles. The Bobcats took 45 points, while Denton, Commerce, and Sam Houston scored 6 points each. Nacogdoches failed to place. The doubles team oi Bryant and Miller won their quarter- iinal match from Nacogdoches to earn the only Eagle points. Captain E. C. Dittrich, Alton Bryant, C. E. Phillips, Fred Bush, and Bill Miller were awarded letters at the end oi the season. . .-. -ie. ,. ' .- Q ,'.,"5L7t Page 141 Sports I Sports I :70n,Zfmmnm .4 Designed to provide play and recreation for the greatest possible number of students, the intramural sports program has become an accepted and enjoyed part of school life for the boys of the College. Since its inauguration last year, the program, which is sponsored by the Department of Physical Education, has broadened rapidly. Prior to 1935, varsity and freshman ath- letics and the routine physical education classes comprised the only organized ath- letics offered at the College: there was no provision for a broader program. Last year, under the capable direction of Walter S. Knox, formerly of Texas Christian Uni- versity, the intramural program was begun. Since then, a rapidly increasing number of boys have changed from spectators into participants. These boys, who for various reasons found it impossible to compete in interscholastic athletics, would have had no opportunity to participate in organized sportshad it not been for the much-needed intramural games. In this, the second year of the program, interest has increased by leaps and bounds. The addition of two new sports, golf and ping pong, has led to a sizable increase in the number of boys participat- ing. During the year, 96 boys took part in i touch-football, 32 in ping pong, 90 in volley- ball, 19 in track, ll2 in basket ball, 72 in baseball, 32 in tennis doubles, 41 in tennis singles, and 32 in golf. Keen competition and a feeling of friendly rivalry charac- terized every tournament. At the beginning of the school year, Homer Pegram was appointed as senior manager of intramurals, and the following managers were named for the various sports offered: volley ball, William CPetel Peters: basket ball and ping pong, H. C. CPee Weel Greenfield: touch-football and golf, Herman Segrest: track and tennis, Duane Abbey: and baseball, Charles Ray Iones. ln tennis singles, the first sport on the l935-36 schedule, Charles Ray Iones de- feated Pee Wee Greenfield 8-6, 6-3 in the finals to acquire the championship. Green- field was the defending champion, having won the tourney the year before. Meyers Campbell and Tom Barton were eliminated after fighting their way to the semi-finals, Iones vanquished Campbell, 6-O, l-6, 6-2, and Greenfield took Barton in three hard- fought sets, 10-8, 4-6, 7-5. Ralph Cole's Dinosaurs swept through the volley ball tournament to emerge with Sports Managers, left to right: Iones, Greenfield, Abbey, Peters, Wilson, Pegram, Mr. Knox. Page 142 a spotless percentage oi l.OO0. They were closely followed by Aubry Mitchell's Rinky Dinks, who took seven out ot eight starts for a percentage ot .875, losing only to the champions. The Kangaroos under Iimmy Hardison and the Ethiopians under Charles Ray Iones tied for third honors. Members ot the Dinosaur team who re- ceived intramural medallions were Captain Ralph Cole, Morris Childers, Floyd Iolly, Ernest Clark, Leaman Yeager, Harold Vick, Ewell Titus, Hubert Kirksy, and Douglas Watkins. In a close race for pennant honors, Pee Wee Greentield's Bantams sailed through their touch-football schedule to narrowly nose out Pete Peter's Army and Ralph Cole's Dinosaurs for the championship. The Bantams had only one tie to mar their record, While the Army and the Dinosaurs each had a tie and a loss to mar their record. The Bantams scored 293 points to their opponents' 90 during the season. Men on the winning team who received rewards were Captain H. C. Greenfield, Iohnny Stovall, Kermit Boaz, Eldon Barnes, Ioe Cox, Fats Shepard, Clayton Brantner, Rex Re- pass, Fred Bush and Fred Wright. A highlight oi the entire intramural pro- gram was the hotly-contested basket ball tournament in which two teams, Eldon Barnes' Red Aces and Ralph Cole's Dino- saurs, ran a neck-and-neck race to finish their schedules in a deadlock for first place. mfmmwm 4 ln the all-important play-oft, the Dinos tive times pulled into the lead, only to see Virgil Wall bang in the winning field goal tor the Aces in the final minute of the game. Members ot the Red Ace team were Cap.- tain Eldon Barnes, Virgil Wall, Cecil Rowe, Pee Wee Haralson, Burr Zachary, Herbert Elmore, Tom Uselton, and Duck Collins. ln the intramural track classic at Eagle Field on March 19, little bantam-weight lack Harriss and big Virgil Wall tied for honors in the featured pentathlon, each earning l8Vz points. A freshman relay team com- posed ot Harrison, Davidson, Sigler, and Gattis led the sophs and juniors to the tape in the 880-yard relay. Men who gathered in enough points to quality for intramural medallions were Harriss, Wall, Roland, Davidson, Sam Stigler, G. H. Gattis, Ernest Haralson, Albert Dudley, and M. D. Gentry. Softball and tennis doubles are in prog- ress as the Yucca goes to press. Other teams which participated in the various tournaments, and which have not yet been mentioned, were Dick Muller's Vipers, Charles Ray Iones' Terrible Swedes, Ernie McCray's Poop Cuts, Alvin Davis' Renegades, Charles Peters' Sooners, Ioe Ratliti's Guzzlers, R. G. Phillips' Naviteers, Shelton McMath's Roughnecks, Myers Campbells Breezers, Frank Blair's Bull Dogs, Lewis Emory's Pansies, lack Harriss' Panthers, Pete Peters' Gastric Disturbances, and Eddie Wright's Battlers. Page 143 Sports I Sports O nmglan ........... The Eagle Tumblers strut their stuff . . . Captain Duck on topg don't let those ladders slip, Puts . . . A spill would wipe off those grins . . . Clown Neal promenading on his paws. Page 144 .? Natural dance poses . , . ready for a basket . . . Iuture tennis champions of the W. A. A .... and the turnblers show off. . . . linsertj Outing Club . . . dancers portray "Pioneer Women" as original dance . . . a fight to the finish! Page 145 Sports O Sports C CVIL74!..7!. During the year the Women's Athletic Association has sponsored five clubs and two intramurals. Each club met once a week while the intramurals met twice a week. These groups in volley ball, field hockey, basket ball, archery, dancing, tumbling, and outing have continued throughout the entire year. Volley Ball Four teams: the Scorpions, led by Beaulah Cassp Hot Shots, captained by Eron Bakery Roughnecks, with Fay Thompson as cap- tain: and the Lightnings, led by Martha Pullen, entered the volley ball tournament, the first on the schedule. The first round of the tournament, directed by Variel Starr, was taken by the Scorpions. At the close of the tournament the girls practiced on technique in preparation for the skill tests which were given at the last two meetings. Mildred Wilkerson made high score with Kathleen Piester second, followed by Iewell Davison, Elizabeth Lindenberg, Lucille Per- sons, Bessie Sims, Fay Thompson, and Adene Thompson. Field Hockey Field hockey, the second intramural of the season, began Monday, November l3, under the direction of sports manager May Morris. The field hockey intramural proved to be one of practice and improvement of technique rather than competition. Awards were earned by the three high scorers, Blake Iones, Gladys Lewellan and Frances Ledford. Basket Ball As usual, basket ball, one of the most popular of the intramurals, attracted the interest and enthusiasm of a large group. Under the supervision of Fay Thompson, four teams entered the competition: the Krack Shots, led by Blake Ionesg T. C. Cardinals, captained by Lucille Persons, the Sammies, with Frances l-larclisty as leaderg and the Missing Links with Gwenyth Liles as captain. ln the first game, the Krack Shots defeated the Car- dinals 8-4. The Missing Links won over the Sammies 5-4 in the second encounter, and the Krack Shots ran up a score of l9-7 in the third game. In the last game before the finals of the tournament, the Cardinals defeated the Sammies 10-6, but lost to the Krack Shots by a narrow margin of 3-2 in the final game. Kathleen Piester, Melba Wilkins, and Adene Thompson tied for high point with a total of ten points each. The Cardinals gained revenge in the second tournament by defeating the Miss- ing Links 6-4, while the Krack Shots won over the Sammies 16-8 as a result of the five field goals by Blake lones, captain of the Krack Shots. In the final game the Cardinals again faced the Krack Shots and won by one point, 9-8. ln the final meetings of basket ball thirty girls took the skill tests. Skill links were awarded to Kathleen Piester, Mildred Wil- kerson, Iewell Davison, Lucille Persons, Bessie Sims, Blake Tones, and Adene Thompson. Archery Club The Archery Club, with a membership of approximately thirty, was divided into two divisions, with Kathleen Piester and Edith Connors as presidents. Score sheets were Page 146 given to the girls, on which they tabulated their results and individual progress. Dance Club The Dance Club, basing the whole theme of its work on that ot the Texas Centennial, created as a special feature of the year's work ai dance, "Pioneer Women," which was presented before the Teacher Training Conference in the Physical Education division. The club was sponsored by Miss Donnie Cotteral and met twice a week throughout the year. Tennis Club , 4 Cne ot the favorite activities ot the season, the Tennis Club attracted such a large group ot young women that two sections were made out of the regular club and headed by Theresa Lawrance and Gladys Neese. Each section held aztourna- Gills-lei. ment in the spring with the winner ot each playing in the tinals. Tumbling Club Participants in tumbling performed be- fore various groups in the College and at nearby towns. The planning ot an interest- ing program tor presentation before the entire association was a feature of the spring activity. Outing Club Almost one hundred girls interested in doing handicraft work became members ot the Outing Club in the tall. Activities in- cluded the making ot Wooden buttons, plaques, and book ends, the making ot stoves and the building oi tires for outdoors, and a week-end at the club house on Lake Dallas. Fronf row: Sims, Dyer, Welch, Wilkerson, Liles. , Second row: Piester, Connors, Thompson, Harshaw, M. Morriss. . Back row: Isbell, Neese, Hardisty, Starr, Davison, Persons, Miss Kubeck. Page 147 Sports C JY r' - -.-' 'f 1' , wi!! I 1 ! . J' V. 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An C111-day process. ' "This one's cr snap." Tired? More Wczitinq. The fountain-gossip center. Now for the textbooks. "My kinqdom for cr choir." fwafzzmfmfzm 0'lfL.4f'CDLCfi0lfL The first building in which school was held when the Normal was established in l901 by the Legislature. Early Work on Marquis Hall. I This still cloesn't resemble a dormitory. The Eagle bandhouse is moved. I Now, that's better. lt's got cr name. One of the steam tunnels. O Putting the top on. Avenue A, Science Hall in the background. Page 150 Page 151 "So, he turned the tables on you, huh?" Well, two dummies in this game! Chopsticks in Marquis Hali . . . The study hour . . . studying up meanness. . Moving in . . . and how! Social director . . . Mrs. Walter Acker. First formal dance. . . umie fm, ,L fm, "Looks like Work: But it's easy," scry Walker and other fans. Full house! And cm golf stick, Sponqers. More spongers. 0 "Slide, Kelly, slide." "He's Q miner, iorty-niner"- but where's Clementine? Slipping in this ecxrly? lust cr pose. Page 152 Page 153 Mi.. MK QM The Avalon House arrives. What? Chain letters? Now, which is Which? Bye, bye, bandhouse. Poses. And more poses. Eee . . . gadll Uhuh! Caught trying to get , outta' town. Up to the Science Hall. Open invitation. Full-upl . Going... i i I 5 LVLLVLJ dnl dlfLCLlfLf Valentine Dance. The Talon Banquet. The .Pi Phi Pi Banquet. Friday afternoon tea, spon- sored by the Women's Forum. Page 154 Page 155 The Henry House entertains. The C. L. C.'s polish the floor. The Phoreffs, newest social club on the campus. Another A11-College. miie ani lanczn VLUW It seems that even Prexy works on N. Y. A. Gladys is resting . . . He's sweeping . . They gre playin' . Ioe cmd pcxl gre posing . . These are grinning . . . And, these must be fighting. Page 156 Page 157 Snowbirds . . Cuckoos . . . Love birds . . . Iust CI bird . . . Birds of Q feather . . . Flock toqether. This one is Edith . . . And guess who these crre . . . To be perfectly honest, this one's not cz snow picture: but it might have been. OTE SQDLUW 1 l Glnlfgfzfffmlze ,W -QTEK lv f "Mean Man Daniel." The Bevill sisters. That one and only sports editor . . . Q Cleaning up. Tough! Even the snow man was cold. O "Pour it on him." And another sucker got caught . . . Sledding . . . The meeting place is in cold storage now. Page 158 Page 159 Go ahead, sissy! You tool What? Monkeys? Yes, must be . . . Yep, positively. Camera shy? O A fight? Ani Q JZ! Me CS-MW elfwem Cfmgea Scrub hcrrd, pledqel Pipe the pipes . . . cmd Frcmk. "Let there be light." Two minutes to make it! "ToWn?" Iust resting. "Smile for the birdie." A bunchcr' pipes . . . Hitting the stride . . . lust ncxturczll Page 160 Page 161 "Breezy," and it's all hot airl The firehall has "Troubles" . .. The night before finals. Domestic scene. "Mom" Pender sells to the "White-skirt." Slips don't count. He just got out and is still M Wearing the colors. Pi Phi Pi hangout. CZOAZM A UDL 5.4 lntruders! "Nice Weather, huh?" Another intruder! "You're resistless!" Irby looks Worried. College hong-out . . . Uncle Perry's place. . Time out . . . O Eagle boosters. Shorty found cr Violet. Bi11's qot more than his shore -or hos he? "How fer up?" Page 162 Page 163 Thumbinq it. A flop every minute. They roll their own. Keeping time cmd books. Looks like Work . . . And it is work, according to the Librarian . . . 'P ? 'P ? 'P ? It's Fats . . And "Old Faithful!" wif We e . xx? in Hai! 1 1, . O C O O O O O "Hayfever." The Staqe Band. "The Marriage of Frances Ar- den," by Dr. A. M. Sampley. The String Ensemble. "Hotel Universe." Page 164 Page 165 Santa Claus comes to the Chat office. Wheeler balances the budget. Ye Olde Chate Editor. Wednesday afternoon-every thing goes in the pot. Walker tickles a mean linotype. Pauline reads proof. The sports editor relaxes. The Press Club plays. QQ Arwez of Me Wray Clark me President, Secretary and Dean, and a memorial to a former president and friend. McDonald never forgets Mrs. McCracken tries to locate the new library building. English ilunkers. Miss Smith tried to hide . . . But Graham qot caught . . . And Carolyn Currie gave us a big smile. Page 166 Page 167 The first graduating class. Graduating' class, Summer, 1935. Posing for the cameraman. 445, the largest graduating class in the history ot the College. Id lfLdfi0lfL L 1' v ' . A, T. ' ,f5:f55'5lgPLiT7if?1. A :nf-fy S- ai,-112119. , Ag w1'f?pl'P11L.-F fag - 1 Q 'Af ' " 'figiigg 15"?iN:-Gi, e2,N9,,.,,1QQ.N 3 'Ya R -5- 15 ,. 1zw.. 1' 'Q ,,. .-- w.. A' .1 - , In 1-,K lwfklfe T FTM W-'Rik ' V'-s"'f'1" ff?-Q-Q'-5Kj5E'W,j:.:"1Q"Xk1 . Q, Q wx ' f-wkiixwwmi E.1 gQ fsQ. xwk . :523fifmE5.wQ?-E,szvM P5 13i'i'W'Q.:2ww-'oxx - Q N 'ii E2iffi?15g1.5Sf??5q?1'2:b.E3T4'g:L'iE "ul 1 9 ' .. 'Z Lmfwk' 'QQ u Q QS 'LET' -:Ik ff:s3E'q ' Q? 'H WQQQEQQQQRQNQ fwffggnniqffw k1s5?'Qgs.Qgg. filfiff-'a"",pw??nE5Naf-EQ' w,'Sk'wg iii' -mlbiigiw-Nr. I'-:--.p':3if A Q Q5""-559'-2 ' 4 ffrr effffpalzisiwgwff--'E QHSQHQQEQNEQQNQ wfawivmwsmwh aff :N . wk 3 buf., - wifji: ' Qbrlff f . Q ..- 5f.?'52,QQ'f Q, 51 'J'-u M." ' ' N-Sb xv ++:GaQl S:-3545 Ni 1' N. 1' NS a. - 535522 N N 1.- 4 gbqzkxlli V11-1 -- Q QS N 'm3'9r:i.- 'i?fN f:i Z wi 'N 2- Q'1l.'?'qa.2' ' QQ, f:m?:A1gf.fEiifs??2-w.m I . . - ifanfiw.'-ffffisfem-'73 A - -. ' '- N' z. 1 , . - F .. .1 "lg-ffQfg.Lfs1f:'fl'sf11f2..f-va f 1' Fggfiaulizi-:15E?giLg?I ,N ' HX, -f-.Qmg . NQNQ55 r Ng.: 'YL s T S. lx H -x NN 5 I . i F53 mE"'?'f-'Fi' .mais f- '- . gsileapigg fm mam, K Wsl!l'fII41S'f:rY4 Wf 4.'C u5sllx5R'J?pE1'1'fl2Sf15ji?u':5C:.5gQ?4 I-Q Llqknam ggi 51'iGmh5"'r.f7' ppi5wE. 5gi?,,gEf1afg,i.'fA ,. . utr 2 F153 3 U as ai . gUHWi1g1y1-Q 'Wai - . in ffl saviggazsn . ff ' .nigh .l ' 1 N.. L ,it Bang' , .. ' -A . V p.L1'.1eg',13mB, ff-Qi..-V.-,, q--1-Liv? r . smug "'- EBT? 5 1 'glib .M A Af VY'-Q"l.fw ' T- fi. . L . 11 4,127 ti rf ' :iw-L vi W--'Ti ?..1'f'.frl"..f ' 'P , J 2 ri v,4m"f - - .' ----'Ja--1 . 'I .mmm-H 1Q?v?!ewgL:,4.4ff.,4, r 5' ilig - Agjmiiixg ' Egg -i'4L::13llEE?3m-.- -TEgm':L11.'T1' 'Q :lui-I ' LI E ' 'Tf5."J'flKlw1u3i..1'.1fQ3' r' f1"PElI52'fFF' ""EHLU:'1!1se1-' . Q -' ii 'T . ' nl ff' . :il " fy I! T' ' fi 1 K X g,- . ,. L., '4- I5.:,:'.'A.A.1 . i' ' 1 , ' "wil,:-f X , J-,...Qf5.z - I LENS ' ' " immif,-?2?2gF'f:i3g11'Qm . ' fb. n The North Texas State Teachers College is a charter member of the organization formerly known as the Scholarship Societies of the South, now known as Alpha Chi. The W. H. Bruce Chapter of this organiza- tion was organized in the college in 1923, the year of the perfecting of the State organization. The rank- ing tenth of the junior and senior classes may be chosen for member- ship, providing the student has an average of "B" for the year imme- diately preceding his election. ln addition, no student is chosen who is not of good moral character. The purpose of the society is the promotion and recognition of schol- arship and of those elements of character which make scholarship effective for good. Officers are: president, H. A. Glenn, vice-president, Mary Io Wil- kins, secretary, Florence Huff, treasurer, Louise Floyd. Members are Dorothy Babb, Myrtle Brown, Pauline Crittenden, Addie Mae Curbo, Caroline Currie, Bennie Everett, Louise Floyd, Mike Foster, B. A. Glenn, Mrs. Elizabeth Graham, H. L. Graham, Lyman Gregory, T. G. Hamilton, Bernice Harshbarger, Margaret Hays, Co- rinne Hendricks, Florence Huff, Frank Lowe, Ir., Oleta Miller, Addie Millican, Mrs. Maude Moore, L. W. Newton, Mary Lucylle Owen, lsa- bel Price, Eloise Pruitt, Cornelia Ann Roach, Lloyd Shawn, Bessie Shook, Howard Stubblefield, Mary Sweet, Pauline Ward, Mary To Wil- kins, and Mary Elizabeth Windle. P ge 169 el! A. CA First' row: Glenn, Brown, Newton, Shook Second row: B bb, Crittenden, Curbo, Currie Third row: Everett, Floyd, Foster, Graham P rth row: Gregory, Hayes, Hendricks, Lowe F'fth row: Miller, Millican, Moore, Owens S' th ow: Price, Pruitt, Roach, Shawn S th ow: Stubblefield, Ward, Windle, Wilkins Organizations O Organizations C ef.. G!! A.. ffl., 5.156 . . . Beta Alpha Bho Beta, an organ- ization for the promotion of a fuller social life for the young men of the College, was organized in the fall of l933. ln the three years of the club's existence, the original roll of sixteen charter members has expanded to a present cam- pus member- ship of forty- four. ln a four-fold program, the Betas strive to emphasize the qualities of fel- lowship, citi- , zenship, schol- arship, and social grace. New members, chosen on the basis of all-round merit, are admit- ted each semester of the long ses- sion, serving a suitable period of pledgeship prior to their entrance into the organization. Prominent among the social ac- tivities of the year have been the formal dinner-dance, sponsorship of an all-college dance, the alumni reunion, and the formal dance in honor of new members. Officers for the first semester were: High Alpha, Tom Moore Cox, High Beta, Clayton McGinnisg High Gamma, Woodrow Avent, High Delta, Boyd Kelley, reporter, Iesse Swor. Officers for the second semester are: High Alpha, Tom Moore Coxp High Beta, Stuart Huguleyy High Gamma, Woodrow Avent, High Delta, Boyd Kelley, reporter, Bowen Evans. Dr. S. B. McAllister, who has been club sponsor since the organization of Beta Alpha Bho Beta, was joined this year by Dr. I. K. G. Silvey as co-sponsor. Members are Ice Brooks, Elmer Brown, George Burke, C. A. Burns, Fred Bush, B. C. Conlee, Lee Con- way, loe Cox, Tom Moore Cox, Francis Craddock, Boland David- son, Alvin Davis, Albert Dudley, Herman Duncan, Bowen Evans, Bennie Everett, Charles Ensley Planagin, Mike Poster, M. D. Gen- try, B. A. Glenn, Bill Glover, H. C. Greenfield, Tom Harpool, Stuart Huguley, lack Iouette, Bay Karnes, Boyd Kelley, folly Kelsay, lack La- tham, Morris Magers, Bob McDon- ald, Clayton McGinnis, L. B. Morris, Dick Muller, Lee Weldon Norman, Kenneth Pharr, Cecil Phillips, Lewis Poole, Doyle Preston, George Price, George Shepherd, lesse Swor, C. A. Wilkinson, and Edwin Wright. Page 170 ef, G11 4, M24 gd, First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Page 171 Avent, Brooks, Burns, Bush, Conlee Cox, Davis, Duncan, Evans, Everett , Foster, Glenn, Greenfield, Huguley, Latham Morris, Muller, Norman, Swor, Wright McA1lisier, Silvey Organizations Organizations O L04 The Bios Club, organized in the fall of l934, has for its purpose the advancement of the study of bio- logical literature and the creation of biological interest among stu- dents. All candidates for member- ship must have attained an aver- age of "B" in biology. The club has on its programs from time to time men who have contributed to the field of science, First row: Avent, Black, Cummings, Elliot Second row: Everett, Floyd, Foster, Mrs. E. Graham Th'rd row: Herndon, Hullum, Lambert, Marek Fourth row: Phelps, Reed, Roach, I. Scott Fifth row: L. V. Scott, Silvey Smith, Wright CM .......... men Who have made a hobby of scientific interests, and professional men of medicine, dentistry, and other fields related to biology. ln- cluded in the programs for the year have been lectures by a snake col- lector and explorer of Mexico, a talk on a scientific expedition into Panama, and a demonstration of hypnotism. Officers for the first semester were: president, La Verne Scott, vice-president, Woodrow Aventy secretary, Cornelia Ann Boachy treasurer, Zola Elliott. Officers for the second semester are: president, Mike Eosterg vice- president, Cornelia Ann Boachg sec- retary, Zola Elliott, treasurer, Louise Floyd. Dr. I. K. Gwynn Silvey is sponsor of the organization. Honorary members are Dr. B. B. Harris, Dr. Ola Iohnston, Mr. I. H. Legett, and Dr. I. B. McBryde. Active members of the club are Woodrow Avent, Imogene Black, Zola Elliott, Maurice Cummings, Bennie Everett, Louise Floyd, Mike Foster, H. L. Graham, Mrs. H. L. Graham, Mary Boyd Herndon, I. T. Garren, Ioe Hullum, Hymie Laufer, Pete Lambert, E rank Marek, Kath- erine Maurice, Iewell Maurice, Ad- die Millican, Mike Phelps, Clifford Earl Phillips, Ioe Reed, Cornelia Ann Roach, lru Scott, La Verne Scott, William B. Smith, Douglas Whitley, Noble Wright. Page 1'72 The College Chorus, a musical organization of more than one hun- dred and twenty voices, strives to promote good music on the cam- pus, to present programs of high standards, to create among singers a taste for good music, and-to sing songs suitable for community use. Students taking the year's train- ing receive two semester hours of college credit. Meetings are held on every Monday, Wednesday, Friday afternoons throughout the school year. Miss Lillian M. Parrill is sponsor of the College Chorus. Officers for the year are: president, Grady Whittle, vice-president, Bob Mc- Donald, secretary-treasurer, Virgin- ia Morris, reporter, Violet Ptoark. On the Sunday preceding the Christmas holidays, the Chorus presented a program of Christmas COME 6 C-402144 carols under the direction of Miss Parrill. This included the singing of both modern and traditional car- ols, in which the group was assist- ed at the organ by Miss Mary An- derson and at the piano by Vir- ginia Smith. A general singing of carols outside in the "circle" fol- lowed the program. The College Chorus participated in the presentation of a devotional service in assembly on the Thurs- day before Easter. Vestmented and carrying lighted candles, the mem- bers, under the direction of Mrs. Margie Stafford, sang songs appro- priate to the Easter season. The oratorio, "Elijah," is sched- uled to be presented by the Col- lege Chorus during the first week of May. This period has been officially designated Week." as "Music . 1 ' it r E i 1 Mun . 1 1 '5 Z , ge 173 Organizations C Organizations O C0!!6 6 M0734 ....... The College Players has as its purpose the fostering of a greater understanding and appreciation of the drama, the discovering and de- veloping of dramatic talent, and the training of dramatic teachers and directors. Although originally organized about fifteen years ago, the club is, in reality, reorganized each year. Before a student is admitted to membership, he must stand a try- out and show promise of dramatic ability. Officers for this year are: Charles Shurnaker, presidentg Karl Wester- man, vice-president, Cyrene Bell, secretary-treasurerp Mrs. Myrtle Hardy, sponsor. The club usually presents three major productions during the sea- son and several one-act plays for assembly, Campus clubs, and neighboring towns. This season opened with the presentation of Philip Barry's "Ho- tel Universe," with a cast of: Louis Higginbotham, Mary Lucylle Ow- en, lames Pyle, Charles Shumaker, Cyrene Bell, Mary Harshaw, O. T. Youngblood, Satis Holder and Gor- don Teel. Otis McMillen had charge of the construction of the set, and Buth Spurlock, the proper- ties. leanette Bidley was the holder of the book. With the second production of the year, Noel Coward's fast-mov- ing, satirical comedy, "Hay Fever," a sharp contrast to the technically emotional "Hotel Universe," the club experienced the first second- act curtain call in the history of the club plays. The cast was: Buth Annette Shields, Charles Shumak- er, Marcella Biggs, Karl Wester- man, lames Pyle, lackie Buchanan, Smiley Moxley, Mary Neal Free- man, and Frances Prine. Otis Mc- Millen directed the construction of the sets, and leanette Bidley was electrician. The Marriage of Francis Arden. by Dr. Arthur Sampley of the Eng- lish faculty, was presented in as- sembly, with Karl Westerman, lean Tipton and Charles Henderson in the cast. 'Westward People. by lohn William Bogers, Dallas author and playwright, was given April 20 for the Mary Ardens. The third major production of the year, Ladies of the Iury, by Fred Ballard, is scheduled to be pro- duced sometime in May. Active members for this year are lane Addington, Bernice Bank- head, Cyrene Bell, Marcella Biggs, lackie Buchanan, Stephen Buell, Louise Butler, Alta Mae Clements, layn Dugger, Minnie Lee Early, Euella Estes, Burris Foster, Mary Neal Freeman, Crlynn Hall, Mary- lillian Harshaw, Frances Harvey, Virginia Harvey, Charles Hender- son, Mrs. Kathleen Tobin Hender- son, Christine Higginbotham, Louis Higginbotham, Satis Holder, lerry lackson, l. D. Landes, Annette Leatherwood, Sally Sue McCarty Otis McMillen, Smiley Moxley, Dude Neville, Lucy Dee Owen, Mary Lu- cylle Owen, Kenneth Pharr, Fran- ces Prine, Buth Pruitt, larnes Pyle, leanette Bidley, Buth Spurlock, Iudy Ann Stevens, Mrs. Annie Swink, Gordon Teel, Artemisa Thomas, Charles Tigner, lean Tip- ton, Karl Westerman, Iames Wheel- er, Frank Young, and O. T. Young- blood. Page 114 Co !Z656 M6754 First row: Addington, Bell, Buell, Clements, Curtis, Duqqer Second row: Foster, Freeman, Hall, Iflarshaw, Harvey, Hardy Third row: Henderson, T. Henderson, C. Higginhoiham, L. Hiqginbotham, Holder, Iackson Fourth row: Leczlherwood, Morgette, Neville, Newberry,'OWens, Prine Filth row: Pruitt, Ridley, Shurnaker, Spurlock, Swink, Thomas Sixih row: Westerman, Wheeler, Young Page 175 Organizations Organizations I rmmt Zfemfzfwe CM . . . A study of current literature as found in the best recent books and magazines, and any other line of study as from time to time the club may deem it advisable to follow, has continued to be the main pur- pose of the Current Literature Club since its organization in l902. The organization was federated in l9l5, and at present it is a member of the city, district, state, and national Federation of Women's Clubs. Any young woman of junior or senior standing with an average of "C" is eligible for membership in the Current Literature Club. Bids are sent out by the club to prospec- tive members. For the past two years the Current Literature Club has sponsored a lunior Current Literature Club for freshmen and sophomore girls. lt has been a custom to send delegates to the federation meet- ings each year, this participation being considered one of the most valuable works of the organization. lncluded on this year's social program have been a party for new members, the annual C. L. C. Christmas program dance, the pro- gram-tea in February for new m e rn b e r s , the annual George Washington program bridge dance, with Mrs. W e s s o n and members of the lunior C. L. C. as guests, and a reception for the seniors. Cfficers of the Current Literature Club for the year are: president, Margaret Frisbyp vice-presidents, Mary Beth Sanders and Bernice Reynolds, secretary, Evelyn Mar- tens, treasurer, Grace Watters, re- porter, Dude Neville. Miss Anna Alford is sponsor of the club. Miss Alford was selected sponsor to re- place Dr. Bay Cooke Stoker, who left the faculty this year. Members are Mary Archer, Eleanor Banks, Mary Bliss, Mackie Boswell, Mildred Bridges, Muriel Brewton, Mary Ona Carter, Bonnie Cogdell, Christina Cox, Pauline Crittenden, Bhetta Davis, Cneta Derrington, Opal Douglas, Bubye Faye Doyle, Mary Farnsworth, Mil- dred Farnsworth, Louise Floyd, layne Flynn, Margaret Frisby, lrene Fry, Marguerite Fuller. lrene Glass, Louvenia Gallaher, Mary Louise Garrison, lessie Mar- garet Gibbons, Marie G o u g h , Gwendolyn I-lembree, Virginia l-lale, Mazie Hodge, Varina l-lodge, Marie Holland, Eva l-iolsey, Flor- ence l-luff, Virginia lohnson, Flora Dell Loper, Buth La Bue, Alice Law- rence, Evelyn Martens. Margaret Middleton, Oleta Mil- ler, Mary Lotus Motley, Maurine McCarty, Frances McDonald, Mary lo McNeely, Dude Neville, Winnie Mae Pace, Gwen Petty, Fay Pinck- ley, Grace Bandles, lennie Mae Reed, Bernice Beynolds. Bennie Sue Beynolds, Mary Bell Bicheson, Violet Boark, Velma Bog- ers, Mary Beth Sanders, Mary Soules, Bachel Tyler, Pauline Ward, Grace Watters, Eleanor Watson, Betty Willison, l-lelen Wil- lison. Page 176 ,mmf zfmfm CAL! First row: Second row: 'Third row: Fourth row: Filth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Page 177 Alford, Archer, Banks, Boswell, Brewton, Bridges, Cady, Corcler Crittenden, Douglas, Doyle, Mary Farnsworth, Mildred Farnsworth, Floyd, Flynn, Frisby Fuller, Garrison, Gallaher, Gough, Hale, Hambree, Hamilton, Harris Hayes, Herren, M. Hodge, V, Hodge, Holcomb, Holland, Iohnson, Lcx Rue Lawrence, Loper, Martens, Middleton, Miller, Moore, McCarty, McDonald Neville, Petty, Reed, Bennie Sue Reynolds, Bernice Reynolds, Richeson, Roark, Roach Rogers, Springfield, Tyler, Waddill, Ward, Walters, Wiseman, Wolters Organizations O Orgcmizations O lfLVLLO'C lfL'C'C5lfLi The Iunior Current Literature Club is an organization of young women of the College of freshman and sophomore standing. The pur- pose of the club is to acquaint the members with the work of the wom- en's clubs in Texas, and to stimu- late interest in current literature or some other phase of study. The club was organized during the fall semester of l934 under the direc- tion and supervision of the Senior Current Literature Club. Bids for membership are limited to fresh- men and sophomores with an average of On the night of the formal initia- tion the pledges wear white and carry candles. The candle cere- mony, the lighting of the smaller candles of the pledges from the larger ones of the regular mem- bers, and the speech of introduc- tion and welcome to the new mem- bers is traditional in the organ- ization. The group is sponsored by Miss Anna Alford and the Senior Cur- rent Literature Club. Counsellors from the senior club are Margaret Frisby, Mildred Bridges, and Mar- guerite Fuller. Activities of the club for the year have included a formal initiation, an April Fool's Day picnic, a rum- mage sale, a skating party at the College recreational park, a week- end camping party at Lake Dallas, and the annual dance. At the for- mal initiation on October 14, at which Margaret Frisby, president of the senior club, presided, thirty- Lfezalfwce CM six pledges were received in the club. On February l7, ten new members were initiated at a call meeting of the lunior Current Liter- ature Club. The group also enter- tained with a Christmas party. Officers for the first semester were: president, Theda Richards, vice-president, Frances Pruitt, sec- retary-treasurer, Beaulah Cass, re- porter, Frances Fischer, sergeant- at-arms, Faye Thompson. Officers for the second semester are: president, Theda Richards, vice-president, Frances Fischer, secretary-treasurer, Beaulah Cass, sergeant-at-arms, Faye Thompson. Members are Bernice Adams, lane Addington, Maurice Allen, Louise Butler, Beaulah Cass, Geral- dyne Carter, Norma lean Cothes, Ozella Cross, lohnnie Davenport, Lola Mae Fuller, Lula lane Dean. Norine Dean, lda Louise Fetterly, Frances Fischer, Agnes Garden- shire, lrma Gordon, Doris Holland, Mary V. l-lutson, Ann lacobs, Erna lones, Vallie lones, Boberta Iohn- son, Leroux Kennedy, Lorene Mar- tin, I-larriet Miller, Imogene McCal- lum, Billie McCarley, Evelyn Mc- Gaughey, Modene Mcliibben, Iuanita Owen, Louise Polk, Frances Pruitt, Caromae Teese, Theda Rich- ards, Aurelai Buwaldt, Marion Sharp, Vivian Silces, Iudy Slay, l-lelen Snodgrass, Mary Louise Springer, Martha D. Tidmore, Ad- ene Thompson, Faye Thompson, lda Weaver, Eleanor Wilson, lonel Williams. Page 1"8 M201 ffmmt zfmfm CM First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Page 179 Adams, Addington, Butler, Cass, Coihes, Cross L. I. Dean, N, Dean, Fetterly, Fischer, Fuller, Gardenshire Gordon, Iacobs, E. Iones, V. Jones, Kennedy, Leach Martin, Miller, McCallum, McCcxr1ey, McGaughey, Polk Richards, Sikes, Slay, Snodgrass, Tidmore, Weaver, Williams Organizations I Organizations Q left.. Q5 Kiwi ...... Rho Chapter of Delta Psi Kappa, national honorary professional fra- ternity for the promotion of interest in the field of physical education among women, was installed in the North Texas State Teachers College on March 31, 1928. Candidates for membership in Delta Psi Kappa must be of sopho- more standing, must have a "B" First row: Conner-s, Cook, Harshaw S cond row: Lawrence, Martin, Rose Th' d W: Sims, Welch, White average in all academic work, must have completed three num- bered courses in physical educa- tion, and must have a character above reproach. This is the first teachers college in which Delta Psi Kappa has in- stalled a chapter, others being in universities and physical educa- tion schools. ' The pledges to Delta Psi Kappa are known as "Worms." At the be- ginning of pledgeship an informal initiation is held, and after a period of three weeks the pledges go through a final initiation. The year's ,work of the local chapter of Delta Psi Kappa has in- cluded the social as well as the professional side. The annual home-coming, held on the twenty- eighth of March this year, celebrat- ed the eighth birthday of' the or- ganization. Activities of home-com- ing included a slumber party, a breakfast, a picnic, and a formal banquet, followed by a theatre party at the College Auditorium. During the home-coming entertain- ments, the following pledges were formally initiated into the organiza- tion: Lettie Smith, Frances Ledford, Doris Martin, Iewell Davidson, and Frances I-lamner. Officers of the local chapter are: president, Virginia Earle Boseg vice- president, Gladys l-larshawg re- cording secretary, Theresa Law- rence: corresponding secretary, Mrs. Edith Connors, chaplain, Eliz- abeth Welch, reporter, Virginia Martin, historian, Mildred Mitchell, sergeant-at-arms, Bessie Simsp treasurer, Mary Ruth Cook. Miss Beulah l-larriss is sponsor of the local organization. Members of the club are Mrs. Edith Connors, Mary Ruth Cook, Miss Beulah A. I-larriss, Gladys Harshaw, Miss Edith Kubeck, Ther- esa Lawrence, Virginia Martin, Mil- dred Mitchell, Virginia Earle Bose, Bessie Sims, Elizabeth Welch. Page 180 Debating the question "Besolved: That the Congress of the United States should be permitted to over- ride all decisions of the Supreme Court, declaring a law of Congress unconstitutional," representatives of the debate club have participat- ed in various tournaments through- out the year. The senior men's team Went to the finals at the Bay- lor invitation tournament, and the women's team Went into the finals in the Winfield, Kansas, tourna- ment. Helen Anglin was judged as the outstanding Woman debater at the Durant, Oklahoma, tourna- ment. Miss Anglin Won also first place in women's oratory at Baylor University and at Durant, Okla- homa. Swor and Anglin repre- sented the college in oratory at the national tournament this year. Officers for the first semester were: president, Thomas Keim, vice-president, Frank Stegall, sec- retary-treasurer, Helen Anglin, coach, Mrs. Olive M. lohnson. Officers for the second semester are: president, Frank Stegall, vice- president, Martha Bess Tisinger, secretary-treasurer, Helen Anglin. Teams are as follows: senior men's team, class A, Boyd Kelly and lesse Sworg class B, Frank Ste- gall and Bogers Teel, senior Wom- en's teams, class A, Helen Anglin and Martha Bess Tisingery class B, Lois Loftin and Lucy D. Owen. lun- ior teams are: men, lohn Sullivan and Hubert Boachy Women, Iudy Ann Stevens and lohnnie lsom, Members are Helen Anglin, Fairy Cozart, Lucian Chastain, age 181 .jimi CM Frances Cunningham, layn Dug- ger, foe Duncan, Cecil Durham, Burris Foster, William Gay, Leslie Hildebrand, Angus Howeth, Iohn- nie lsom, Olive M. lohnson, Selwyn Iohnson, Boyd Kelly, Thomas Keim, Lois Loftin, Mary Katherine Mayo, George McCleskey, Lucy Dee Owen, B. G. Phillips, Billie Benfro, Hubert Boach, Charles Silk, Frank Stegall, ludy Ann Stevens, lohn Sullivan, lesse Swor, Bogers Teel, Martha Bess Tisinger. l First row: Anglin, Chastain, Gay, Foster Second row: Gentry, Isom, O. Johnson, S. Iohnson Third row: Keim, Leach, Loftin, McCleskey Fourih row: McMahon, P t rs, Phillips, Roach Frith row: Stegall, S ll' Swor, Tisinge Organizations O Organizations O 'C o 0 0 0 o 0 For years two organizations known as the Kindergarten Club and the Intermediate Club func- tioned on this Campus. ln the year 1927 the two clubs united into one organization which is known as the Elementary Council, with the purpose of sponsoring entertain- ments and activities that further in- terest in the field of elementary education, such as bringing guest speakers to the Campus and or- ganizing exhibits. There are several main social features of the year. "Our Christ- mas Hour" is an impressive meet- ing at which time only members are present. A Valentine party is an annual tradition. This year the Council en- tertained the Denton public school teachers with a tea. A picnic in the spring is also customary. The organization for the last three years has assisted the conference com- mittee in serving tea to the campus guests during the annual spring conference. Two important events have fea- tured the work of this year: Affilia- tion of the organization with the As- sociation of Childhood Education, a national organization, and federa- tion with the General Federation of Women's Clubs. The meetings have been featured by the discussions of activities other than the teachers' classroom duties, such as organizing a lunior Bed Cross, Parent-Teachers Associ- ation, and conducting health work and schools in other lands. Officers are: president, Mary lo Wilkins, vice-president, Dixie Over- ton, secretary, Mary Glenn Frisby, treasurer, Marie Wolters. Members of the executive council are Bob Bussard and Mable Mantooth. Members are Miss Anna Alford, lrene Allen, Pattie Brumbelow, Bob Bussard, Buth DeWitt, Mrs. luno Duval, Ora Eudene Ellis, layne Flynn, Mary Glenn Frisby, Mary Francis Gardner, Vivian Gardner, Sarah Gibson, Gwendolyn Ghol- son, Mary Katherine Goodloe, Crystine Gordon, Mary Louise Gooch, Emma lane Gray, Miss Nel- lie Griffiths. Frances Hackler, Virginia Hale, Esther Hardin, Lola Hodge, Marie Holland, Mamie Hudson, Velma Lee Hugghins, Dollie Belle lnman, Dorothy lsabell, Helen lames, Mil- dred King, Viola Kind, Una Lee, Maurine Leissler, luanita Looney, Flora Dell Loper, Mable Mantooth, Una Mason, Mae Belle Montgom- ery, La Verne McBeynolds, lewell Newsom. Martha lane Orr, Dixie Overton, Hazel Parrish, Fay Pinckley, Esther Pruett, Rosemary Price, Miss Anna- belle Pritchard, Eloise Pruitt, Ruth Pruitt, Mary Pat Purcell, Iewell Beed, Bennie Sue Reynolds, Mrs. lane Sanders, Ola Sikes, Ethel Scott, Gwendolyn South, Frank Wallace, Madge Warren, Mrs. luanita Watkins, Mary Louise Whitmore, Mary lo Wilkins, Marie Wolters. Page 182 . Zemmfm MC: First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Page 183 Allen, Bussard, Duval, Douglas, Ellis, Frisby, M. F. Gardner, V. Gardner Gholson, Gibson, Gooch, Goodman, Gordon, Gray, Griffiths, Hale Hodge, Holland, Hugqhins, Inman, Isabell, James, M. King, V. King Loper, Leissler, Looney, Mantooih, Mitchell, Montgomery, McKibben, McReyno1ds Orr, Overton, Parrish, Price, Pruitt, E. Pruett, R. Pruitt, Purcell Reed, Reynolds, Sharp, South, Starr, Sutton, Thurman, Tosch Wallace, Warren, Watkins, White, Whitmore, Wilkins, Wilkins, Wolters Organizations I Organizations I ffm !?ZcAa'ccZ.4 . . The Ellen H. Richards club, or- ganized in l92O, endeavors to give the young women of the College an opportunity to become better acquainted with one another through club work and to foster re- lationships that will be utilized in the teaching and homemaking of tomorrow. At the club meetings problems and situations are brought up and considered from all possible an- gles. These problems are the ones not ordinarily expounded in the school curriculum. The organization does not limit itself entirely to possible problems of the future home, but enters into social life. Various entertainments are included on the social program, as well as participation in the ac- tivities of the College and Campus. Social activities for the year have included a picnic and sing-song, a Christmas party, a Valentine party, the senior party, and other events. Officers of the Ellen H. Richards Club for the year are: president, Louise Spradleyp vice-president, Elizabeth Maloney secretary-treas- urer, Alice Mays, reporter, Iuanita Stone. Sponsors of the club are Miss Muriel' Williams and Miss Myra Sowell of the home econom- ics department. Members of the organization are Mrs. Lulu Anderson, Mary Archer, Ethel Barksdale, Mae Basham, Naomi Bell, Louise Burke, Lois Carr, Doris Champion, Agnes Christian- son, Thelma Clyburn, Bonnie Cog- dell, Margaret Collins, Mary Col- lins, lessie Earle Condron, Mrs. Edith Connors, Agnes Muriel Cook, Hazel Cook, Lucille Cook, Mahotah Cook, Mary Ona Corder, Adelaide Croswell, Ruby Criswell. Faye Duncan, Marjorie Edgar, Lois Pouts, Sue Fox, Mary Gaston, lean Gladden, Mary Sue Hall, Ruth Hawkins, Mary Elera Hayes, Mary Wanda Tones, Mona Keeter, Edra Klutts, Winona Lively, Eliza- beth Malone, Alice Mays, Marga- ret Middleton, Miss Lois Pearman, Dixie Overton, Gwen Petty, lo Ma- rie Phillips, Zanelle Posey, Erskine Potter, Frances Pruitt. Maurice Raper, Tennessee Read, Bernice Reynolds, Theda Richards, Nell Russell, Henryetta Sands, lru Scott, Helen Shackelford, Louise Spradley, luanita Stone, Ruth Sul- lins, Virginia Tomkins, Margaret Weaver, Terry Vestal, Meota White, Mabel Whitney, Plossie Williams, Lillie Kate Williams, Helen Willard, Dulcie Wilroy, Ruth Wilroy, Naomi Young, Miss Myra Sowell and Miss Muriel Williams. Pg 184 zz., ,JA JZMJQ C 1,4 First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fiilh row: Sixih row: Seventh row: Page 185 Anderson, Archer, Barksdale, Bell, Burke, Champion, Christiansen, Coqdell M. Collins, Collins, Conner, H. Cook, L. Cook, M. Cook, A. Cook, Corder Criswell, Edgar, Fouts, Gaston, Giles, Gladden, Hall, Harvey Hayes, Iones, Klutts, Lively, Malone, Mays, Middleton, Pearman Petty, Phillips, Power, Posey, Rcrper, Read, Reynolds, Richards Rutledge, Sands, Scott, Shackleford, Spradley, Starr, Stone, Sullin Tompkins, Vestal, Weaver, White, Whitney, Willard, Williams, K. Williams, Young Organizations O Organizations Q 525. The E. D. Criddle Historical So- ciety was organized in l924 to stimulate interest in the study of history and to form a means of providing social intercourse among students in the field of history. The study of local history is especially stressed in the program of study of the organization. Membership in the E. D. Criddle Historical Society is limited to stu- dents who are majoring or 'minor- ing in history and who have com- pleted at least twelve semesters in the subject with an average of "B." First row: Barker, Bridges, Craddock Second row: Dillard, Hcu-binson, Montgomery Th' d W: Moore, N Wton, Ward Qziife ,fvfzifmzmf 50.54 ln l93O the society sponsored the organization of a unit of the lnter- national Relations Clubs on the Campus for the study of world peace and international under- standing. The E. D. Criddle Scholarship is a student loan fund under the jurisdiction of the organization. Loans of not over one hundred dol- lars are made for one year to worthy students, preference being given to students who are choosing history as their major or their first minor. Application for the scholar- ship is made to the sponsor of the society. Officers of the E. D. Criddle Scholarship Society for the year are: president, Mrs. Maude Moore: vice-president, Pauline Wardp sec- retary-treasurer and reporter, May- zelle Darby. Dr. L. W. Newton of the history department of the College is spon- sor of the organization. Members of the society are W. F. Barker, Mr. C. A. Bridges, Mirl Craddoclc, Mayzelle Darby, Mrs. Edna Dillard, Ermine l-larbison, Mae Montgomery, Mrs. Maude Moore, l-lenry Morgan, Mary To McNeely, Dr. Anna Powell, Estelle Robertson, and Pauline Ward. Page 18 The Garnmadions is an honor so- ciety for freshmen and sophomores, the aim of which is the recognition and encouragement of scholarship and high moral standards among first and second year students. The scholastic requirement for member- ship is an average of "B" on the first semester of freshman work. Officers are: president, Frank Moringy vice-president, Thomas Sears, secretary, Lois Loftingtreas- urer, lohn Willard, reporter, Louise Butler, corresponding secretary, Leslie Hildebrand. Sponsors are Misses Bessie Shook and Margaret Hays. Members are lane Addington, Meland Bagby, loe Bailey, Gordon Barnes, lames Berryhill, Thomas Bond, Louise Burke, Bill Bussard, Louise Butler, Dorothy Churchwell, Louise Cleveland, lames Coffeen, Thelma Collier, George Copp, Czel- la Cross, I. D. Davis, Ella Dean, Esther DeWitt, Ruth DeWitt, Mary Dyer, Byrd Escue, Bowen Evans, Louise Evan, Aubrey Farmer, Mary Fender, Frances Fischer, Clement Fritsche, Felice Gary, Herman Hammett, Hazel Harrell, Bosadell Helm, Corenne Hicks, Virgil Hilde- brand, Owen Holland, loseph Hul- lum. Morgan Irwin, lerry lackson, Alonzo lamison, Gladys lannasch, Iulius lohnson, Darrell lones, Bay Karnes, Zena Keeling, Bartie Kil- lingsworth, lames Lambert, Eliza- beth Lindenberg, Winona Lively, Doris Martin, Billie McCarley, Hor- ace Mcliinney, Cleo McLarty, lsom Medford, Deva Morrison, Bessie Munday, Mayfair Offutt, Louise Roberts, Louise Bussell, Mary Sapp, Mary Schlaffke, Marion Sharp, Vir- ginia Smith, Frances Taylor, Glen- Page 187 dlflflflflfbd i0VL.4 nella Taylor, Dorothy Thomas, Vir- ginia Tompkins, Clois Tutle, Alex- ander Vernon, lrma Vick, Gladys B. Yoakum, Dorothy White, Doris Whiteside, lonel Williams, lean Willis, Geneva Winters, Dorothy Wright, Dorothy Hart Wright. First row: Brooksheczr, Butler, Collier, DeWitt Second tow: Evans, Harrell, Hays, Hildebrand Third row: Holland, Hullum, Killinqsworth, Lively Fourth row: Loftin, Maples, Martin, Morinq Fifth row: Morrison, Munday, Pruett, Roberts Sixth row: Sears, Wilkins, Williard, Wright Organizations C Organizations Q.. 1. ........... . The Geezles were organized by a small group of young men in l927 for the purpose of creating an independent club of their own which other young men of the Col- le g e w o u l d later be invited to join. This club functioned off the Campus until some time in 1929, when it came on the Campus as one of the men's social clubs. Since its organization on the Campus, the club has grown in its membership and has its estab- lished headquarters at the Geezle l-louse on Oak Street. Social activities for the year have included an open house for men of the College at the College Club l-louse, a formal program dance at the Denton Country Club, an open house and smoker for prospective members, an all-college dance, the annual organization banquet, and other formal and informal occa- sions. Final initiation of the following pledges was held Saturday night, March 28, at the Golden l-loof Ranch, west of Denton: Shelie Granstaff, Walter Mitchell, Noble Mounts, Tommie Robinson, and Carlyle Taylor. The sponsors of the Geezles are Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Odam and Mr. Floyd Graham. Representatives to the lntra-Fraternity Council are Weldon Taylor and Otis Reeves. Officers for the first semester were: president, Weldon Taylor, vice-president, Z. D. Lewis, secre- tary, limmy Hardison, sergeant-at arms, Otis Reeves, reporter, lack Mitchell. Officers for the second semester are: president, lack Mitchell, vice- president, Z. D. Lewis, secretary, limmy Hardison, sergeant-at-arms, Willard Sutton, reporter, Vance Stallcup. Members are Wilbur Adair, Gra- ham Ball, Bill Box, Clyde Box, Del- mer Brown, Chester Browning, lack Bryson, Ed Clarke, Walton Cham- bers, William Gay, Charles Gar- denshire, Shelie Granstaff, Tom Grant, Iimmy l-lardison, limmy l-lawk, Lanier Hester, loe I-lolbert, lulius lohnson, Everett Kent, Thom- as Keim, Royal Kinder, Z. D. Lewis, lames Martin, Ernie McCray, lack Mitchell, Walter Mitchell, Douglas O'Neal, Clifford Earl Phillips, E. l. Reeves, Otis Reeves, Rex Repass, Donald Robinson, Tommy Robin- son, lohnny Stovall, P. B. Stovall, Adolphus Sutton, Willard Sutton, Vance Stallcup, Carlyle Taylor, Weldon Taylor, Woodrow Wilson. Page 188 Q, ,, 1 1 First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Filth row: Page 189 Bcrll, Edwards, Gcxrdenshire, Gay, Graham Grunt, Hardison, Hawk, Hollperl, Iohnson Kinder, Martin, Mitchell, Odam, O'Nec11 A Phillips, Reeves, Robison, Siullcup, Stovcxll Adair, A. Sutton, W. E. Sutton,'Tay1or, Wilsdn Organizations O Orgcmizations O Qmfpmie Cfn At the Galveston meeting of the Board of Regents of the State Teachers Colleges of Texas in Iune, l935, the North Texas State Teachers College was instructed to launch a graduate program for Work leading to the M. A. degree beginning in September. Approxi- mately eighty students enrolled for this work in the fall. With the establishment of this Work in the College, there arose the need of an organization for the promotion and enrichment of the educational status of the students in the graduate division and the institution as a whole. At the first meeting on October 24, Dr. G. A. Cdam was named sponsor of the organization, and membership was declared open to all students doing graduate Work in the College. lt Was decided that the club should hold three regular meetings in the course of each semester of the long session and one meeting in each six-Week terms of the summer ses- sion. At the initial social function of the newly-organized club, a ban- quet at the Southern Hotel on De- cember 6, impromptu speakers were Dr. B. B. Harris, dean of the College, Miss Edith L. Clark, dean of Women, Dr. Odam, and other members of the faculty. Dr. W. H. Bruce, president emeritus of the College, spoke of the progress from the old Normal School to the estab- lishmentof graduate Work in the A institution. Christmas carols were led by Mrs. Margie Stafford. Cn December 9 Dr. and Mrs. Mc- Connell Were at home to the grad- uate students. Miss Lillian Parrill led in the singing of Christmas carols and Dr. Ruby Smith poured tea. Officers of the Graduate Club are: president, Shelby Phillips, first vice-president and program chair- man, Katherine Maurice, second vice-president and social chair- man, Mrs. Katherine Tobin Hender- son, recording secretary and his- torian, Mrs. Anna Yingling Martin, corresponding secretary, Mrs. Nell Frost Hamilton, treasurer, W. I. Mc- Callum, parliamentarian, Charles Langston, social sponsor, Mrs. W. I. McConnell. Committees of the Graduate Club are: social: Mrs. G. A. Cdam, Mary Frances Gardner, and Hymie Laufer. Membership: Caroline Currie, Addie Millican, and Fred Vivion. Publicity: Iack Lamb, Grace Tucker, and Mrs. Christine Higgin- botham. Constitution and by-laws: Dan McAllister, I. L. Yarbrough, and Miss Dixie Boyd. W A Program: Katherine Maurice, Ina Louise Thurman, Mrs. Iack Sisco, and Weldon Taylor. Page 190 'caofzfwzfe CM First row: Blankenship, Gardner, C. Hiqqinbothum, L. Hiqqiubothcxm Second row: Henderson, Maurice, McCallum, While Third row: Martin, Odom Page 191 Organizations I Organizations C QZEZVL Qacleifa The Green lackets is essentially a service club and has been since its organization in the fall of 1924. The group renders service in many different ways, checking roll in as- sembly, conducting visitors on tours of the Campus, ushering on various occasions, officiating at the Educational Conferences, the Inter-- scholastic League and lnter-collegi- ate participations. lt also serves as the official cheering group of the College at athletic contests and works hand in hand with the "T" Club. The administration feels free to call upon its membership for service at any time. Membership is elective with rep- resentation from all the major women's organizations on the Cam- pus. Each out-going senior is al- lowed one pledge, who, if satisfac- tory as a pledge, must be accepted by the membership of the club. Membership is limited to forty young women who must have com- pleted at least one semester of College work with an average of IIC ll The official uniforms of the or- ganizations consist of white dresses and shoes, the green jacket, and green and white caps. These are worn on the first Tuesday of each month and when members are do- ing service in groups. The Green lackets' social pro- gram for the year has included the formal and informal initiation, a Christmas party, a Mexican style dinner given by the "Warts" in honor of the regular members, other parties, and the annual home- coming in the spring. The annual home-coming this year marked the tenth anniversary of the Green Iackets and brought five of the eight charter members back for the week-end. This year the club hopes to perfect a perma- nent organization, the object of which is to maintain wholesome relationship and continued loyalty among the members out of the College. Officers of the Green lackets for the year are: president, Elizabeth Welchy vice-president, Imogene Blackp secretary-treasurer, Virginia Marting reporter, Margaret Day. Miss Beulah A. Harriss is sponsor of the organization. Members of the Green Iackets are Cyrene Bell, Anna Mary Be- vill, Imogene Black, Mary Camp, Miss Mary Buth Cook, Adelaide Criswell, Frances Cunningham, Miss Caroline Curry, Iewell Davi- son, Margaret Day, Cpal Dodd, Waynez Dyer, Lois Fouts, Mary Glenn Frisby, Beryl Fuller, Miss Mary Frances Gardner, Frances Hardisty. Gladys Harshaw, Miss Margaret Hays, Martha Hunter, Myra Hunter, Theresa Lawrence, Tressie Marriot, Doris Martin, Virginia Martin, lew- el Maurice, Katherine Maurice, Ad- die Millican, Mildred Mitchell, Mary Lucylle Owen, Gertrude Payne, lo Marie Phillips. Kathleen Piester, Erskine Potter, Mary Belle Bicheson, Virginia Earl Bose, Frances Bussell, Louise Spradley, Ruth Spurlock, Elizabeth Stuart, Helen Taylor, lna Louise Thurman, Tune Vick, Edith Walker, Elizabeth Welch, Mary Louise Whit- more, Mary Io Wilkins, Helen Wil- lard, Mary Eloise Wilson, and Mozella Wright. Page 19 2 'CZZVL ydCA6f4 First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Page 193 Bell, Black, Criswell, Cunningham, Currie, Cavis, Day Dodd, Dyer, Fouts, Prisby, Fuller, Hardisty, Harris Harshaw, Hays, Hunter, Hunter, Lawrence, Martin, V. Martin Mitchell, Maurice, Owens, Payne, Piester, Phillips, Potter Richeson, Rose, Russell, Sprcxdley, Stewart, Taylor, Vick Welch, Willard, Wilson, Wilkins, Whitmore, Wright Organizations O Organizations I cjnfnafziaf The lndustrial Education Club Was organized in the fall of 1930 for the purpose of promoting fel- cfm ID O Dw- zu n. H 0 Us '11 msg urfng... UB ,fw- 23 'Q Y" E" 9? HZ' an 575 vs- pgs-- FO QE? '1"i wg 5' ... cnbil -4 Q :1 irs row: Third row th, Hall, Greer Fourth row: Fifth row: .fmfzmf CM lowship and professional interest and growth among the industrial education students of the college. Membership is by invitation, which is issued only upon unani- mous vote of the organization. A substantial grade requirement is also necessary for eligibility. Since socialization is one of the purposes of the club, the recrea- tional program is featured in the year's activities. An all-night ini- tiation and "feed," a dinner-dance, and an o'possum hunt were the so- cial events of the fall semester. Ac- tivities for the spring semester in- clude a stag dinner, an all-night initiation and "feed," an all-night fishing trip, a private dance, and a Casino party at Lake Worth. Officers for the fall semester Were: president, Raymond Balesp vice-president, I. Harold Farmer, secretary-treasurer, Ray Karnes, re- porter, William Standifer. Officers for the spring semester are: president, Ray Karnes, vice- president, Horace McKinney, sec- retary-treasurer, Otho I. Gipeg re- porter, Rudd Mann. Sponsor is Mr. I. D. Hall. Members are Raymond Bales, Graham Ball, Harvey Cherry, Tom Moore Cox, Clephane Cross, Alvin Davis, Ralph Dean, Thurston Den- son, I. Harold Farmer, Ctho I. Gipe, Will D. Greer, Bill Glover, Clyde Heath, Ray Karnes, C. A. Lamar, Iack Lamb, Rudd Mann, Iohn Mil- ler, Horace McKinney, Shelton Ryan, Robert Sankey, L. K. Walker, Glenn Whittenburg, Weldon Wil- shire. Page 194 . . . nfeznaffonaf fgefmfimi The Teachers College lnterna- tional Relations Club is but one of a network extending throughout the United States and to thirty for- eign countries. These groups, or- ganized under the auspices of the Carnegie Endowment for Interna- tional Peace, have as their purpose the fostering of ideals of world peace and international under- standing by disseminating informa- tion regarding these problems. Books of current issue on interna- tional topics are supplied by the Carnegie Endowment periodically. The regional convention for this district was held at the Texas State College for Women at Denton. Officers of the club for the first semester were: president, I. A. Von Lankeng vice-president, Mrs. Maude Moorey secretary-treasurer, Mirl Craddock. Officers for the second semester are: president, I. A. von Lankeng vice-president, Mrs. Maude Moore, secretary-treasurer, Brent Iackson, Ir. 5 reporter, Bruce O'Dell. Members are Wilma Atteberry, Mrs. Zada Beard, Bernice Bennett, Dean Bennett, Thelma Bruton, Mu- riel Brewton, Doris Champion, Mor- ris Childress, Mahotah Cook, Ben- nett Cooksey, Dona Cox, Mirl Crad- dock, Mrs. Edna Dillard, Ioyce Ford, W. C. Franklin, Mrs. Neva Franklin, Mrs. Casa Gentry, Wood- row George, Mary Boyd l-lerndon, Florence l-luff, Brent Iackson, Ir., Floyd Iolly, I. A. von Lanken, Frank Lowe, Ir., Dora Miller, Frank Mor- P ge 195 gan, Mrs. Maude Moore, Tom Mc- Mahon, Iohn C. Newberry, Bruce C'Dell, Tommie Phillips, Agnes Por- ter, Martha Pullen, Theda Bamee, l-lubert Boach, Charles Silk, Frank Stegall, and Frank Wallace. First row: Burnett, Cheek, Cooksey, Craddock Second row: Dillard, Evans, Ford, Gentry Third row: Herndon, Iackson, Iolly, Lowe Fourlh row: Moore, McMahon, Newton, O'De1l Filth row: Porter, Pullen, Ramee, Roach Si th w: Barker, Stegall, von Lanken, Wallace Organizations I Organizations O fda Abu The Kaghlirs, girls' social club organized in the fall of l933, has as its purpose the promotion of more cordial friendships and the encour- agement of more all-round ac- quaintances on the Campus. Pledges are required to serve a pledgeship lasting all of a school semester. Each member of the club must be an active student in the First row: Cunningham, Edwards, Freeman, Fuller Second row: Graham, Iones, Kennedy, Kingsbury Third row: Leatherwood, Mitchell, Morrison, McFc1tridge Fourth row: B. Payne, G. Payne, Perryman, Hoge Fifth row: Simmons, Smith, Vick, Wilson College, must maintain a scholas- tic average of "C" and must be of creditable character. Officers for the l935-36 school year are: president, Mary Neal Ereemanp vice-president, Gertrude Payne, secretary, Evelyn Mcl:'at- ridgey treasurer, Beryl Fuller, rush captain, Charlene Perrymanp par- liamentarian, Vallie Kennedy, re- porter, Annette Leatherwood. The faculty sponsor is Miss Mamie Smith, and the town sponsors are Doctor and Mrs. Kimbrough. Active members are Mary Tom Campbell, Rosemary Cecil, Pran- ces Cunningham, Elizabeth Ed- Wards, Sue Fox, Mary Neal Free- man, Beryl Euller, Millie Graham, Kathleen Iones, Vallie Kennedy, Marianne Kingsbury, Annette Leatherwood, l-lelen Mitchell, Kath- erine Medders, I-lerbertine Mor- rison, Evelyn Mclfatridge, Bessie Pearl Payne, Gertrude Payne, Charlene Perryman, Buth Peters, Esther Bogers, Cindy Bushing, Leffel Simmons, lune Vick, Mary Eloise Wilson, and Billie Yerby. Pledges are: Patsy Carver, Beth Lee, Grace Bockenbough, Alta Mae Clements, Ann Norton, lessie Ev- ers, Margaret Kingsbury, Ierry Iackson, lane Addington, Lois Hen- derson, Cleo Pegram, Pauline Kin- caid, Helen Shackelford, Emma Lee lanuary. Page 196 . . . !4,,,,,, ,iz 4, LMA , Kappa Alpha Lambda, art club organized in 1931 and deriving its name from the first three letters of the Greek word meaning beauty, has as its purpose the encourage- ment of creative ability, the mak- ing of contacts with artists in this vicinity, and the arousing of inter- est in art on the Campus. The active membership of the or- ganization is limited to twenty-five members who are elected by the club and who must have complet- ed one year of art. Activities for the year have in- cluded a formal initiation each se- mester, a theatre party, a trip to Tony Sarg's puppet show in Dallas, a Marionette Show, a field trip to Dallas,picnics and informal parties. Exhibits have been exchanged with the University of Chicago and Sul Boss State Teachers College. Prints of the American Artists Group and Work of students of the College have also been shown. Officers are president, La Rue Layton: vice-president, Mary Nor- borne Sweet, secretary-treasurer, Dorothy McMurtray. Miss Cora E, Stafford is sponsor. Active members are lames Buch- anan, Zelphia Busch, Dorothy Ca- dy, Millard Collins, Mildred Cristie, Iames Cunningham, Doris Derden, Buth DeWitt, Mrs. Birdelee Dickson, Harold Farmer, Margaret Buth Gor- don, Grace Billy Hardee, Cleo Hen- dershott, Mazie Hodge, Hortense Hogg, Marie Holland, Ianie Lou Klepper, La Bue Layton, Otis Mc- Millen, Dorothy McMurtray, Mae Belle Montgomery, Mary Lotus Mot- ley, Mildred Pilant, Kathryn Sharp, Marie Spiller, Mary Norborne Sweet, Elna Watson, Karl Wester- man. Page 197 First row: Buchanan, Bussard, Bush Second row: Cunningham, Cady, Derden Third row: Edwards, Gordon, Hodge Fourth row: Varina Hodges, Layton, Meador Fifth row: Montgomery, McIvIurtray, Pruett Sixth row: Waller, Watson, Wilkins Organizations Organizations O Kiwi Jaffa The Alpha lota Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary educa- tional society, was organized in the College in lanuary, l926. lts pur- pose is to encourage in its mem- bers an enthu- siasm for high intellectual and personal standards in the profession of teaching. Students of the junior and senior classes who have sound scholarship, who have worthy so- cial and educational ideals, and who indicate a continued interest in the field of education are eligible for membership. This year the con- stitution has been revised so that' graduate students may also be elected to membership. Programs for the year have been talks on timely subjects of educa- tional interest. Among the speak- ers were: Dr. W. H. Bruce, Presi- dent Emeritus of the College, Dr. I. F. Webb of the education depart- mentp and Dr. I. K. G. Silvey of the biology department. A delegate from the local chap- ter was sent to the National Bien- nial Convocation which was held this year in St. Louis, Missouri. The outstanding function of the year was the annual initiation ban- quet held in Marquis Hall on April 24. W5 ...... Officers for the year are: presi- dent, Bryant Holland, vice-presi- dent, Mike Foster, recording secre- tary, Helen Willardp corresponding secretary, Eula Reno, treasurer, Lloyd Shawn, reporter, Mary Io Wilkins. Dr. L. W. Newton is Coun- sellor, and Miss Bessie Shook and Miss Myrtle Brown are sponsors. Members are Edith Adkins, Mrs. Zada Cook Beard, Cyrene Bell, Anna Mary Bevill, Pauline Critten- den, Maurice Cummings, lames Cunningham, Caroline Currie, Mrs. luno Farmer Duval, Aubrey Evans, Bennie Everett, Louise Floyd, Mike Foster, Mrs. Neva Franklin, Walter Franklin, Mary Frances Gardner, Lyman Gregory, R. A. Glenn, H. L. Graham, Mrs. H. L. Graham, Gladys Harshaw, Margaret Hays, Corinne Hendricks, Bryant Holland, Mrs. Lucille lordan, Frank Lowe, Mrs. Anna Yingling Martin, Kather- ine Maurice, Cleta Miller, Addie Millican, Mrs. Minnie Minick, Mil- dred Mitchell, Mrs. Maude Moore, Mary Lotus Motley, Mayfair Offutt, Helen Rose Padgett, Bessie Pearl Payne, Edith Maurine Pepper, Eloise Pruitt, Eula Reno, Estelle Robertson, Velma Rogers, Frances Russell, Lloyd Shawn, H. L. Stub- blefield, Hilliard Barnard, lohn Gross, Tressie Marriott, Weldon Taylor, lames von Lanken, Doug- las Whitley, Mary lo Wilkins, Hel- en Willard, Iohn Willard, Mary Elizabeth Windle, Alethea Woods. Page 198 . . . . . . flaw jeffd Wg First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Page 199 Adkins, Bcxbb, Bell, Brown, Bussard, Cook Crittenden, Cunningham, Currie, Curbo, Evans, Floyd Foster, Gcxrdner, Glenn, Graham, Hamilton, 'Hczrshcxw Hays, Hershman, Holland, Isom, Maurice, Milliccm Moore, Newton, Owens, Payne, Prueti, Pruitt Russell, Shawn, Shook, Ward, Wilkins, Willard, Woods Organizations O Organizations , O ... sl..r.,.. ....... Organized in 1902 and federated in 1915, the Mary Arden club be- longs to the City, District, State, and National Federations of Wom- en's Clubs. Membership is limited to one hundred juniors and seniors. The most recent social custom has been the giving of birthday suppers, one each quarter, for the members. The club was hostess to the College at a Texas art exhibit in the Mary Arden Lodge on April 6. On November 17, a morning coffee was given honoring the members of the lunior Mary Arden Club, which is sponsored by the senior club. Other social functions included a guest dance on Novem- ber 17, a Christmas program and dance, a Leap Year Valentine Girls' Tag Dance, a spring prom, and the Annual Mary Arden Breakfast. Officers are: president, first se- mester, Mary E. Wilson, president, second semester, Mary E. Windle, vice-president, first semester, Mary E. Windleg vice-president, second semester, Frances Bussell, secre- tary, Louise Spradley, treasurer, lewell Maurice, reporter, Buth Spurlock. Miss Edith L. Clark is sponsor. Members are: Cyrene Bell, Anna Mary Bevil, lmogene Black, Anne Boyd, Maxine Burnison, Mildred Coffee, Leona Corley, Mirl Crad- dock, Nelda Cross, Adelaide Cris- well, Frances Cunningham, Edith Daniel, Vera Davenport, lewell Davison, Margaret Day, Dorothy Lee Dillon, Opal Dodd, Elizabeth Edwards, Zola Elliott, Sybil Ellis, losephine Ferguson, Clora Foster, Lois Fouts, Sue Fox, Ellen Marie Francis, Mary Neal Freeman, Mary Glenn Frisby, Beryl Fuller. Mary Gaston, Billie Gilliam, Elizabeth Graham, Mildred Gra- ham, lane Gray, Frances l-lamner, ltha Hardeman, Frances l-lardisty, Gladys l-larshaw, l-lelen l-layes, Mary Boyd l-lerndon, Christine Hig- ginbotham, Alice l-lill, Kathenry 1-folder, Martha l-lunter, Dorothy lsbell, Marianne Kingsbury, Edra Klutts, Kathleen Tones, Gene Lackey, Theresa Lawrence, La Bue Layton, Annette Leatherwood, Mrs. lohnaline Lewis, Gwyneth Liles, luanita Looney, Kathleen Looney. Mary Louise McDonald, Hazel McKaughan, Mrs. Florence Mc- Neese, Anna La Verne Mc- Beynolds, Bubye Martin, lewell Maurice, Alice Mays, 'Mildred Mitchell, May Belle Montgomery, Virginia Morris, l-lerby Morrison, Louisa Murrell, Zora Munkres, Doris Newsom, Dixie Overton, Mildred Owens, l-lazel Parrish, Gertrude Payne, Bessie Pearl Payne, Buth Peters, Bernice Phillips, lo Marie Phillips, Kathleen Piester, Carolyn Power, Maxine Priddy, Frances Prine, Eloise Pruitt. Tennessee Bead, leanette Bid- ley, Mary leanette Boberson, Grace Bockenbaugh, Esther Bogers, Oleta Bogers, Virginia Earl Bose, Cindy Bushing, Frances Russell, lna Dell Saunders, lla Scott, lru Scott, La Verne Scott, l-lelen Shackelford, Virginia Sharp, Gladys Sonntag, Louise Spradley, Buth. Spurlock, Elizabeth Stewart, luanita Stone, Katherine Sutton, Fredna Tosch, lerry Vestal, lune Vick, Pinkney Vinson, Mrs. Madge Warren, Al- lyne Welch, Elizabeth Welch, Wilma lo West, l-lelen Willard, Mary lo Wilkins, Alethea Woods, Mozella Wright, Maudyne Yeager. Page ZOO ....... 0L'Ca7l'wZ61fL.4 First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Eighth row: Ninth row: Page 201 Bell, Black, Clark, Coffee, Craddock, Criswell, Cross, Cunningham, Davenport, Davison Day, Dillon, Edwards, Elliot, Ferguson, Fouts, Francis, Freeman, Frisby, Fuller Gaston, Spusrlock, Gilliam, Mrs. E. Graham, M. Graham, Gray, Hamner, Hardisty, Harshaw, Herndon Higqinbotham, Hill, Holder, Hunter, Isbell, Iones, Kingsbury, Klutts, Lackey, Lawrance Layton, Leatherwood, Liles, Looney, R. Martin, Maurice, Mayes, Montgomery, Morriss, Morrison McDonald, Mcliaughan, Mclleynolds, Owen, Owens, Overton, Parrish, B. Payne, G. Payne, Phillips Piester, Power, Pridcly, Prine, Pruitt, Read, Rockenbaugh, Rogers, Rose, Russell Rutlidqe, Sraunlilers, Ila Scott, Iru Scott, L. V. Scott, Shackeltorcl, Sharp, Sonntag, Spradley, Stewart, tone, osc Vestal, Vick, Warren, Welch, West, Wilkins, Willard, Wilson, Windle, Woods, Wright, Yeager Organizations O Organizations . . M I 0 I O The lunior Mary Ardens, or- ganized by the senior club in l935 and federated in March of the same year, has as its aim the intellectual and social develop- ment of its members. Members of the Iunior Mary Ardens are selected by a member- ship committee from young women of second term freshman or sopho- more standing with a "C" average who have been Campus residents for at least one semester. The organization is sponsored by the Senior Mary Ardens and Miss Edith L. Clark, dean of wom- en. Counsellors from the senior club are Cyrene Bell, Tune Vick, Mary Tom Campbell, and Ellen Marie Francis. The year's social activities have featured a reception for the pledges in the Mary Arden Lodge in October, a Thanksgiving break- fast given by the senior club in honor of the sister organization, a formal Christmas program dance, and informal parties. The calendar was completed with a junior-senior birthday supper in April and a farewell dinner in May. Officers are: president, Virginia Thomas, vice-president, Artemisa Thomas, secretary, Pauline Kin- caiclp treasurer, Doris Derdeng re- porter, Martha Bess Tisinger. The active members of the club are Charlotte Ashburn, Mary Ash- burn, Margaret Blue, Grace Bow- man, lanis Boyd, Doris Chambers, Wilma Claussen, Thelma Clyburn, Doris Derden, Esther DeWitt, Ruth DeWitt, Iayn Dugger, Iessie Evers, Aubrey Farmer, Fern Foreman, Mertice Foster, Martha Francisco, Margaret Gallimore, Buth Good- man, Ernestine Green, Mary Green, Glynn Hall, Dorothy Hart, lean Haynie, Anne Hilliard, Mari- anne Holsonbake, Iudy Hunter, Myra Hunter, Helen Mac Huston, Bernice lackson. Emma Lee lanuary, Pauline Kin- caid, Margaret Kingsbury, Geral- dyne Lane, Winona Lively, Lois Loftin, Elizabeth Malone, Mable Mantooth, Phyllis Marchbanks, Io Martin, Lottie McClaren, Evelyn McFatridge, Cleo McLarty, Helen Mitchell, Ruth Mitchell, Gene Mor- ris, Parosena Myhand. Gladys Neese, Estelle Osborne, Mary Gene Pace, lanet Parker, Charlene Perryman, Mike Phelps, Zanelle Posey, Loretta Potter, Flossy Bandals, Lucille Beasoner, Pauline Bhine, Leona Richardson, Louine Boberts, Henryetta Sands, Virginia Smith, Norene Stellbauer, Mary Strother. Artemisa Thomas, Virginia Thomas, Cordelle Timmons, Martha Bess Tisinger, Winnie Alyne Wat- son, Doris Whiteside, Melba Wil- kins, lean Willis, Margaret Ann Wilson, Louise Wright, Billie Yerby. At the spring initiation the fol- lowing were taken into the club: Anne Norton, Louise Bussell, Eve- lyn Hunt, Alaine Estes, Beta Brown- ing, Patsy Carver, Satis Holder, Bernice Bankhead, Emeline Schlaff- ke, Aurelia Buwaldt, Gordon lames Barnes, Dorothy Churchwell, Terry Iackson, and Vallie Kennedy. Page 202 zfmiafc az al Jena First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Page 203 C. Ashburn, M. Ashburn, Blue, Boyd, Clcxussen, Dex-den, DeWitt, Duqqer Farmer, Forernctn, Foster, Francisco, Gallimore, Green, Goodman, Harshaw Haynie, Hall, Hart, Hilliard, Holsonbake, January, Kincaid, Lane Lively, Loftin, Mcxntooth, Martin, H. Mitchell, R. Mitchell, Morris, Mclfatridge McLarty, McCIaren, Neese, Osborne, Parker, Perryman, Phelps, Posey Potter, Randals, Recxsoner, Rhine, Richardson, Roberts, Sands, Smith Stellbcxuer, Strothers, A. Thomas, V. Thomas, Timmons, Tisinger, Watson, Wilkins Organizations O Organizations I fwaflemfze CM ...... The purpose of the Mathematics Club is to promote interest in pure mathematics and in methods and problems in the teaching of mathe- matics, and to promote ideals of scholarship and good fellowship among students and teachers of mathematics. Plans were made for the club in the long session of l932-33 and the organization was perfected in the summer of 1933. Programs vary with investigations of mathematical papers, discussion groups, and so- cial events. To be eligible for membership a student must be of sophomore standing, must have a major or R. l First row: Allen, Brown, Cook, Cunningham Second row: Francis, Glenn, Harris, Hendricks Third row: Hildebrand, Karnes, Lambert, McCarty Fourth row: Parker, Rankin, Shawn, Stewart first minor in mathematics, must have a "B" average in mathe- matics and a general average of at least thirty per cent free "B's," must have completed one semes- ter's work in residence, and must receive an invitation from the club. The fall initiation party, a Christ- mas party at the home of Miss Myrtle Brown, and picnics at Lake Dallas have featured the social . side of the year's program. Officers for the year are: presi- dent, lames Lloyd Shawn: vice- president, Billy Parker, secretary- treasurer, Christina Rankin, reporter, Vernadine Cooper. Miss Myrtle Brown is sponsor of the organization. Associate members are Dr. E. H. Hanson, Mr. Amos Barksdale, Miss Myrtle Brown, and Miss Mary Ruth Cook. Honorary members are: Mr. I. M. Gross, Dr. L. A. Sharp, Dr. Iames F. Webb, Mr. C. A. Calhoun, Mrs. E. Coconougher, and Dr. W. H. Bruce. Active members are: Zoe Helen Byers, Morris Childers, Vernadine Cooper, Ellen Marie Francis, Felice Gary, R. A. Cflen, Charles Gross. Robert I. Harris, Cary lane Harri- son, Gwendolyn Hembree, Corinne Hendricks. Leslie Hildebrand, Ray Karnes, Frank Lambert, Maurine McCarty, Ralph McDade, Billy Parker, Chris- tina Rankin, S. W. Roberts, Macon Shackley, lames Lloyd Shawn, ,Robert Speer, W. B. Stewart, H. L. Stubblefield, Novella Watts, Iohn Willard and Hestilene Wilson. Page 204 With its aim the stimulation of good music on the campus and elsewhere, the Music Club has since its organization in l93O en- deavored to carry out entertaining musical projects. To be eligible for membership one must be a music major or minor or show evidence of special musical ability. A special feature of the year's program has been the study of German music in the club meet- ings. A May party at the country club is also planned. Officers of the Music Club for the year are: chairman, Frances Bus- sellg vice-chairman, josephine Fer- guson, secretary-treasurer, Grady Whittlep reporter, Violet Roark, critic, Miss Mary Anderson. - Members are Miss Mary Ander- son, Anna Mary Bevill, jeanette Brookshier, Stephen Buell, Eleanor Banks, Bernice Chandler, Barney Davis, Bill Davis, Opal Dodd, Alicia Drake, john Edwards, josephine Ferguson, Mary Glenn Frisby, Mar- jorie Grey, Bosedell Helm, Nena B. l-looten, Clara Mae jones, Martha jackson, Miss Gladys Kelso, Mil- dred King, ,luanita Looney, Beth Lee, Virginia Morris, Dixie Overton, Mary Lucylle Owen, Miss Lillian M. Parrill, Faye Pinckley, Ruth Pruitt, Freda Posey. Frances Bus- sell, Velma Rogers, Violet Boark, Eleanor Sloan, Charlie Shockley, Virginia Smith, Nevin Smith, Mrs. Margie Stafford, Margaret Tyler, Fredna Tosch, Grady Whittle, Maudyne Yeager. P ge 205 mic First row Second Th' d row F1111 F 'ith row S' th Anderson, Banks, Buell Brookshier, Ferguson, Frisby Iones, K q, Lee ori-is, Overton, Owens Pczrrill, Pruitt, Roark ll, Sloan, Yeag Organizations O Organizations D Mwg.. For the purpose of providing greater social opportunity for the young Women of the college, a group of eleven organized in the fall semester under thename of the Phoreffs, with Mrs. Myrtle Hardy as sponsor. The membership is limited to twenty-five young Women Who must have attended North Texas First row: Bell, Blue, Claussen Second row: Derden, Dillon, Foreman Third row: Frisby, Hardy, Rhine Fourth row: A. Thomas, V. Thomas State Teachers College for at least one semester, have an average of "C" and possess high social, moral, and scholastic standards. Meetings are held on the first and third Wednesdays of each month at the home of the sponsor. Activities for the year include a Christmas party, a formal tea, a pledge dinner-loridge, a dinner- dance at Marquis Hall, a theatre party, a picnic honoring the sister organization, the Kaghlirs, and a "Hell Week" terminating in the Phoreff All-College. Officers for the first semester Were: president, Artemesa Thom- as, vice-president, Margaret Blue, secretary, Wilma Claussen, treas- urer, Pauline Rhine, Chat reporter, Fern Foreman, rush captain, Mar- garet Frisby. Officers for the second semester are: president, Cyrene Bell, vice- president, Margaret Blue, secre- tary, Wilma Claussen, treasurer, Dorothy Lee Dillon, Chat reporter, Virginia Thomas, rush captain, Margaret F risloy. Charter members of the organ- ization are Bernice Bankhead, Cyrene Bell, Margaret Blue, Wilma Claussen, Doris Derden, Dorothy Lee Dillon, Fern Foreman, Marga- ret F risloy, Pauline Bhine, Artemesa Thomas, Virginia Thomas. Pledges for this semester are Mertice Foster, Billie Evelyn Gil- liam, Marianne Holsonloake, Eme- line Schlaffke. Page ZOB . .. . ffl? ii. W... 61.4 The Physical Education Profes- sional Club is an organization devoted to the promotion of profes- sional interest, knowledge, fellow- ship, and attitudes through con- tacts with undertakings in the field of physical education. At the reg- ular meetings on the second Wednesday of each month, prob- lems and topics pertaining to the field of physical education are discussed. The membership consists of physical education majors and minors. The organization sponsors and assists in athletic tournaments and also includes many social activities on the year's program. Officers are: president, Virginia Martiny vice-president, Woodrow Wilsonp secretary, Mary Belle Rich- eson. Mr. W. S. Knox is sponsor. Members are Duane Abbey, Evon Baker, Clephane Cross, Edith Connors, Winston Connors, Donnie Cotteral, B. C. Conlee, Mildred Cof- fee, Pete Davis, lewel Davison, Howard Duck, Herman Duncan, Lorraine Franklin, lohn Gip e, Frances Hamner, Frances Hardisty, Beulah A. Harriss, Gladys Harshaw, Lola Henderson. Lorenzo lohns, Blake lones, W. S. Knox, Edith Kubeck, Buth La Rue, Theresa Lawrence, Frances Led- ford, Gladys Lewallen, Gwyneth Liles, Doris Martin, Virginia Martin, Harry Morgan, L. B. Morris, May Morris, Gay Munkres, Floy Pace, Homer Pegram, Lucille Persons, Kathleen Piester, Mary Bicheson Adene Thompson, Faye Thompson, Bessie Sims, Bobert Shepard, Eliza- beth Welch, Mildred Wilkerson, Melba Wilkins, Woodrow Wilson. P ge 207 First row. S d SUCH Third row Fourth row. Fifth row. Sixth ro Seventh Britain, Coffee, Conlee, E. Connors W. Connors C D d D , ross, avi Fouts, Franklin , Hardisty, Hcxrshaw, Iones, La Rue, Lawrance Liles, D. Mar in, t V M i , L. B. Morris . GI In M. Morris, Muller, Persons, R h ' Romine, Rose, Wilkins, Wilson Organizations Organizations O W5 KQWQ Jaffa ...... Pi Kappa Delta, national honor- ary speech fraternity, has as its purpose the development of ability in the art of public speaking pre- paratory to leadership in practical life. Number one hundred twenty, Texas Eta, is the North Texas State Teachers College chapter of the First row: Iohnson, Compton Second row: Angltn, Isom Th' d W: Swor, Tisi q fraternity. Members are admitted into the fraternity on the degree of proficiency in debate, oratory, ex- tempore speech, and poetry read- ing. , The local chapter throughout the year has competed with leading colleges and universities of Texas and the Southwest and has also sent teams on extended tours to the provincial and national tourna- ments. Delegates have participat- ed in tournaments at Winfield, Kansas, Baylor University at Waco, Texas Christian University at Fort Worth, Southwestern State Teach- ers College at Durant, Oklahoma, and the national convention in Houston. lesse Swor, Boyd Kelley, l-lelen Anglin, Bess Tisinger, and Mrs. Clive M. lohnson attended the eleventh biennial convention in l-louston March 29 to April 5. De- bating against teams representing approximately two hundred lead- ing colleges and universities from thirty-eight states, the girls' team placed third in competition with sixteen other teams, and the boys' team made a good record among the nineteen teams in their divi- sion. Officers of the local chapter of Fi Kappa Delta are: president, Iesse Franklin Sworg vice-presi- dent, Andrew Woody secretary, Bess Tisingerg parliamentarian, l-lelen Anglin. P Members are: Helen Anglin, Mr. Boss Compton, Dr. F. M. Darnall, Floyd Daugherty, lohnnie lsom, Mrs. Olive M. lohnson, Boyd Kel- ley, Lois Loftin, Lucy Dee Owen, lesse F. Swor, Bess Tisinger, Lil- lian B. Wade, and Andrew Wood. Page 208 ........yQQ,,,,,, The Eta Chapter oi Pi Omega Pi, national commercial teachers' ira- ternity, was installed at North Texas State Teachers College, No- vember 3, l928. The purpose of the organization is to encourage high scholarship, to promote and develop interest in commercial ed- ucation, and to hold before com- mercial teachers high ethical standards in business and protes- sional life. lunior and senior stu- dents oi the college who are ma- joring or minoring in business ad- ministration and who meet the scholastic and professional re- quirements are eligible to mem- bership. Prospective members must undergo a period of pledgeship terminating at the annual banquet and initiation in the spring. At the local chapter's annual banquet and initiation this spring a "treasure search" motif Was car- ried out, with programs cut to re- semble treasure chests. Place- cards were in the form of keys in the organization's colors, silver and blue. Twenty-tive members and guests heard discussions oi "Blazing the Trail," "The Chest," "The Key," and "Treasures" At this time the following members were initiated into the fraternity: Beryl Puller, Nelda Cross, lack Mitchell, Margaret Day, Martha Hunter, Gene Lackey, Mozella Wright, Louisa Murrell, Pauline Crittenden, Peggy Holcomb, Helen Willison, and Bhetta Davis. Officers are: president, Gaston Cain, vice-president, Ger tru d e Payne, secretary, B. A. Glenn, P ge 209 treasurer, Margaret Hays, reporter, Louis Higginbotham. The sponsor is W. A. Larimer. Members oi the local organiza- tion are Gladys Bates, Garland Brookshear, Fred Bush, Gaston Cain, Caroline Currie, Edith Dan- iel, Waynez Dyer, B. A. Glenn, Nell Frost Hamilton, Lockie Harris, Kathenry Holder, Stuart Huguley, Margaret Hays, Tressie Marriott, A. A. Miller, Hazel Mcliaughan, Bobert B. Neale, Gertrude Payne, Bula B. Reno, Grace Tucker, H. D. Shepard. First row: Brookshire, Bush, Cain, Currie S ond row: Dyer, Glenn, Hamilton, Harr Th' d row: Hays, Hiqginbotham, Holder, H g 1 y F th w: Larimer, McKaughcm, G. Payn Tyl Organizations O Organizations W5 Mg fi ......... Pi Phi Pi, young men's social organization, was formed in the fall of l929 for the purpose of bringing about a better under- standing and companionship a m o n g th e T l m e m b e r ship a n d a l l th e young men of th e C o l lege. T h e origin al membership of ten has grown to the present number of thir- ty. Meetings are held every Mon- day night at the Pi Phi Pi l-louse on West Oak Street. The social program for the year has included stag banquets, two formal and informal initiations, steak frys, and picnics. The Pi Phi Pi held open house for the young men of the College once each se- mester. The annual "Leaf l:'rolic" was the featured event of the year's program and concluded the social calendar. At this time the traditions of the oak leaf, the club symbol, Were celebrated. The annual Week of initiation Was concluded With an all-night meeting at the Lake Dallas Club l-louse. At this time Tubby Barton, W. T. Black, Kenneth King, Billy Poindexter, lohn L. Sullivan, C. L. Tillman, lr., and Basil Webb were accepted into the membership of the organization. Officers of the Pi Phi Pi for the first semester Were: president, lohn Lauderdale, chancellor, Gaston P. Cain, secretary, W. L. Bain, Tr., treasurer, Charles Shumaker, rush captain, l-larris Denton. Officers for the second semester are: president, W. L. Bain, lr., chancellor, Tack Hubbard, secre- tary, Durwood Perdue, treasurer, Gaston P. Cain, rush captain, Don- ald Stanford. Sponsors of the Pi Phi Pi are Dr. and Mrs. S. A. Blackburn and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Kuhlman. A. l-l. Eubanks is the representative to the lntra-Fraternity Council. Members of the Pi Phi Pi are W. L. Bain, lr., Tuloby Barton, W. T. Black, Gaston P. Cain, l-larris Den- ton, Nolyn Edsall, A. l-l. Eubanks, lr., Bay l-lunt, Tack l-lubbard, Ken- neth King, Otis King, Raymond King, Iohn Lauderdale, Eugene l-l. Lawrance, W. l. McCallum, Balph McDade, Durwood Perdue, Billy Poindexter, Charles Shumaker, Dean Smith, Donald Stanford, lohn L. Sullivan, Boyce Sullivan, limmie Taylor, C. L. Tillman, lr., and Basil Webb. Page 210 First row: Blackburn, Boing Black, Cain Second row: Denton, Edsall, Eubcmks, Kuhlman Third row: Lauderdale, Lawrance, McCallum, Perdue Fourth row: Shumaker, Smilh, Stanford, Tillman Page 211 Organizations I Organizations O Cir .......... First row: Dean, Evans, Gallcxher, Heath Second row: Herren, Martens, McCloud, McGauqhy z?SflTfh'3E'J,: Iultiligii,Pi1ll1'ZeilQTl1'ifiG3nfl?S',rIi1sry The Press Club, organized in 1911 under the name of the North Texas State Normal Press Club, has as its purpose the creation of interest in publications, the devel- opment of higher standards of writing, the building of co-opera- tion among the college publica- tions and their staffs, and the fos- tering of a spirit of friendship with the publications of other schools. To be eligible for membership in the Press Club, a student must have completed eighteen hours work on one of the three student publications. The organization is a member of the Texas lntercollegiate Press As- sociation, which meets once each year at one of the member col- leges to discuss publications work and award prizes in various phases of writing. At the twenty- fifth annual convention at Hunts- ville last spring, Teachers College students received the largest num- ber of first awards, taking prizes in the senior newspaper division, familiar essay, formal essay, one- act play, humorous short story, and poem. Second places were won by the 1934 Yucca in the college an- nual division and by the Avesta in the magazine division. Officers of the Press Club are: president, Ralph Deanp vice-presi- dent, Evelyn McGaugheyy secre- tary-treasurer, Ruth Spurloclcg T. l. P. A. executive committeeman, Bob McCloud. Members are Pauline Critten- den, Ralph Dean, Bowen Evans, Louvenia Gallaher, Clyde l-leath, Charles Henderson, Marguerite Herren, Alvin lrby, Alonzo lami- son, Evelyn Martens, Bob Mc- Cloud, Evelyn McGaughey, Dude Neville, Frances Prine, Rosemary Price, leanette Ridley, Violet Roarlc, Ruth Spurlock, Ben Stover, Naomi Shires, Charles Tigner, Mildred Townsend, Raleigh Usry, lames Wheeler, Mary Elizabeth Windle. Page 212 The Ouintilian Club, formerly known as the Speech Majors Club, derives its name from Ouintilian, the Roman teacher of speech. All students majoring in speech arts are eligible for membership. The club has sponsored two pro- gram teas during the year, at the first Emory G. Horger of the fac- ulty of the State College for Wom- en spoke on "Opportunities for Teachers in the Field of Speech," and at the second Mrs. Olive M. lohnson gave a dramatic presen- tation of the current drama, "First Lady." Officers for the first semester were: president, Cyrene Bell, vice- president, Ethna Anderson, secre- tary-treasurer, Aleen Scott, report-' er, Lois Loftin. Officers for the second semester are: president, Christine Higgin- botham, vice-president, Lucy Dee Owen, secretary-treasurer, Helen Anglin, reporter, Ieanette Bidley. Active members are Helen An- glin, Cyrene Bell, Ora Lee Binlcley, Louise Butler, Dorothy Churchwell, Louise Cleveland, Martha Belle Cunningham, Leona Davis, Iayn Dugger, Beatrice Duvall, Burris Foster, Mrs. Cassie Gentry, Glynn Hall, Gladis Harlison, Frances Har- vey, Charles Henderson, Christine Higginbotham, Satis Holder, ferry lackson, Lois Loftin, Otis McMillen, Dude Neville, lohn Newberry, Lucy Dee Owen, Kenneth Fharr, Fran- ces Prine, Ruth Pruitt, Billie Benfro, leanette Ridley, lessie Bollans, Anne Satterfield, ludy Anne Ste- vens, Mrs. Anna Swink, Iesse Swor Adene Thompson, Frankie Tosch Karl Westerman, Eleanor Wilson. I. I Page 213 nimfififm CAL! First row: Anglin, Beaver, Bell, Butler Second row: Dent, Foster, Gentry, Catherine Henderson Third row: Chmillei Henderson, Hiqginbothcxm, Holder, o sy Fourth row: Olive M. Iohnson, S. Iohnson, Loftin, L. Martin Fifth row: Morgette, McMurry, Neville, P Sixth row' Pruitt Rdl S k S Seventh row: Toschl, i ey, Win , wor Westermcm, Withersp Organizations O Organizations I cgfzfwgenf Cirzizzm Aaocfaffon The Student Christian Associa- tion on the campus has as its pur- pose the promotion of Christian fellowship among the students of the college. At the regular meet- ings of the S. C. A. the students discuss important religious, moral, and social problems pertaining to campus life as well as to contem- porary life in general. The organ- ization sponsors appropriate reli- gious programs and provides activ- ities for wholesome social con- tacts. ln addition to thehforegoing ac- tivities, the S. C. A. sponsors the publication of "Craggy Points," the freshman guide to student life, and provides activities in the way of the orientation of new students into the social and religious life of the College. The S. C. A. also per- forms a worthwhile service in co- operating with the local churches in their efforts to meet the social and religious needs of students and student life. Officers are: president, Florence Huff, vice-president, Iuanita Loon- ey. Sponsors are Miss Bessie Shook and Miss Myrtle Brown. Members are loe Bailey, Leo Bennett, Dorothy Fay Blanton, Carl Butler, Agnes Christiansen, Thelma Clyburn, Mirl Craddock, Mary Dean Dozier, Lois Draper, Lorain Draper, Bowen Evans, Mary Gar- rison, Margaret Gibbins, Leslie Hildebrand, Stuart l-luguley, Flor- ence l-luff, Erna Tones, luanita Looney, Frank Moring, Mary Dee Mershon, Stella Ploy Pace, Billy Parker, Mary Phillips, Erskine Pot- ter, C. L. Speer, Gordon Teel, lohn Tompkins, Marie Wolters, Mrs. Madge Warren, lohn Weir, Lee Ann Williams, Mary Elizabeth Windle. Page 214 The "T" Club is an organization tor all those who have been awarded a letter in some form ot interscholastic athletic competi- tion, its purpose is to unite the wearers ot the "T," to make its members leaders in student activi- ties, to create and promote college spirit, and to maintain a high standard ot sportsmanship in all intramural and intercollegiate ac- tivities. The "T" Club is regarded as one oi the distinctly service or- ganizations among the students oi the College. Weekly boxing matches, the proceeds of which go to the estab- lishment of a picture gallery to be placed in the gymnasium, have been sponsored by the "T" Club this spring. Sponsors of the "T" Club are: Theron I. Pouts, Beulah Harriss, I. W. Pender, Henry Cf. Shands, lack Sisco, and C. C. Sportsman. Officers are: president, Wood- row Wilson, vice-president, Roger Martin, secretary-treasurer, L. R. Morris, bouncer, Robert Shepard. Members are Duane Abbey, Kermit Boaz, Fred Bush, Zach Cain, Ralph Cole, R. C. Conlee, Benge Daniel, E. C. Dittrich, Lyman Greg- ory, Iimmie Hawk, Will C. Hender- son, Dello Tones, lohn Kilpatrick, Roger Martin, C. B. Midkiit, Wil- liam T. Miller, L. B. Morris, lim McNill. Homer Pegram, Cecil Phillips, Clifford Earl Phillips, Rex Repass, Herman Segrest, Robert Shepard, lohnny Stovall, Willard Sutton, Weldon Taylor, Ewell Titus, Wood- row Wilson. V Page 215 66 77 First Second row Third Fourth Fifth S ' th Bush, Coulee, Daniel Gregory, Hawk, lones ar in, Midkiff, Morris M l Pegram, Pender, Phillips Shcmds, She ard, Suit P Tcxyl Titus, Wilson Organizations I Organizations I QM... The Talons, young men's social club, was organized ten years ago to act as a pep group at athletic contests. lts purpose now is to further worthwhile campus proj- ects in general. Prospective members must serve a satisfactory p l e d g e s h i p lasting one se- m e s t e r. F o r some time the organization h a s h a d it s I own house in which only members reside. Recently the club has under- taken the organization of the Talon Alumni Association. This Associa- tion is to meet each year at the Talon Formal and at the Talon Re- union in the spring. Activities for the year include the Talon All-College dance, the Father and Son Banquet, the home- coming, the annual formal dinner- dance, the Bowery Party, the Eas- ter informal dance, and the Moth- er's Day banquet. Officers for the first semester were: president, Benge Daniel, vice-president, Sidney Hamilton, secretary-treasurer, Beeler Aber- nathy, corresponding s ecretary, Lyman Gregoryg sergeant-at-arms, Roger Martin. Officers for the second semester are: president, Fred Vivion, vice- president, Travis Massey, secre- tary-treasurer, Lyman Gregoryp corresponding secretary, C l y d e H e a t hp sergeant-at-arms, Roger Martin. Members are Beeler Abernathy, Eldon Barnes, Herman Brown, Myers Campbell, Billy Collins, Benge Daniel, Frank Davis, Iames Eatherly, Kermit Elam, Howard Elenburg, Walter Gill, Walter Grady, Lyman Gregory, Sid Hamil- ton, Ernest Haralson, Clyde Heath, Edward Hodges, Bryant Holland, Tom Kelly, Iohn Kilpatrick, Billy Manning, Roger Martin, Grady Maples, Travis Massey, Hermione McDaniel, Frank Pace, Homer Pegram, Chester Penick, William Edward Peters, Leroy Phillips, Har- vey Ridlon, Robert Shepard, Bill Stewart, Iimmie Tallant, Ewell Ti- tus, Charles Turner, Gordon Vaught, Harold Vick, Fred Vivion, Adair Wallace, Charles Williams, Harold Wilson, Woodrow Wilson, and Iames Witherspoon. Pledges are O. H. Britain, I. D. Brown, Barney Davis, Iames Dobbs, I. D. Elder, Kenneth Guinn, Gerald Mann, Charles Milson, Chester Parks, Robert Pentecost, Marion Phillips, Haskell Richey, Iohnny Shoemaker, Ermon Smith, Tom Uselton, Raleigh Usry, I. D. Wright, O. T. Youngblood, and Burr Zach- ery. . Page 216 First row: Second row: Third row: Fourih row: Fiffh row: Sixth row: Page 217 Abernathy, Barnes, Campbell, Eatherly, Elam, Elenburq, Gill Grady, Gregory, Haralson, Heath, Helm, Hodges, Holland Manning, Maples, Martin, Massey, Pace, Pegram, Peniclc Peters, Phillips, Ruel, Shepard, Slewart, Tallant, Titus Vaughl, Vick, Vivian, Williams, Wilson, W. Wilson, Wiiherspoon Daniel, McBryde Organizations O Orgcmizations O uymi . . . The Trojans were organized three years ago for the purpose of foster- ing a greater feeling of fellowship and inculcating a wider degree of participation in social activities among the stu- dents of the College Pledg ing in the Tro jans is carried I ternity Council out according to the rules of the lntra Fra in conjunction with the newly form- ulated r u s h - w e e k. Prospective members must undergo a period of pledgeship which terminates in the final week of initiation. The group has grown from the original five members to an active membership limited to forty men. The organiza- tion also maintains contacts with many ex-members over the state. Social activities for the year have included a stag party at Lake Dal- las each semester, the Trojan all- college, an informal dance at the Woman's Club for members and dates with pledges as stags, stag banquets, informal dances, the an- nual Trojan Picnic at Lake Dallas, and the annual formal dinner dance in May, the culminating so- cial event of the year. Dr. and Mrs. P. M. Darnall and Dr. and Mrs. j. L. Kingsbury are sponsors of the Trojans. Leroy Crouch was the represen- tative to the lntra-Fraternity Coun- cil for the first semester. Por the second semester Calvin Snodgrass was elected senior representative and Robert Blaine junior represent- ative. Cfficers of the Trojans for the first semester were: president, Leroy Crouch, v i c e-p r e s i d e n t, Calvin Snodgrass, secretary, james Pyleg treasurer, jimmie Hetheringtong ser- geant-at-arms, Bill Pierce. Officers for the second semester are: president, Calvin Snodgrassy vice-president, Ossie Chism, secre- tary, Winfred Taylor, treasurer, jirnmie Hetheringtong reporter, E. B. Harris g sergeant-at-arms, H o m e r Kelly. Members are Robert Blaine, O. L. Boston, Zack Cain, Ossie Chism, Raymond Clark, Leroy Crouch, E. C. Dittrich, Louis Emery, Linze Poster, E. B. Harris, james Hetherington, Richard Hill, Prank Kallina, Homer Kelly, Waddy Kelly, Frederick Kingsbury, Willis Mershon, Gwen Miller, William Miller, james D. Par- nall, William Pierce, Calvin Snod- grass, Sam Spikes, Winfred Taylor, Arthur Turner and Ray Veteto. Pledges for the spring semester are Robert W. Clark, Charles El- liott, Thomas A. Pouts, Wingfield Galbraith, Leon Kallina, Prank B. Potter, Thomas Sears and Houston Stiff. Page 218 zcyangs 1 First row: Blcxine, Foster, Harris, Hetherington Second row: Kcxllincx, H. Kelly, W. Kelly, Pierce Third row: Rosamond, Spikes, Taylor, Veteto Fourth row: Snodgrass Page 219 Organizations I Organizcrtions O CVM,l..,l. The Women's Athletic Associa- tion, organized to satisfy a demand created by the abolition of intercol- legiate athletic competition for women, has for its purpose the pro- motion of moral, mental, and phys- ical efficiency through interest in athletics. Membership is open to all women of the college. The as- sociation is divided into clubs of tennis, tumbling, archery, outing, and natural dancing. Sports in- cluded are baseball, field hockey, volley ball, and basket ball. A play day for the children of the county, various tournaments, and a point system involving awards for active participation in games are sponsored by the W. A. A. The rec- reational program for the year in- cludes dances, teas, parties, sports day, week-end parties at Lake Dal- las, and the home-coming and banquet. Officers for the year are: presi- dent, Frances Hardisty, vice-presi- dent, lewell Davison, recording secretary, Kathleen Piester, corre- sponding secretary, Waynez Dyer, treasurer, Elizabeth Welch, histo- rian, Gwyneth Liles, publicist, Mary Bell Bicheson, members at large, Gladys Lewallen and Lucille Per- sons. Club presidents are: tennis, Gladys Neese, outing, Mozella Wright, tumbling, Dorothy lsbell, natural dancing, Gladys Harshaw, archery, Edith Connors. Assistants are: Theresa Lawrence, Bessie Sims, and Mahotah Cook. Sports man- agers are: baseball, Mildred Wil- kerson, field hockey, Mae Morris, volley ball, Variel Starr, basket ball, Faye Thompson. Members are Valera Abbott, Edna Anderson, lulia Anderson, Rosie Atteberry, Evon Baker, Mackie Boswell, leanne Bridges, Mildred Bridges, Bobbie Bullock, Louise Butler, Pauline Carter, Beau- lah Cass, lrene Chapman, Lulu Christie, Mildred Coffee, lessie Con- dron, Edith Connors, Cara Davis, lewell Davison, Ella Dean, Lulu Dean, Mary Dozier, Waynez Dyer. Zola Elliot, Ora Ellis, Louise Evans, Buby Fuqua, Mildred Good- man, Ruth Goodman, Edith Gor- don, lrma Gordon, Lucille Gorman, Lacola Hanks, LaVona Hanks, Frances Hardisty, Hazel Harrell, Lockie Harris, Cary Harrison, Gladys Harshaw, Lola Henderson, Myrtle Hood, Velma Huggins, Dor- othy lsbell, Blake Tones, Clara Mae Tones. Lorene Kennedy, Bertie Killings- worth, Ada Knight, Buth La Bue, 'Theresa Lawrence, Frances Led- ford, Gladys Lewallen, Gwyneth Liles, Elizabeth Lindenberg, Arts Lomax, Doris Martin, Virginia Mar- tin, Margaret Mays, Mary Ioe Mc- Neely, Deva Morrison, May Morris, Louisa Murrell, Gladys Meese, Vida Nichols. Estelle Csborne, Floy Pace, Lu- cille Persons, Verna Petty, Kathleen Piester, Fay Pinckley, Lelia Pittman, Agnes Porter, Martha Potter, Theda Richards, Mary Bell Bicheson, Vir- ginia Rose, Earline Schiltz, lru Scott, Dorothy Sego, Kathryn Sharp, Naomi Shires, Bessie Sims, ludy Ann Slay, Drue Smith, Helen Snod- grass, Mary Springer, Variel Starr, Matty Lee Stanford, luanita Stone. Katherine Sutton, Adene Thomp- son, Martha Tidmore, Virginia Tompkins, Iuanita Watkins, lda Weaver, Elizabeth Welch, Mary Whitmore, Mildred Wilkerson, Melba Wilkins, Lee Williams, Lillie Williams, Doris Wilson, Marie Wolters, Mozella Wright. Page 220 W ef First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Fifth row: Sixth row: Seventh row: Eighth row: Ninth row: Tenth row: Page 221 Adams, E. Anderson, I. Anderson, Bullock, Carter, Cass, Champion, Coffee, Connors, Cook Cox, Davidson, Dean, Douglas, Dozier, Dyer, Ellis, Evans, Flora Foster, Franklin, Fuller, Gibson, M. Goodman, R. Goodman, M. Gordon, I. Gordon, Hardisty, Harrell Harrington, B. Harriss,-L. Harriss, Harrison, Harshaw, Haynie, Heath, Herren, Hicks, Hill Hood, Huston, Isbell, Iacobs, Ianncxsh, C, Iones, E. Iones, V. Jones, Kubeck, La Rue. Lawrence, Leach, Lewallen, Liles, Mantooth, D. Martin, M. Martin, V. Martin, Morris, Morrison. McCar1ey, Neese, Osborne, Pace, Persons, Phillips, Piester, Polk, Porter, Pullen Read, Reasoner, Reid, Richeson, Rose, Sanders, Scoit, Sims, Slay, A. Smith D. Smith, Stanford, Starr, Stone, Sullen, G. Sutton, K. Sutton, Tosch, Vermillion Watkins, I. Weaver, M. Weaver, Welch, Wilkerson, Wilkins, Williams, Wiseman, Wolters, Wright Organizations I Organizations Q CW JM The W. N. Masters Chemical So- ciety has existed since l926 to fulfill a definite need for the creation and promotion of greater scientific in- terest and discovery among the chemistry students of the college. Membership in the organization is of two types, full and associate. Any student ,who has completed twelve semester hours in chemistry with an average of "B" is eligible for full-membership. Students with three semester hours in chemistry with an "A" average may be recom- mended for associate membership. ln its program the society strives to consider problems in chemistry which are confronting the world of science today and to find what sug- gestions have been made for sane and effective solutions for these problems. interesting discoveries in the field of chemistry are discussed in open forum. ln addition to its more serious aims, the society tends to stimulate a feeling of fellowship among the students of chemistry. A Christmas party at the home of the sponsor, Miss Addie Mae Curbo, initiation of new members, a field trip to Dallas, and the annual ban- quet have been features of the year's social activities. The field trip made by members of the society included visits to the filtration plant, a cement plant, a refinery, and the Dallas News. At the an- nual banquet, held in Marquis Hall, the speaker for the evening was Mr. Sandifer, head chemist for Swift and Company. Maries, Ciemzmf CS-Grief Cfficers for the first semester were: president, lohn Willard, vice- president, H. L. Graham, secretary- treasurer, Maurine McCarty. Cfficers for the second semester are: president, R. A. Glenng vice- president, H. L. Graham, secretary- treasurer, I. William Allen. Miss Addie Mae Curbo is sponsor of the organization. Active members of the society are William Allen, lmogene Black, lack Bond, Tom S. Breedlove, Louise Burk, lames Coffeen, Evelyn Cooper, George Copp, M. H. Cum- mings, Miss Addie Mae Curbo, Ralph Dean, Mary Helen Dyer, Richmond Escue, Mr. L. P. Floyd, Ellen Marie Francis, l. T. Garren, R. A. Glenn, Mary Lillian Harshaw, Gweldolyn Hembree, Corrine Hen- dricks, Alice Hill, Marriane Holson- bake, Louise Hounsel, Dorothy ls- bell, Frank Kallina, Edra Klutts, Frank Lambert, lames Lambert, lames Langford, Miss Edith Luecke, Maurine McCarty, Evelyn McFat- ridge, David McKinney, Shelton McMath, Mr. W. N. Masters, Iewel Maurice, lohn O'Neal, Verna Mae Petty, Grace Randles, lsla Reeves, I. M. Shields, Helen Snodgrass, D. B. Spalding, 'Lillian Speake. Robert Speer, Elizabeth Stewart, Frances Taylor, Cordelle Timmons, Ray Veteto, lrma Dean Vick, Iohn Willard, Mr. T. A. Willard, I. W. Woodruff, and Lawrence Worth- ington. Page 222 UMM few Czemicaf cgaclelf First row: Second row: Third row: Fourth row: Filih row: Sixih row: Page 223 Allen, Black, Woodruff, Cain, Cummings, Curbo Dean, Floyd, L. P. Floyd, Francis, Garren, Glenn Graham, Hendricks, Herron, Hill, Holland, Kallina Klutts, Lambert, Latham, Marek, W. N. Masters, Maurice McCarty, O'Neal, Spalding, Spikes, Stallcup, Stewart Siubblefield, Taylor, Veieto, Willard, T. A. Willard, Wilson Organizations O Organizations C CMAJ exam C ...... First row S d ECO!! Tl ' d row Fourth row F ith row S' th o S th all, CITES Cheek, Coffee, Evans Worth, Ford, Foreman, Gholson Johnson, A. Jolly, F. Jolly, King Long, Marek, Martin, Muller ormcm, Petty, Pruett, Ramee t ' ' . S Ruel, Hu ledge, Sikes, Smith, L mrth Sullins, Sullivan, Watkins, Weaver, Workm an The West Texas Club seeks to promote a closer relationship among students from the western part of the state. This sense of tel- lowship is in turn developed in the student's respective communities and members and their associates develop a real appreciation ot West Texas. ' Officers are: president, Dick Mul- ler, vice-president, Lois Fouts, sec- retary-treasurer, Zora Munkresy re- porter, Fern Foreman, seraeant-at arms, Kenneth King. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bose are sponsors ot the or- qanization. Members are V. Adams, B. Ball, C. Blackburn, M. K. Marlow, E. C. Bridges, G. Carter, M. Cheek, M. Coffee, B. Coqdell, Y. Cooke, A. Cooke, B. Cooksey, l. Corley, P. Cunningham, D. B. Davis, B. Davis, C. Ellis, M. Evans, M. Farnsworth, I. Ford, Fern Foreman, Faye Fore- man, L. Fouts, B. Gage, G. Gholson, F. Hamner, l. l-lardiman, l-l. lrloett- ner, I. l-lardison, L. l-lardison, B. Haralson, C. Hatchet, l-L Hester, A. l-loeldtke, L. l-loeldtke, B. l-lyman. A. Iarrell, S. lohnson, F. Tolly, B. Kinder, K. Kina, E. Leissler, M. Leiss- ler, Melba Loveless, Maraa Love- less, A. Long, A. Lowke, B. Matthew, L. Martin, D. Muller, Z. Munkres, W. Norman, G. Petty, E. Pruitt, B. Pruitt, B. Bamee, M. B. Bicheson, E. Schlatike, G. Sewallen, C. Siles, V. Sikes, E. Smith, B. Smith, La Verne Smith, B. Stuart, B. Sullins, C. Sulli- van, G. South, 'E. Tiitin, 'M. Lee Walker, I. Watkins, D. Wilson, l-l. Wilson, M. Winkle, E. Workman. Page 224 O O O O C O Making its first appearance on the Campus this year, the Young Democrat organization has endeav- ored to arouse interest and provide information on timely economic, governmental, and political topics. The purposes of this club are to de- velop a strong democratic organi- zation, to inform members on public affairs, and to Work for outstanding governmental changes. Policies of the group are de- termined by the executive council and approved by the club as a Whole. The executive council is composed of the officers and the following members elected from the club at large: W. L. Bain, Bruce O'Dell, Thomas Keim, Tom Mc- Mahon, and Dude Neville. Officers are: president, George McCleslceyy first vice-president, lohn Lauderdale 1 second vice-presi- dent, Rogers Teel, secretary, Brent lacksonp treasurer, William Gay. Discussions of the old age pen- sion, oil production technique, and conservation of natural resources, social control and economic plan- ning, and reforms in government have been features of the year's programs. Members are Ray Ball, I. C. Bur- nett, loyce Ford, Will Fred Gal- braith, Esta Henderson, Brent lack- son, lohn Lauderdale, F rank Lowe, Mazie Martin, Travis Massey, Rich- ard Muller, George McCleslcey, Bob McCloud, Tom McMahon, Dude Neville, L. W. Norman, Bruce O'Dell, R. G. Phillips, lack Porter, Hubert Roach, P. T. Shores, Charles Silk, F rank Stegall, Rogers Teel, Victor E. Wattner. Page 225 First row. Second Third row Fourth row. Filth tow. Sixth row Seventh Barker, Burnett, Galbraith Ford, Iackson Lcxud Mu Mc Phi ller, Franklin, Henderson , A. Iolly, F. Iolly erdale, Lowe, Marlin McC1esky, McCloud Mahon, Neville, O'Dell Ilips, Rcxmee, Roach Organizations O .1f-1.1-zf -- .-. r.'7,3v'F'-4-'.' 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'... Q 1- 1- v.- -:'j5f'..':.'-.1,. nu.---X,-.Q -.!-1.-.n-. ' . - . - - , . TQ Q--Q. Q1 , Q Q ,Qvg - Q Q - - ff Q Q Q ., . - Q- -Q.Q . . -,QQ,-r QQ QQ: '-:Q -. L-Q5 23-'1---33f2fL5'?".?Qf,.5 -:5'SfgffQ:2 FT' , '. , gf- " ' H Ti'-in-'7 -f , .- I ' f e' ' XQQJF-J QQ 1 1' AQ, Q1 - - . - ' -- .,.gQ :L -- ,. ,M ...P Q ' . ,.1 - Q, ' , . -Q . .' , Q' ' 5, s" Q ,'Q . - -, . Q 1- .J f PVC-4,-, Q ' --a--E . 1 '1 . - ' Q,,."f5f-'1'-FJ? M 31-yi, Q, 2 ., Q ,jf ,Q -Q ---g-QA L+- ,,.-. Q 1,1 93-E. .- . .-J ' 7 -Q i.r,,QQQQ,ffH ,,fj4g:,':'.,-Q. ., pb' 1, -v -E--- A ,.,.,..-.. .-1 -1- . ,,.. .-g...gi..11-..-mfg-' --Q.:..4s-.,..g --1-4-A, Lrf4i.,.L,f.iL-. .4.'2.,,.4,.,. 4 , ,.g1'-'-4,..f-41-.J -.12'.J.'-.-Y2.'4v ..Y-,gm L , , , . -jg . Mane.. M if glifzmfzmi t To lames Wheeler, business manager of N.. T. S. T. C. publica- tions, and to Mr. W. N. Masters, chairman of the publications coun- cil, goes much of the credit for the financial success of the Yucca and the Campus Chat. The number of students repre- sented by pictures in the l936 Yucca is approximately eleven hundred, as compared to about six hundred last year. This great increase in representation made a larger engraving budget neces- sary. The engraving cost of this year's Yucca is Sl,600, about S300 more than last year. Business Manager Wheeler has admirably taken care of this need of more money, through his effec- tive salesmanship of advertising space. Sixteen hundred copies of this Yucca were ordered to distribute to the students Who had paid the optional fee for both semesters. The printing cost of these copies, including -padded covers, was 33,725.00 Wheeler has seen to it that no expense has been spared that would contribute to a book of a quality consistent with that of the institution it represents. The skilled services of the Southwestern En- graving Company of Fort Worth, the Smith-Molly Cover Company of Chicago, and the Stafford-Lowdon Printing Company of Fort Worth, together with Wheeler's invaluable P ge 227 JAMES C. WHEELER . . I. . . . . . . . . . . Buszness Manager assistance, have contributed im- measurably, We believe, toward making a book truly representative of your happy, eventful days at North Texas State Teachers Col- lege. ln addition to his Work on the l936 Yucca, Wheeler has handled all finances for the Avesta and the Campus Chat, securing and collect- ing for all of the advertising in the latter publication. At the Texas Intercollegiate Press Association convention at Alpine this spring Wheeler was awarded second place in the advertising di- vision. Publications 0 Publications U QA6 Jveafa A versatile array oi short stories, formal and informal essays, poems, plays, and articles on topics oi cur- rent interest, and illustrations from student art work have made the 1935-36 .issues ot the Avesta, college literary g u a r t e rl y, a magazine that is truly repre- sentative oi the student body. Mystery stories, satiric essays, h u m o r o u s short stories, a discussion oi alcoholism, an article on the Texas citrus fruit industry, and a biograph- ical sketch oi Sam l-louston are among the many contributions that have helped to make the Avesta this year a magazine that has some-- thing to appeal directly to the in- terests oi practically every student. The Avesta has been edited by Pauline Crittenden with Ianie Lou Klepper as art editor and a statt oi Velma Rogers and Martha Bess Tisinger. Dr. E. M. Darnall ot the English department is sponsor oi the quarterly. The winter issue ot the magazine introduced a number ot new ideas in make-up and art work. All stories were started at the first oi the magazine, set in two columns, and continued in the back in smaller type and in three columns. The new type used in the titles received much iavorable comment. Art work tor the winter issue con- PAULINE CRITTENDEN. . . Editor sisted oi reproductions ot the murals painted tor the dining room of Marquis Hall by students in art classes of the College. The same cover design was used throughout the year with the print- ing and design in red on a white background for the tall issue, and brown on a white background for the winter issue. Plans for the spring issue call tor the same de- sign in green on a white back- ground. Contributions to the Fall issue included "Algernon Tones" by Bowen Evans, "Girl-and-Boy Ai- tair" by Evelyn McGaughey, "Age" and "Youth," two cinguains by Page 228 Louise Russell, "Uncle Tom" by Mildred Townsend, "The Dreamerff a poem by Martha Lou Bolinger, "The Power Behind the Throne" by Christine I-Iigginbotham, "Youth in Burns' Poetry" by Rhetta Davis, "The Isle ot Capri" by I. A. von Lanken, "The Pioneer" by Winona Lively, "A Reminiscence" by Mary N. Sweet, "Romance oi the Texas Citrus Industry" by Rob- bie Wilma Claussen, "Ideal," a poem by Charles Randolph, "A Christmas Meditation" by Alonzo Iamison, "Treasury," a poem by Lucille Meredith, "Case Hardened" by Pratt Kinard, "Some Chinese I I-Iave Known" by R. R. Pope, "Iohn I. Syster" by Rogers Teel, "Get It Straight" by Ralph Dean, "An Ap- preciation of Iesus" by Leo Bennett, and "A Long Minute" by Gladys Barksdale Yoakum. The Winter issue included: "Wel- lington oi Texas" by Leo Bennett, "Three in the Rough" by Ralph Dean, "An Echo oi the Houyhn- hnms" by Minnie Lee Early, "The Ending" by Louis I-Iigginbotham, "Alcoholically Speaking" by I. A. von Lanken, "Tempermental Thor," a poem by Louise Russell, "In De- fense oi Cotton Mather" by Louis I-Iigginbotham, "Atrophos Laughs" by Marjorie Alcorn, "Rose and Thorn," a poem by Ianie McCal- lum, "All Skate" by Mildred Town- send, "Art for Life's Sake" by Ianie Lou Klepper, "To Music," a sonnet by Maedell Isbell, "Adieu Amour" Page 229 QQ ylveafa DARNALL, Sponsor KLEPPEB., Art Editor ROGERS TISINGER and "Mexican Portiiolio," poems by Alvin Shannon. Illustrations for the Pall and Win- ter issues were Iurnished by Mary N. Sweet, Mildred Christie, Atyiabel Pierce, Theo Bagwell, Creorgia Kim- brough, and students of the art department. At the annual meeting of the Texas Intercollegiate Press Associa- tion at Alpine, April I7 and IS, the Avesta was awarded second place in the literary magazine division. Individual entries won second places in the familiar essay, formal essay, and poem, and third place in the humorous short story. Publications C Publications I Qfte Cam M Cfmf ...... The i935-36 Campus Chat under the editorship of Alvin R. lrby, has continued the function of serving as the official news organ of the College, supplying accurate and interesting ac- counts of the latest campus happenings and other news of interest to th e s t u d e nt body. lrby has been ably assisted in the editing of the Chat by his two associate editors, Alonzo lamison and Evelyn McCfaughey. Mr. I. D. Hall, lr., sponsor, has done much to maintain the typographical appear- ance of the paper by his direction in the printing and makeup. Athletic events have been capa- bly reported by Bowen Evans, sports editor. His column, Sport- scripture, has been one of the most popular features of the paper. '1' Q, ALoNzo JAMISON . Associate Editor ' EVELYN MCGAUGHY . Associate Edzror ALVIN R. IRBY ..... Editor Dude Neville, society editor, and a staff composed of Frances Fischer, Mildred Townsend, Naomi Shires, and Rosemary Price, have reported the social and club news on the campus. "Notes from the Day's News," a column of comments on events of national and international interest, was introduced during the summer session by Truitt Meredith, and has been written this year by Bob Mc- Cloud, lrby, lamison, and the originator. "Chatterbox," the gossip column which every college and high school newspaper finds necessary, had been produced by I-lymie Lau- Page 230 . . . . ..QAeC,am1fr.4CAmf fer, Clyde I-Ieath, Ieanette Ridley, and others. "Sidelights on Books and Peo- ple," by Violet Roarlc, has through- out the year presented reviews and comments on current literature. "Passing in Review" has been of particular interest to teachers in the field and other ex-students. This feature, presenting news of former Teachers College students, was introduced by Ieanette Ridley and later taken over by Raleigh Usry. "City of Make-Believe," amuse- ment column introduced by Billy Sandlin during the fall semester, was later changed to "Asides" written by Ieanette Ridley. "Collegiate Comments," a column devoted to the happenings of stu- dents in other colleges, has been under the editorship of Ralph Dean. In addition to the staff members mentioned above, Irby has been assisted by Sam Adkins, Alta Mae Clements, Louise Floyd, Louvenia Gallaher, Marguerite I-Ierren, Bir- die I-Iood, Ray Karnes, Evelyn Mar- tens, Bill Mays, Zora Munkres, Frances Prine, Bob Rucker, Naomi Shires, Edward Smith, Ruth Spur- lock, Charles Tigner, Truman Tun- nell, and Noble Wright. At the annual convention of the Texas Intercollegiate Press Associa- tion in Alpine the Campus Chat re- peated its performance of last year by winning first place in the senior college newspaper division. Indi- vidual awards of five dollars each were made to Irby for his winning editorial on Sunday shows and to Iamison for his winning news article on General I-Iugh Iohnson. Page 231 First S d row. Third Fo urfh Fifth Evans, Sports Editor, Neville, Society Edito I-I ll Sponsor Dean, Fischer, H th Herren, Martens, Pri Ridley, Rocxrk, Shires T g T Wnsend, Usry Publications O Publications I This volume represents an entire year of work on the part of the editor and the staff, beginning last spring with the drawing up of the preliminary dummy. Contracts for printing and engraving were awarded in the summer, and soon after the opening of the fall se- mester Shaw's Studio began work on the class pictures, securing near- ly double the representa- tion of any previous Yucca. To Dude Neville, our Associate Editor, belongs much of the credit for the production of the l936 Yucca. She has written all of the feature section, quite a bit of the organization copy, and even some of the sports, and has assisted the editor in many of the problems present in the editing of a year- book. DUDE NEVILLE . Associate Editor Miss VIRGINIA HAILE . . Sponsor Q46 1936 mm ....... ROBERT MCCLOUD .... Editor We are grateful to our sponsor, Miss Virginia l-laile, for her assis- tance in what is probably the most distasteful part of our work, that of reading and checking copy and proof for the many inaccuracies that can creep into our writing. Copy for the Administration sec- tion, one of the most difficult in the book to handle properly, has been under the editorship of lames Dee Baldwin, lr. The sports section of the l936 Yucca has been produced almost entirely by Bowen Evans, sports editor. The mounting of pictures and gathering of copy for the class and organization sections has been under the editorship of Charles Henderson, assisted by lim Embry, Gertrude Payne, Ruth Spurlock, Page 232 2451936 ,lm Mary Elizabeth Windle, Alfred An- derson, leanette Ridley, Frances Taylor, Clyde Heath, Raleigh Usry, Satis Holder, and many others. Charles Tigner, advertising man- ager, is, with lames C. Wheeler, business manager of publications, responsible for the advertising section. The co-operation of Mr. Bill Mur- phree of Southwestern Engraving Company, Mr. T. B. Kelso and Mr. B. E. Cooper of Stafford-Lowdon Printing Company, Mr. O. P. Gran- dee of ShaW's Studio, and Mr. H. F. Beckett of S. K. Smith Cover Com- pany has contributed greatly in the publication of the l936 Yucca. Students represented in the Favor- ite section have been run according to popularity as evidenced by vote of the student body. Curtis Wilson, lames Spurlock, William Mays, and others assisted With the photography during the summer and early in the fall se- mester, but the great part of this section has been produced by the editor with the assistance of Mr. I. D. Hall, lr. Bealizing that a yearbook is in danger of expressing too much of the editor's likes and dislikes, We have striven to make both pictures and copy as impartial as possible. ln eliminating a "grind" section. an elaborate art theme, and the formal foreword and introduction, and in introducing the unbalanced layout with more copy We are not striving to appear radical or dif- ferent. We believe that We have produced the best yearbook pos- sible under the circumstances and With the money available, in a col- lege of this size, and We make no apologies for the 1936 Yucca. Page 233 First row: Baldwin, Administration Editor, Evans, Sports Editor S nd row: Embry, Henderson, Class and Orgcmizai' Editor Third row: Payne, Spurlock F tlh W: Tigner, advertisingg Windle Publications I 1 X A -X X X xl NX: X e JH.. X XX ae xezf ae 'liiliiigz-'ifAe4'fF4 x M . leg 141-2'41"w' 1 l":l"5.' 1 '. L ---.'f le-1 Qi iifii f fl QT'-l fl f,-fl? . ..., i ii r 'gs Q ' 'f ,I , K f- jgiiigii , I qfgfgg' gg ' g- . nl , 'rlllll gil I '-,' .4 . ..:.V Q ..,.., ..,. 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Telephone 16 M' D' PENRY 1211 West Hickory Street Manager C -Q Yucca Advertisers -ARE- Friends of the College 0 PATRQNIZE THEM! T.C. Grocery THE "QUALITY FOODS" B O S 12 O 11 S 'C O I' e On the Edge of the Campus 'Where Students Shop" Dr. M. L. Martin , D ' A EYE, EAR AND NosE sPEc1AL1sT V' A v South Side Square ' ' Taylor Milling Jacobson Company Hardware Co. VVOODFORITS Beauty Shop C lU5 Ave. A Phone ll97 MQQWQQQQQQ V1 E P-I gg 83 A Q 'UF 2 E '42 3 E E Z HFEWFEWEEWEKH Largest Printers cmd Lithographers irt the Southwest H553 E 34 HEADQUARTERS FOR S COLOR L1T1-IOGRAPHY ,R FINE PRINTING Q WEQQQQQQQM WEEWEKWEEW RRMRRR R R R Z E R K R Q X Q K R E35 RRRRRRR OFFICE SUPPLIES AND FURNITURE I DAGGETT an SOUTH ADAMS Telephone 34.401 FORT WORTH, TEXAS W THE E Th KIND OF HAIR STYLING 9 " THAT You DREAM ABOUT N I AISOUT TOWNOU 1936 Yucca Clturcr cm eots to hom e. You will 1313 rig? Sgr end Photographer F L O W E R ' S BEAUTY SALON T H E Phohe 1283 S I-I DUKE8cAYRES STUDIO Incorporated - U K OUR MOTTO Quality Crt ct Low Cost ' OUR WORK SPEAKS School Supplies for Every Need FOR ITSELF I-I. M. RUSSELL 8: SONS CO The Students' Shopping Headquarters PHILCO RADIOS SPORTING GOODS GUARANTEE CUTLERY EVERS HARDWARE CO. 51st Year in Denton S th S de Square Ph 200 Safety First Courtesy Second Service Continuously DENTON BUS LINE DIXIE MOTOR COACH, Inc. PHONE 90 EAGLE PHARMACY Serving the Eagles for the second yecrr cmd pulling for them l00'Z, STUDENT HEADQUARTERS Jones Cleaners ms: Luxr CLEANING AND Pnzsslne Q 16 FRY PHONE 275 IF you're leaving PEP UP THAT WARDROBE AT the college to tegch, you can SI-ni-tl-l's Tailors still order supplies by PHONE13 mgil from TRADE WITH V OERT1VIAN'S TEACHERS COLLEGE STORE Y U C C -A Mail orders are promptly handled ADVERTISERS Q Unly Qenuine O LE Engraved Forms, Y UR IEW-E R I are Aoomlly Correct 'G IGF GIFTS CH S DIAMONDS WATCHES I EWELRY Highest Quality Lowest Prices I-IALTOIVFS i'.Zf.2Zf.2,i'.'ZIIZ2"K..3'I,gfIi5i'fiflII51'f.'S1'f..5'.11"IZI.'Q The HOUSE' Of Diflfmmds which cannot bc duplicated. Discuss your 'meds "ml US- Established 1893 .2 LQSHSTAFFORD ENGRAVING Co.-:QQ MAIN AT SIXTH ' svx1'H Amo f'f FN rs-mocrwoarou '- FORT WORTH. TEXAS FORT WORTH' TEXAS COURTESY SAFETY SERVICE FIRST STATE BANK of Denton o OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS W. C. ORR, Active Vice-President DR. M. L. MARTIN, Vice-President R. W. BASS, Cczshier LEN HENDERSON, Assistant Cashier W. N. MASTERS S. A. BLACKBURN O MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION


Suggestions in the University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) collection:

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

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University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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