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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 302

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1937 volume:

.jil j IJ.:? THE 1937 YUCCA Published Annually By The Students Of North Texas State Teachers College. DENTON, TEXAS Copyright 1937 • Dude Neville Editor • Shelton McMath Manager • Engrai ' ings by Southwestern Engraving Co. • Printing by Printing Dept. Photography by Shaw ' s Studio FOREWORD The curtains part, and before us is portrayed, in six colored reels from our camera of memories, our College life ... as it was lived. We have con- ceived of this stage, as our school ; we have conceived of the players, as you . . . Faculty, Students, Friends; we have gathered scenery from our Cam- pus; we have seleded the all- lar caft, the technicians, the assiiftants, the underftudies, the dire(ftors, and the rewriters, from the inftitution as a whole. As you sit and revel in the play of today, it will bring back to you the experiences which we have named " College Life. " wm mmj " T II l 4 k ' 1 1 ' 1 A ' DEDICATION To the past, the present, and the future, to the students, ex-students, and Administrative staff of this institution, we dedicate the 1937 Yucca of the North Texas State Teachers College. The divisions of this annual include the Administrative staff, College Fea- tures, Athletics, Classes, Campus Organizations, and Publication Activi- ties. Through portraiture, tableau, and pantomime we here re-enact our College Life — not a life of visionary dreams, but a life of hard work and joyous play on a Teachers College Campus. Introducing to you a six-reel silent movie of college life and activities is this colorgravure inspection tour of the stage upon which your chronicle of memories is to unfold. This is the Administration Building, initiation spot of ambitious young intelligentsia, proving ground for numerous academic experimentations; scene of all ultimata of authority. Symbol of hospitality, this spa- cious archway extends greeting to you who will walk again in the pleasant paths of happy memories. tjmiammimmttim Moving to the right around the Administration Build- ing, you come upon these branching walks that lead to al- most anywhere — to the Auditori- um, to the fishpond, or maybe to a tree-shadowed bench where you have talked away more than one afternoon. This side of the auditorium looks out on what is probably the most se- cluded lounging area of the whole Campus. Romancers sooner or later yield to the lure of the greensward. Ivy vines have covered this south- east niche of the " Ad " Building for ahnost as many years as its walls have stood. Through this green frame the Dean of Women and the English professors look out toward the Library, the Power Plant, the Music Hall, the Hospital, the Greenhouse, and the Education Building. They are unseen guests at many a foun- tain gathering. Have you not stood here and gazed on old Glory shimmer- ing in the sun? Shadows slant across these steps and dapple the side- walk as noon grows into evening. Blue sky, green leaves, red shrubs, and but a step or two away abides wisdom to solve the wonder of how and why. On the way from Drug Store loafing spot to Fountain idling ground is the Science Hall, a building that exudes into the nostrils of passers-by unmis- takable evidence of its identity. You will remember fresh- man biology and how you loved it ... Or didn ' t you. ' ' Marquis Hall, home for the many girls who deco- rate its comfortable interi- ors, who entertain in its welcom- ing lounge and game rooms at leisure. The acme of modern equipment, efficien- cy and beauty, it stands apart from the main Campus though it is the center of many prominent activities of the College. Dedicated to the memory of the beloved Dr. Robert Lincoln Marquis, late president of the College, it seems to be infused with his beautiful, unfor- gettable spirit of sim- plicity, hospitality, friendliness. jmmfiiffwmsmsmst ■ i ' iiw i W i -lJ l g The path of memory stretches before you clear and distinct, undimmed by the powerful eraser of time. Over- hung by a halo of living memories, it leads to this whole record of your College days of i936- ' 37. It points the way to perpetual reminders of many happy, profitable hours that you have already lived but will live again. Let the flowers along its border sym- bolize for you the joys of this year which you will hold dear forev- er. Enter upon your jour- ney. It is a short one but on it you will like to linger. BOARD OF REGENTS Honorable R. A. Stuart, President . Fort Worth Doctor J. G. Ulmer, Vice-President . Tyler Honorable John E. Hill Amarillo Honorable J. E. Josey Houston Honorable Sallie Ward Beretta . . San Antonio Honorable J. D. Jackson Alpine Honorable V. A. Collins .... Livingston Honorable A. H. Eubanks McKinney Honorable W. B. Bates Houston H. A. Turner, Secretary to the Board Austin First Row. Stuart, Ulmer, Hill, Josey, Beretta Second Row. Jackson, Collins, Eubanks, Bates, Turner PRESIDENT ' S MESSAGE My Friends of the Faculty and the Student-Body: Dehvery of this yearbook marks the closing days of another long session with its maze of college activities. It appears that the year has been eventful for the College, as no doubt it has been for many of the more than 2,200 men and women who have registered for work on the campus. History in detail, like history in general, can not be read with accurate appraisal from too close range. Close-up perspective often results in distortion. Whatever our achieve- ments have been institutionally or individually, they must await the backward look of coming years to be revealed in true proportion. To say what individual achievements mark the year would require self-analysis on the part of both faculty and student-body. Let us hope that, in the years to come, each of you can look back upon the session with the knowledge of some definite contact, some bit of in- formation, or some new ambition or point of view which has served a useful purpose in the working out of a more abundant life. I would not close this word to you without extending congratulations to the YUCCA staff and to the College Press for this creditable publication, which has been edited and printed on the campus. It is an achievement which can be ascribed jointly to the institution and to the student-body. I give to each of you this expression of my deep appreciation for your united loyalty and concerted efforts during the year ()i,6-yj. Sincerely yours, W. J. McConnell President PRESIDENT EMERITUS W. H. Bruce, President Emeritus, scholar, educator, and gentleman, has been a member of the Adminis1:rative .ftaff of the College since his arrival on the Cam- pus in igoi as professor of Mathematics. Dr. Bruce became President of the College in 1 06 and faithfully filled that position until he was succeeded by the late Dr. Marquis. Early in life. Dr. Bruce prepared himself well for his profession, having re- ceived the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Alabama Polytechnic Institute in 1883, and the degree of Docftor of Philosophy from Mercer University, Macon, Georgia, in i8c)r. Because of his deep intereft in the progress of education and his valuable service on ate and national committees, diftindive honors have been bestowed on Dr. Bruce. He holds two honorary degrees from well-known Texas colleges. He is the author of Principles and Processes of Education and Plane and Solid Geometry; he is the co-author of a series of arithmetic texts which were adopted by the State of Texas. DEAN OF THE COLLEGE The privilege of serving as Dean of the College gives opportunity to know you, the stu- dents who make this publication possible, and affords much pleasure and many interesting experiences. One of the outstanding observations is that many of you have learned the effect of your professional preparation and college attainments upon your future usefulness and happiness. My confidence in you prompts me to believe that you will continue to manifest learning abilities and that you will do independent thinking. Those who have preceded you in receiving the many abiding contributions this institu- tion has bestowed upon them are now widely scattered throughout the State and Nation. Your brother and sister alumni are now teaching in 223 of the 254 counties of Texas and in forty of the forty-eight states of the union; the fact that they are serving in the major fields of use- fulness to society in such a large territory is a record of which each alumnus of the college may well be proud. " Down the corridor of years " let us hope that you will continue to uphold the faith of your alma mater and that you will return to the campus for many enjoyable reunions. B. B. Harris Dean of the College. REGISTRAR AND BUSINESS MANAGER It has been said of P. E. McDonald diat he never forgets a face, no matter how long it may be since he has seen the individual. Every Student who has taken his regisl:ration difficulties to the office appreciates Mr. McDonald ' s effi- cient service and friendly welcome. Mr. McDonald holds the Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Nashville and the MaSU of Arts degree from Southern MethodiSl University. In 1909 he came to Denton as Professor of Latin, Mathematics, and Physics. At present, in addition to his many duties as regiftrar and Associate Dean of the college, Mr. McDonald hnds time to instruct classes in German. As business manager of the College since HJ32, Mr. Dixie Bcjyd spends many extra hours gi ing his personal attention to the innumerable details conne(5led with the finances of the inSl:itution. In addition to handling all requisitions, receiving and distributing all college monies, and efficiently directing the business offices, he serves on the Student Loan Fund Committee, the Hanscom Loan Fund Committee, and the Athletic Council. As an alumnus of the college, having received the Bachelor of Arts degree in 1930, Mr. Boyd is keenly in- terested in many campus acftivities. Throughout the year he has been of great service to the physical education department in photographing various athletic events. For twenty-one years the young wom- en of this College have been guided by the hand of Edith L. Clark, Dean of Women, counselor, teacher, and psy- chologist. Intellecftually, morally, re- ligiously, and socially, this adopted mother of the girls has been a rong influence for better living in the College. After receiving the degrees of Bache- lor of Literature and Ma er of Arts at the University of Texas, Miss Clark came to North Texas State Normal Col- lege as professor in the English depart- ment, where she served until the Ad- miniftration recognized that she pos- sessed the rare qualities which distin- guish the ideal Dean of Women. DEANS OF MEN AND WOMEN In 1920 Theron J. Fonts, Dean of Men and Diredor of Athletics, came to Teachers College from the position of Professor of Chemistry and Diredor of Athletics in Burleson College. He re- ceived his Bachelor of Arts degree from Baylor University and his MaSter of Arts degree from Southern MethodisT: University. Dean Fonts has developed an out- standing department of Athletics in this inSl:itution and has successfully spon- sored the largest recreational center in the State. Since the fall of 1932 Mr. Fonts has been Dean of Men, bringing to this offiice his varied experiences with the men of the College. EXTENSION AND PLACEMENT SERVICES As the result of his success in placing graduates of this college, Mr. Farring- ton has hundreds of friends scattered throughout Texas a n d surrounding states. Through his close personal ac- quaintance with changes in the field and his keen insight into teaching personal- ities, and their ability, he has helped our Students to find the work for which they were best suited. Out of 607 grad- uates of 1936, only seven of those who applied for positions are not now teach- ing. In 1919 Mr. Farrington came to the College from Denton High School as teacher of hi ory. Since 1927, he has been diredor of the Placement Service. Under J. E. Blair ' s diredion, the Ex- tension Department has enrolled many non-resident ftudents in courses offering credit toward a college degree. Mr. Blair has his Bachelor of Arts degree from North Texas State Teachers College and his Masl:er of Arts degree from Southern Methodisf University. In 1 92 1 he came here from Corsicana, where he had been superintendent of schools, and joined our faculty as Pro- fessor of Education. Six years later, in 1927, his duties were extended to in- clude those of Diredor of the Extension Department, a place which he has thoughtfully and efficiently filled since that time. FACULTY Jessie Acker Home Economics Mrs. Pearl Acker Social Director, Marquis Hall Mary Anderson Music Sadie Kate Bass Dietician, Marquis Hall Gladys Bates Assistant Registrar J. E. Blair Education Ira S. Bradshaw Government Lottie Brashears Library C. A. Bridges History Virginia Calloway Foreign Languages Nellie Cleveland English Anna Alford Demonstration School Carroll Atkinson Education Dorothy Babb Demonstration School S. A. Blackburn Industrial Education Merl Bonney Education Annie G. Bradley Demonstration School Harold Brenholtz Education Myrtle Brown Mathematics W. H. Bruce Education Myron Clites Education FACULTY Ross Cdmpton Sociology R. L. CoNROD Economics DoNNIE CoTTERAL Physical Education Mabel C. Criddle Assistant Director Student Teaching LuciLE Crutcher Library Addie Mae Curbo- Chemistry F. M. Darnall English L. P. Floyd Chemistry Marv Frances CJardner Demonstration School ]. D. Hall Industrial Education Walter Hansen Geography Makv Rirn Cook Demonstration School Marv Jo Cowling Geography V. Y. Craig Education Florence Cullin Assistant Director Student Teaching Caroline Currie Registrar, Demonstration School Henry Dannelley Foreign Languages Rudolph Fuchs Art Floyd Graham Music ' lRCINIA HaILE English E. H. Hanson Mathematics FACULTY Myrtle Hardy Speech Beulah a. Harriss Physical Education Margaret Hays Secretary to Dean Louis Hoover Art Kenneth Hunt Art Jack Johnson Economics Ola Johnston Biology A. S. Keith Demonstration School J. L. Kingsbury History A. (j. KoENIC Education Edith Kubeck Physical Education L. O. Hayes Physician Katie Henley Secretary to President and Faculty Hazel Hershman Demonstration School Mary Frances Inman Home Economics Kate Johnson English Olive M. Johnson Speech Gladys Kelso Music Lois B. Knox Library Walter S. Knox Ph vsical Education W. A. Larimer Business Administration FACULTY Elaine Ledlow Library J. H. Legett Biology Editha Luecke Home Economics J. B. McBryde Biology Pearl McCracken Librnrian Carolyn McMullan Education L. W. Newton History G. A. Odam Education Mary Patchell English Maydell W. Potter Library Anna I. Powell History ilM(i% B. E. Looney English W. N. Masters Chemistry Sam B. McAlister Government Annabelle McDonald Demonstration School L. L. Miller Physics Roberta Moss Library Lillian M. Parrill Music Lois Pearman Home Economics FACULTY EuLA B. Reno Assistant Auditor Ira Roberts Graduate Assistant in Physics W. T. Rouse Bible L. A. Sharp Education H. D. Shepherd Business Administration LuLA K. Shumaker Demonstration School J. R. Smiley Foreign Languages Mamie Smith English Myra Sowell Home Economics Eva B. Stapleton Demonstration School Tom Rose Business Administration Arthur M. Sampley English Henry G. Shands Physical Education Bessie Shook English J. K. G. SiLVEY Jack Sisco Physical Education Ruby C. Smith Foreign Languages Cora E. Stafford Art Margie Helm Stafford Music, Demonstration School Mary C. Sweet English FACULTY ]. R. SwENSON Geography Mary Swindle Library Ina Thurman Assiitant Director Student Teaching James F. Webb Education Mabel Wilkerson Li iariari, Demonstration School Tno L s A. Willard Chemistry Cora Belle Wilson History Robert H. Wilson English Epsie Young Education Theron Fours Physical Education Dean of Men Eva Joy Taller Graduate Assistant in English Edith Walker Recorder Lillian Walker Demonstration School Bryce S. Wilkins Education Muriel Williams Home Economics Ronald Williams Art W. W. Wright Textbool{ Custodian Nellie Griffiths Education Amos Barksdale Mathematics Sharp Graduate Council L. A. Sharp, Ph.D., Chairman Jack Johnson, Ph.D. J. C. Matthews, Ph.D. S. B. McAlister, Ph.D. L. W. Newton, Ph.D. G. A. Odam, Ph.D. Ruby C. Smith, Ph.D. Floyd Stovall, Ph.D. EX-OFFICIO W. J. McCoNNELL B. B. Harris Percy E. McDonald Pender Athletic Council ROLL Dixie Boyd Beulah Harriss E. H. Farrington Daniel Knox Dean T. J. Fours Robert Shepard Tom Harpool P. B. Stovall Dean B. B. Harris First Row. Boyd. Farrin|;ton, Fouts, Harpool, Harris, Dean B. I-. Second Row. Harriss, H., Knox Clark Dance Committee ROLL Edith L. Clark, Chairman Harris Denton Bud Eatherly Jimmy Heatherington Jack Jouette Vallie Kennedy Anne Norton Douglass O ' Neal Frank Potter Pauline Rhine Elizabeth Sanders Mary Elizabeth Windle First How: Dliu.jii, Hcatherinyton, Kennedy, Norton, O ' Neal Second Row: Potter, Windle Fine Arts Committee ROLL Dr. S. B. McAlister, Chairman Dixie Boyd Mertice Foster Myrtle Hardy Eugene Hotaling Evelyn McFatridge Lillian M. Parrill Dr. Anna Powell Ethelston Provence Clark Forum Council President Mary Elizabeth Windle Vice-President Helen Mitchell Secretary Mary Helen Ethridge Treasurer Evelyn McFatridge Reporter Jerry Jackson Sponsor Edith L. Clark MEMBERS Margaret Carver Glynn Hall Anne Norton Martha Belle Cunningham Frances Hardisty Virginia Peterson Elizabeth Edwards Ruth Hawkins Lois Anne Wilkins Mildred Graham Mary Nell Herod Evelyn Woody Vallie Kennedy Fouts Inter-Fraternity Council ROLL Royal Kinder Sid Hamilton W. L. Bain Jr. Winfred Taylor Robert Blaine Julius Johnson Ernest Haralson John L. Sullivan Dick Muller Dean T. J. Fouts Tom Harpool Dean B. B. Harris Fiiil Row: Bain, HIainc. Haiiiilton, Haralson, Kinder Second Roil-. Muller, Sullivan Masters Publications Council Sophomore Representatwe .... Gordon James Barnes Business Manager Dixie Boyd Sponsor Avesta F. M. Darnall Senior Representative Ralph Dean Editor Chat Bowen Evans Graduate Representative R. A. Glenn Sponsor Yucca Virginia A. Haile Sponsor Chat J. D. Hall Junior Representative Mary Bert McAfee Business Manager Publications . . . Shelton McMath Editor Yucca Dude Neville Faculty Representative Arthur M. Sampley Freshman Representative .... Leta Kathryne Whitten First Row: Barnes, Boyd, Darnall, Dean, Evans, Glenn Second Row: Haile, Hall, McAfee, McMath, Neville, Sampley, Whitten Mr. Emory Horgcr of the S. C. W. facultv spcnks to the inciiilicrs ol the College riavers . . . and is Prcxv plavs with the pup One ot the much-enjoyed Friilay afternoon teas held in Dean Clark ' s office . . . sponsored by the Quin- tilians . . . Two Big Betas . . . one, anyway Quintilian initiation of new mem- hers . . . Caught! and it ' s Mrs. Wesson . . Miss Clark ' s right hand . . . Senior Current Literature Club ior- mal candle ceremony . . . Sextuplets, I ' d say . WHO ' S WHO Mary Kendrick . . . selected by the stutlciits of the Col- lege as " most talented girl " . . . and rightly so . . . Mary is an accomplished toe -dancer . . . taps, is an answer to the call for good ball-room " steppers, " and besides all that, she likes Pee Wee an awful lot . . . she hails from Dallas . . . and has a smile big enough to include us all. Senior Mary Arden Dance Senior Reception . . . Friday afternoon tea, sponsored by the Green Jackets . . . WHO ' S WHO James A. von Lanken . . . selected as one of the two grad- uating seniors with highest scholastic records, von Lanken works in the economics department, and can usually be found there late at nights, pounding away on his typewriter. He is a member of Alpha Chi, Inter- national Relations Club, and is majoring in history. To von Lanken, it is said, everything has a historical back- ground, a historical bearing, or something historical. The Kaghlirs rtlax upstairs on Sun- day afternoon . . . But entertain downstairs Kaghlir house . . . the Senior Reception . . WHO ' S WHO Annette Leatherwood . . . All-round girl, has been an all-round girl ... in fact, will always be an all-round girl. She has been here on the Campus for four years and everyone knows Annette . . . member of the Kaghlirs, ac- tive in College Players, Forum, Favorite in " 55 Yucca, and always active in Class organizations. Everyone knows Annette to have a happy word and a smile for every occasion. Everyone turned out at the pep- rally for the Commerce game . . . Enthusiasm ran high . . . Buses were easily and quickly filled with rooters and loyal supporters . . . Denton filled cafes, drug stores, streets, sidewalks, and over half of Commerce stood by and watched . . . WHO ' S WHO LoREN Long . . . selected as one of the two highest in scholarship . . . author of " Biography of a Murder, " story in the recent Avesta, and many other stories previously printed. Long is " Chemistry-minded, " and one will al- ways find him perched half-asleep on a stool in one of the Chemistry labs, or on the tennis courts. He was a one-time president of the Gammadions, and member of the Chemistry Club. . J Piling in the gymnasium tor the basketball game . . . The rooting section was always filled, and every game was cheered on by hundreds . . . The yell-leaders all do their bit, and are, sometimes, the loudest of the lot . . . WHO ' S WHO Sidney Hamilton . . . selected as " Talented Boy, " came to T. C. from Portland, Maine, liked the place and re- mained here to gather more friends than nearly anyone on the Campus. Sid is now President of the Senior Class, a Talon, on the Chat staff, in the band and orchestra, and a member of the Intra-fraternity Council. Sid is majoring in Public School Administration, and some day he and his school-teacher, Cindy, are going to have a two-teacher school all by themselves. WHO ' S WHO Doris Newsom . . . selected by the students as an AU- Round Girl " ... is a graduating senior, member of the Mary Arden club and the Home Economics club; is a Home Economics major, and likes it. Doris hails from Celina, and lives in Marquis Hall, except for the time being . . . she lives over at the nursery school now. There ' s no keeping T. C. students in the hbrary . . . especially when it snows . . . Linna and Helen like it J. Tallant evidently likes it, too Pee Wee Haralson and cronies en- joy a good " face-rubbing " . . . Which is coldest? . . . Oscar, the frog, or McAfee? Sto all and Doris Newsom venture out . . . Mary Helen Etliridgc . . . alias College Favorite . . . caught in the prime of her K.aghlir pledgeship . . . Dorothy Mae Gay doesn ' t mind showing oil her costume . . . she actually thinks the boots and the braids become her . . . also a pledge . . . Just to prove there is no truth in the rumor that " fish and upper- classmen " do not mix . . . Charlsie and Sid pose for the camera . . . Harry doesn ' t mind the snow, but he does hate to have to wear his shoes all the time during the win- ter .. . Many a frozen face was twisted into icy smiles . . . And many a bruised . . . hand was nursed in privacy . . . WHO ' S WHO E. WooDRow Wilson . . . selected by the students as " Boy Everybody Likes " . . . works over at the Eagle Pharmacy . . . shakes a wicked soda; runs around a lot; likes the ladies and the ladies like him; home town is Rockwall, Texas . . . " Woody, " as we know him, is an all-round fellow, and liked by nearly everyone. This literary scene is no more than a good pose . . . We refuse to de- ceive you . . . Marquis Hall in the snow . . . Gilmore and " Pudgie " are saluting the flag, or surrendering one . . . nothing definite, though . . . Snow-baths are all the rage . WHO ' S WHO Frank Stegall . . . selected from the debaters as outstand- ing ... is a Government and Economics student, from Graham, Texas. Frank is a member of the Debate Club, International Relations Club, " Y " , and the Social Science club. He has many successful " wins " in debate behind him, and is the author of an after-dinner speech which has gained him much deserving publicity. N ' cnohi Morgan and Evelyn Mc- (laughy go native and pretend to like it . . . but we know the story belli ml it all . . . O ' Byrne needs practice tor grace and poise . . . It ' s a home-made sled guided by Bob McDonald, that caused many bruised spots . . . As we can see for ourselves right here . . . Pete and girl-friend . . . One good snow tight that was not interrupted . . . Cool sittin ' WHO ' S WHO Frances Prine . . . selected from the College Players as outstanding in Dramatics . . . member of the Players for three years . . . invariably " holder of the book " . . . presi- dent of the Players . . . does everything from painting scenery for the plays to make-up . . . senior. The Eagles got more publicity this year than ever before . . . why? The student body was behind them full and strong . . . Pee Wee led the yells Bus load after bus load went out, carrying enthusiastic rooters . . . Rowden went with the Eagles to urge the rooters on . . . The Press Club goes on a " tear " with colors flying . . . Little Baker joins forces with the Eagles . . . WHO ' S WHO Johnny Stovall . . . selected by students of the College as an " All-round Boy " . . . has been on the Campus for four years, and from the very first this young fellow has been known as a " good sport. " Johnny has played win- ning football for four years, rating AU-American mention for two years; has an outstanding record in track and field events; and best of all, Stovall is still everyone ' s pal, sincere and honest. South side of Marquis 1 1.iU ... as pretty a picture the snow ami iiglits have ever made . . . Another pretty picture . . . Dr. Con- rot! celebrates witii l is little daugh- ter on her hirllul.iv . . . First of the season ' s tennis " sharks " . . . more chatter than action, evi- dentlv . . . Teachers College green and white hand parades before the game . . . Johnnie Stovall gazes wistfully up at the camera . . . Members of the Physical Education department trip the light fantastic in the gymnasium for the enter- tainment sponsored by the P. E. Professional Club . . . Joe is just about to get swatted . . . Minnie Lee Early receives the mas- ter ' s degree . . . Prexy with Campus visitors . . . WHO ' S WHO Alonzo Jamison . . . selected as outstanding by the Pub- lications . . . Denton product . . . yearns to be a Big-Time Editor . . . and will probably make the grade too, at the rate he is traveling ... is very helpful with T. C. publicity . . . Associate Editor of the Chat . . . writes nice stories for the Avesta . . . smart fellow too. WHO ' S WHO BowEN Evans . . . selected by the Publications as outstand- ing in that field ... is the present Editor of the Chat, a member of Gammadions, Alpha Chi, Beta Alpha Rho Beta, " Y " , College Chorus, Press Club, Publications Coun- cil, and the International Relations Club. " Bo " may be a big newpaper man some day, but right at the present he says he ' ll probably be a dinky little college " Prof. " Here we have a treat . . . that much- publicized " toothpaste grin " . . . Selvvyn and Billy demonstrate . . . Marquis Hall not only had Christ- mas spirit . . . but also a tree and plenty of gifts, candy, and fun . . . But, best of all popped in! . Santa, himself, Many a night has been spent in such a manner . . . females . . . radio . . . chatter . . . dice . . . which all adds up to a good cut-throat game of monopoly upstairs in Marquis Hall . . . Nursery school youngsters entertain themselves with the rtowers . . . Future riowcr gardeners Stovall takes his practice-teaching class for a stroll The little ones find the snow quite novel . . . Lunch-time finds the nursery school right ' n ready . . . This youngster is very concerned about the welfare of his pot plants. WHO ' S WHO Lenore Petosky . . . selected by the student body as " Tal- ented Girl " . . . plays the piano, sings, is a good student, nice dancer, and spends a lot of her time in the Dean of Women ' s office . . . working, though. Lenore is a senior student from Cleburne, Texas. WHO ' S WHO Virginia Thomas . . . selected by the head of the Dramatic department as outstanding . . . had the lead in " American Princess " . . outstanding in organization work . . president of the Phoreffs, member of the Forum Council, Mary Ardens, House President ' s Club, and the Orientation Council. Virginia is a junior in the College and is a major in Business Administration . . . hangs around the print shop, too. Always together . . . well, nearly. Harris and Odam take time out for a chat. Strollers Venola Morgan poses for the cam- era . . . Novel shot . . . the long and the short of it . . . Faculty conglomeration . . . THIS IS THE WAY Till ' . MAIL c;f.ts around . . . This one ij;ocs alter it . . . Ami it ' s bound to he good, if Hay- less is laiiyhiiii; . . . These two have an idea that there is something of interest in one of those boxes . . . O. why do we have to have locks? And this one just couldn ' t wait . . . she saves the postman the trouble of coming . . . but, she looks rather disappointed . . . WHO ' S WHO Joe Tom Meador . . . selected by tlie Art department as outstanding in art . . . not exactly temperamental, but wears socks so loud tbey bother hi s classmates . . . Art Editor of the Avesta . . . sketches . . . and spends his spare time decorating his room. One of the early buildings on the Campus . . . New wings on the hospital The new orchestra hall WHO ' S WHO Judy Stevens . . . Selected as outstanding in Debate . . . Active in the Debate Club, and a very consistent winner . . member of the Quintilians . . . Music major . . . lives in McAUen, Texas, and came to this College from Mary Harden-Baylor. P ■ mf In early summer, students of Teach- ers College found a new delight each d.iv in watching the rapiil growth ot the new library . . . ' f iJ And towards the end of the summer session, those students who had watched the development and build- ing so carefully saw this construc- tion rapidly take form . . . J 1 l?-| By the time the winter session was well on its way, the new library had taken such a form as to give an idea of its importance, its beauty, and its equipment. WHO ' S WHO Shelton McMath . . . selected by the publications as out- standing in that department . . . known as " Mac " . . . Chemistry major . . . married man . . . Business Manager of the Publications . . . helps to make the " Picture Show " run on schedule . . and hangs around the Eagle Pharmacv. T. C. students entertain our Indian visitor to the Campus . . . Moni Sen of India. Fernando Germani, organist of the Royal Academy of Music, and of the Royal Academy of Santa Ce- cilia, draws a record crowd at the Fine Arts program. President McConnell discusses things with Dr. Stovall and the speaker for assembly. WHO ' S WHO Mary Lotus Motley . . . selected by the Art department as outstanding ... an art major, and very interested in her work. Mary Lotus is a member of the Art Club, Kappa Delta Pi, and Gammadions ... a senior in the College from Dallas, Texas . . . spends most of her time artistically . . . 1 1 .( j si " The Doll Lady, " Mrs. Clifford S. Weaver, poses with her books, do- nation to the College. fudj e Terrell anil portrait John C- Alexander, of Australia, and visitor on the Campus, was shown the " ropes " by McGaughy. The light-fingered music of the fa- mous " Boy-Pianist " kept the atten- tion of the Fine . rts crowd for two hours. WHO ' S WHO J. W. Jones . . . selected as " talented boy " . . . member of the orchestra, stage band, and band, the Gammadions, and resident of the Orchestra Hall ... J. W. is a Denton product, majoring in English in the College . . . very necessary to Graham ' s band and really enjoys tooting his horn. WHO ' S WHO Jimmy Tallant . . . selected by the students as " All- Round Boy " . . . big football star . . . from Rockwall, Texas ... a Talon . . . President of the Sophomore Class, " 35 . . . quite the man-about-town . . . good dancer . . . and just another " good-fellow. " . . . Senior. Marquis Hall Girls rally-round for Christmas Carols and Santa . . . Pi Phi Pi Banquet The Phorefts anxiously await Santa Claus at the home of their sponsor, Mrs. Hardy. I.inc up for the ig 6 Yucca . . liill I!u,ss;irtl reclines between classes ami work . . . Typical room . . . Prexy discusses the coming victory over Commerce with Pee Wee . . . The band bovs take a few minutes oil so the mstrumcnts can catch their wind . . . Marquis Hall parade like a fire drill . . . Looks Band practice in the new orchestra hall . . . WHO ' S WHO Helen Anclin . . . selected as outstanding in Debate . . . lives in Denton . . . Graduate student . . . active in Pi Kappa Delta, and the Biology Club . . . summer president of the Quintilians . . . very active in debate, and can easily hold her own in a yood argument. WHO ' S WHO Lloyd Bond . . . selected by the Debate organization as outstanding in debate . . . transfer from Lon Morris Col- lege, where he was outstanding in the Little Theatre work and debate ... is a senior student, majoring in Public School Administration, and lives in Bay City, Texas . . . Lloyd successfully played a very difficult role of the Archbishop in " The American Princess. " These fine feathers are the Sunday- go-to-meetin ' clothes for the " Toughie Brawl " . . . and we even know them by name . . . Gordon James Barnes " Miz " now . . . Mary Kendrick . . . one wouldn ' t know it in the catchy get-up . . . but Mary is " Talented. " Meek little Doris Newsom poses . . Candid shot ... no pose . . . Terrell ' s pride and joy . . . Mr. Den- nis ' daughter, Sue . . . Margaret O ' Byrne needs no audi- ence, no encouragement, no nothing ... in fact, no explanation . . . it ' s the Irish in her. Selwyn iles far And Jim Embry feels quite at home in his costume . . . Smart freshmen at Marquis Hall cat under the table . . . and with knives . . . lesson number one . . . Ragland awakes to find Frances Taylor and Marion Sharp feeding her dog . . . Little Barnes poses and reposes in costume . . . Bothered with swelling feet . . . ? - - V l y " WHO ' S WHO Sue Dennis . . . Selected by the student-body as a " Girl Everyone Likes " ... is an Art major . . . putters around with clay . . . hates CHATTERBOX . . . lives in Terrill ... is John T. Dennis " daughter. Sue . . . good dancer . . . nice, and popular. ,i " Roach tampers with something or other on the sets for the College Players " production of the " En- emy " . . . Everything is just about ready to go . . . we hope . . . Outside the College Players ' work- shop . . . the Players work like busy bees . . . WHO ' S WHO Karl Westerman . . . selected as outstanding in Dra- matics . . . Senior student . . . Speech major . . . mem- ber of the College Players . . . Quintilian Club . . . very good part as the English Butler in " American Princess " . . writes plays . . . does make-up . . . and in general, is a good hand to have around just in case there is a play in progress. e Principles lor the ■ ' Kncinv ' " luivc a tirst rculmu ol the script . . . The big night . . . make-up for the play ... in the background, Mrs. Myrtle Hardy, director, slaps grease paint on the characters . . . Rehearsal for the " American Prin- cess, " written by Mrs. Olive A[. Johnson, faculty member. WHO ' S WHO H. RRv Rl. ck . . . selected as outstanding in Dramatics . . . gave a marvelous characterization in the " Enemy " . . . cast in the " American Princess, " and in an effective role in the new play, " Night of January i6 " . . . Harry is an intelligent lail . . . writes . . . reads . . . and is handy at reading proof . . . hangs about the publications offices a lot. Marquis Hall dining hall, still very new and interesting, draws huge crowds of Ex-Students for the an- nual banquet . . . Typical room in Marquis . . . well equipped . . . comfortable . . . clean . . . and friendly . . . Marquis Hall Big-Little-Sister Party WHO ' S WHO Grady Whittle . . . selected as outstanding in music . . . easy-going . . . smooth . . . slow-but-sure, is the name for Grady. He sings well, plays the piano, is very industrious, and is interested in nearly everything . . . majoring in Music . . . member of the College Chorus and the Music Club. One ol the I ' rid.iy altcriioDii (cas in Miss Clark ' s office . . . sponsored by Kaghlirs . . . Talon Banquet Trojan Dance WHO ' S WHO Virginia Smith . . . selected as outstanding in Music . . . pianist for the College Chorus . . . always ready and will- ing when called upon to play at this, that, and the other. Soi)homore . . . lives here in Denton . . . pretty blonde . . . Marv Arden. WHO ' S WHO Ann Norton . . . selected as a " Girl Every One Likes " . . . also Junior Favorite of ' 37 Yucca . . . likes to knit ... is a member of the Kaghlirs . . . Mary Ardens . . . lives in Kerens, Texas . . . likes the boy on the opposite page. Stegall raves and rants at a meeting of the debaters . . . Larimer checks schedules for Mary E. Windle . . . Registration . B. A. majors go through their finger routine . . . The library draws many . . . strange as it may seem . . . But some carry on at home with the studying . . . Skilled hands and tedious work Senior Prexy wa rds off the summer luat with ;i free shower . . . Woody docs the perfect " swan ... " The Senior Red Cross Life Saving Class gets the low-down on the " drowning business ... " Lines . . . lines for books . . . all WHO ' S WHO Bill R.ain . . . selected as a " Boy Every One Likes " . . . Big Pi Phi Pi . . . nearly red-headed . . . good dancer . . . liked by boys and girls alike ... his real name is W. L., by certificate lives in Kerens, too . . . likes the girl on the opposite page. " Doc. " Hayes converses with " Dad ' Pender in his oflice . . . Taylor fusses about in the labora- tory of the hospital . . . Mabel Grusendorf stands over the poor victim until he takes it . . . WHO ' S WHO Dude Neville . . . selected by the Publications as outstand- ing in that department . . . Senior student . . . Editor of the Yucca ' 37 . . . Member of College Players, Publications Council; Quintilian; likes peanuts and pop-corn and a good time . . . wants to grow up to be somebody ' s publicity manager . . . ■■; ' rTM ' - ' ' - ' - ' ' -- ' GRADUATES David W. Ray President Mrs. Elizabeth Kincaid Secretary CLASS OFFICERS Ina Louise Thurman Vice-President MASTERS ImiN WII.LIA r Allen Chemistrv B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935- M.S., Thesis: . Complete . nalvsis of Samples Taken From the Three Ar- tesian Waters of Denton County. HiLLL nD Barnard School Adminiiliiition B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.S.. Thesis: History of the Develop- ment of the Junior Colleges in Texas. Minnie Lee Early English B.A., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1930. M.. ., Thesis: The Negro as a Charac- ter in Recent American Fiction. Mary Fr. ' vnces Gardner Elementary Education B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1934. M.S., Thesis: How the Child ' s Social Needs . re Being Met in Some First Grades of North Texas. John Milton Gross Secondary Education B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1927. M.S., Thesis: The Effect of the Spe- cific Teaching of Mathematical Con- cepts in Second-Year .-Mgebra. Elmer Lee Atkins School .Idnun iitration B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1927. M.S., Thesis: A Study of the Trans- portation Set-up in District Five, Texas. William Anderson Cooper Physical Education B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1933. M.S., Thesis: An Analysis of Twelve Courses of Study in Physical Educa- tion for Junior and Senior High School Boys. . . A. Evans Biology B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1934. M.S., Thesis: A Study of Plankton Dilution in Source Streams Compared With That of Lake Dallas Proper. H. L. Graham Biology B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.S., Thesis: A Correlation of the Edaphic Factors With the X ' egetation of the Woodbine Sands, Denton County, Texas. MASTERS Kathleen Tobin Henderson Elementary Education B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.S., Thesis: Evidences of the Need of Scientific Speech Training in the Independent School Districts of Den- ton County, With a Suggested Pro- gram of Oral Reading. . LoL ' IS HiGGINBOTIIAM School Administiation B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1934. M.S., Thesis: A History of North Texas State Teachers College. Jack Julius Lamb Secondary Education B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.S., Thesis: To Determine the Use Which Should be Made of Art Metal Work in the Junior High School, As Indicated by the Seventh Grade of the Demonstration School, 1935-36, and by an Analysis of the Field. Hymie Laufer Biology B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.S., Thesis: Moisture Relations of the Soils of Denton County. William J. McCallum School Administration B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935- M.S., Thesis: A Study of the Princi- pals in Texas Secondary Schools Hav- ing an Enrollment of 250 or More. Christine Fitzgerald Higginbotham Secondary Education B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1934. M.S., Thesis: Speech Correction in Secondary Education. Elizabeth Hoskins Kincaid , English B.A., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.A., Thesis: An 7 nalysis of Some of Browning ' s Major Characters. Charles Lewis Langston School Administration B.A., Mississippi College, 1925. M.A., Thesis: The Significance of the School Board in a Public School Re- lation Program. Anna Yingling Martin School Administration B.A., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1936. M.A., Thesis: Advantages in the Social Studies to be Derived from the Texas Centennial by Children of Junior High School Level. MASTERS iTHEL BeLEW OwNBEY Elementaiy Ednauioit B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1933. i I. S., Thesis: A Study of the Proced- ures by Which the X ' alue and Etfec- tiveness of (Geography Teaching May be Improved in the Elementary (iradcs of Collin County. Elizabeth Ciibson Rav Secondary Education B.A., Howard-Payne College, 1934. M.S., Thesis: A Comparative Study of Certain Phases of the Home Eco- nomics and Industrial Education Graduates With the Regular Men and Women Graduates of North Texas State Teachers College for the Years of 1919, 1923, 1927, and 1931. John Robert Schnably Chemistry B.A., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.A., Thesis: . Quantitative Chemi- cal Examination of Surface Well Water from Three Principal Geo- logical Divisions of Denton County. Ina Louise Thirman Elementary Education B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.S., Thesis; The Nature Interests of the First Grade Children of the Dem- onstration School, North Texas State Teachers College, Denton, Texas. CiRTis Wilson Chemistry B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.S., Thesis: . Chemical . nalysis of the Soils of Denton Countv. David W. Ray School Administration H.A., Howard-Payne College, 1934. M.S., Thesis: The Relation Between Certain Factors and Professional Teaching in Graduates of North Texas State Teachers College Between 1919 and 1931, with Special Reference to Administrators. HovT Ellsworth Robinson School Administration B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1 93 1. M.S., Thesis: Determining Student Reaction to a Modified Activity Pro- gram in the Detroit, Texas, School. LuciAN Weldon Taylor B.S., School Administration North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1935. M.S., Thesis: Intercollegiate Athletics in North Texas State Teachers Col- lege from 1924-25 Through 1934-35. J. Haskin Wells , . Secondary Education B.S., North Texas State Teachers Col- lege, 1933. M.S., Thesis: Practical Arts Course Content as Indicated by the Needs and Interests of Denton Junior High School Sixth Grade Boys. CLASS OFFICERS Ira Roberts President Lola Belle Curbo Vice-President Eva |ov Talley Secretary Carolyn Currie Treasurer GRADUATES Helen Anglin Dcntuii B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 School . idminislration Jean Rissell Hovles Leuisi ' ille B.A., North Texas State Teachers College, 1935 Histoiy Pierce L. Chandler Bowie B.S., Southern Methodist University, School Administration Clephane Cross Me gar gel B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1 36 Secondary Education Benoe Daniel Gaincsi ' ille B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 Economics Lko Bennett Denton ]5.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 History Mrs. Mary Tom Campbell Hillsboro B.A., North Texas State Teachers College, 1935 English Mrs. Gayle Conway ' Denton B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1935 Business Administration Lola Belle Curbo Denton B.A., North Texas State Teachers College, 1934 Spanish Mike Foster Emory B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 Biology GRADUATES Walter C. Franklin , ]ac}{sboro B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1 936 School Administration Arms Hedcpeth Whitetinight B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1937 School Administration G. L. Jones Denton B.S., East Texas State Teachers College, 1926 School Administration Ellene Lowe Denton B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1934 History Katherine Maurice , , Mineral Wells B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1935 Chemistry R. A. Glenn McKinney B.A., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 Chemistry Eugene Hotalinc . , , Denton B.A., North Texas State Teachers College, 1937 School Administration Frank Lambert Denison B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 Chemistry Jewell Maurice Mineral Wells B.A., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 Biology Lee Weldon Norman Rule B.A., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 Economics GRADUATES ' E. O. PosEv Htllsboro B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1926 History Cornelia Ann Roach Juc sboio B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 Biology Alice Brooks Rohrer Springtoifr: B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1934 Home Economics Elsie Deane Smart Dallas B.S., Trinity University, 1929 Home Economics Douglas M. Whitley Clifton R.S., North Texas State Teachers ( ' oUege, 1936 Biology L. S. Ramsey Grajoid B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 Educational Administration Sally Stevens Roberts Livingston B.S., Sam Houston State Teachers C ' ollege, 1932 Physical Education Charles S. Rohrer Springtown B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1934 Chemistry Eva Joy Tallev Sanger B.A., North Texas State Teachers College, 1934 English Charles C. Williams Midlothian B.S., North Texas State Teachers College, 1936 History Education is a controlling grace to the young, consolation to the old, wealth to the poor, and ornament to the rich — ' Diogenes SENIORS Sidney Hamilton President Lois Fours Secretary CLASS OFFICERS Ralph McDade Vice-President Marianne Kingsbury Treasurer Lathryn Almon Gainesville English C. L. C; W. A. A. LuTH Austin " Seymour Home Economics :ilen H. Richards; W. A. A.; Tarleton Club; Ledlow Bible Club EWELL Ballew Clcbiiine Elementary Education Ellen H. Richards Lldon Barnes Rocl wall Business Adminislratioii Talon: Ciamm.ulioii SENIORS Iargueuite R. Abbey Denton Bft » Elementary Education pu , Frances Allred Hillsboro Iris AfSTix Denton Elementary Education Ravford Ball Graham Government International Relations Club; West Texas Club, Secretary-Treasurer ' 36- ' 37; Social Science Club Eleanor Banks Mertens Music C. L. C; Music Club; W. A. A. Daphne Bell Strong, Ari Elementary Education SENIORS Elmer Brown . Eastland Physical Education Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Professional Club; Track -34, -35, -36, ' 37 Carolee Blackburn Dento Spanish Green Jacket; Mary Arden; Pan Americar College Players; CJammadion; Kappa Delta Pi Anne Boyd Bardwa English Chorus; Campus Chat; Mary Arden; Alph, Sigma; Press Club; Pan American; International Relations Muriel Brewton Bionsor. History C. L. C; International Relations Delmer Brown Eastland Physical Education Geezle; Professional Club; Track " 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37 James Buchanan Denton Art Kappa Alpha Lambda, President ' 36 CoUinsville Ivapp.i Alpha Lambda Nellie Cade Chandler Elemenh iy Education Kappa Delta Pi Myers Campbell ' eniis Economics Talon Ferris Carper Rio Vista Elementary Education Angela di Castro . . Westfield, Mas Physical Education W. A. A.; Professional Club SENIORS Louise Cade Ciarrard Chandle Elementary Education Mary Camp Denton Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; Mary Arden; (ireen Jacket Phalba Carnes Howe Elementary Education Mary Arden; House President Club; Elementary Council Lois Sue Carr Megargel Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; Chorus; House President Club Rosemary Cecil Dento Business Administration Gammadion; Kaghlir; Favorite ' 35 SENIORS Doris Champion Grapevine Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; W. A. A.; International Relations; House President Club Pat Chapman Denton Elementary Education Louise Chatham Home Economics Green Jacket; Mary Arden; Ellen H. Richards Lott Mary Helen Chitwood Denton Home Economics Alvin Chrisman Baird Physical Education Geezle; Professional Club; Track ' 36, ' 37 Beth Chapman Gieenvil Art C. L. C; Kappa Alpha Lambda; House President Cabinet Vera Chapman Dentc Elementary Education EsTELLE Cherry Toh Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; W. A. A. Marianne Christensen Cranfills Ga Elementary Education W. A. A.; Chorus; " Y " Mildred Christie Gladewatc Art Kappa Alpha Lambda iiELMA Clvburn Chirl svillc Home Economics M.irv Ardeii; Chairman of International Re- lations Division of " Y " ; Home F.conomics Club TiiKLMA Collier Siiint Ju ElemenUiry Education C. L. C; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Klemenlary Council; House President Cabinet AcxEs Muriel Cooke Foit Worth Home Economics Green Jacket; Mary Arden; Ellen H. Rich- ards; Chemistry Club; House President Cabinet Mahotah Cook Grapevine Home Economics Mary Arden; Ellen H. Richards; W. A. A.; International Relations; House President Cabinet Evelyn Creekmore Fort Worth Business Adm inist ration Mary Arden; W. A. A. SENIORS ' i ' K M ■ ' ' - ' ' - ' • t ocKRELL Denton Elementary Education W. W. C ' oLLiNs, Jr. Howe Economics Alpha Chi; Talon; Social Studies Club; Stage Band; Symphony Orchestra; T. C. Band; Assistant Band Director ' 37; Co-President Orchestra Hall ' 37 Herscuell Cook Denton Economics Mary Ona Corder Wichita Falls Home Economics C. L. C; West Texas Club; House President Cabinet RiBY Ckiswell Forney Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Nelda Cross Dento Business Adniinistration Mary Arden; Pi Omega Pi K. K. Davis ]ustin Educational . Idministiation Opal Davis Denton Business Administration Professional Club; Chorus Jewell Davison McCaulley Physical Education Creen Jacket; Pr ofessional Club; Hous; President Cabinet; West Texas Club; W. A. A., President ' }6- ' y; Mary Arden; Delta Psi Kappa JHN W. Dent Canton Public School Administration Quintilian, Vice-President 37; College Players " 36, ' 37 SENIORS Alpha Theta Cummings . Alvayai English Phoreff; Mary Arden; House President Leona Davis Leonar Speech Quintilian Rhetta Davis Levelhvu Business . t dm i lustration Pi Omega Pi; C. L. C; West Texas Clul Ralph Dean Fort Worth Chemistry Press Club; Chemistry Club; Industrial Edu- cation Club; Senior Yucca Representative: Publication Council; Press Club, President ' 36 RuBV Fave Doyle Rule Elementary Education C. L. C. I AMES Eatiierlv Viin Alslyne Economics Talon Sybil Ava Ellis Frost Business . Idmniistnition Mary Arden; House President Cabinet B. B. Evans, Jr. Nevada Government Bennie Everett lotva Parl{ Biology Student Assistant in Biology; Kappa Delta Pi, President " 36- " 37; Alpha Chi; Gamma- dion; Beta Alpha Rho Beta LiNZE Foster Woodson Industrial Education Trojan; Industrial Education Club SENIORS Lois Fours Has ell Home Economics Green Jacket; Mary Arden; Ellen H. Rich- ards, President ' 36; Senior Class, Secretary ' 36 J. B. Frost, Jr. Fly nil RozELLAN Fuller Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; W. A. A Ralph Gage Decatur Administrative Education Chorus; Track WooDROw George Fort Worth History International Relations; Social Science Club; Young Democrats Margaret Frisby McKinney Spanish Phoreff; C. L. C; Forum Council; Pan American Beryl Fuller Prairie Hill Business Administration Kaghlir; Cireen Jacket; Pi Omega Pi Ruby Fuqua Vernon Elementary Education Chorus ' 32, ' 7,y, House President Cabinet ' 33, ' 34, ' 36, ' 37; West Texas Club ' 33, ' 34; W. A. A.; Elementary Council Mary Louise Garrison Dento Business Administration Pi Omega Pi; " Y " ; C. L. C; W. A. A. Jessie Margaret Gibbins Denton English C. L. C; Green Jacket; " Y " ; W. A. A. SENIORS Iklen (Iii.I-KY ] ' hilc ' hotiic Ilistoiy riiiiile Historical Society. President ' ir. In ternational Relations; W. A. . .; Mary Arden; " Y " W mW Tt W ' ML CuLLlLAND PlVadisc Educiitional . Idministiation Marie Gouch Shenmin Government C. L. C, President , ' 36 Mildred Graham Alvord Business . Idministiation Kaghlir; Mary Arden; Forum Council Freshmen Orientation Council, ' 35 Lv • Gregory Lazaie Government Talon, Secretary-Treasurer ' 35-36, ' 36-37; Kappa Delta Pi, Treasurer " 36- ' 37; Alpha C ' hi, Treasurer ' 36- " 37; T-Club; Masters Chemcal Society; Track ' 35, ' 36 i (aKV HlI ABETH (iILLILAM) Speech Quintilian; C.L.C.; Chorus ( )tiio f. (jiPE Denton Industrial Education Industrial Education C!)lub; Professional Club Walter Grady Shamrock Business . idministration Talon, President ' 6- " 37; Pi Omega Pi Shelie Grandstaff Denton Business Administration Geezle; T-Club; Football ' 36; International Relations Mary Love Griihth Goiddbiisl{ Kappa Alpha Lambda Charles Edwin Gross Ailingto Business Administnitinn Pauline Hall Dallas English F. Sidney Hamilton Portland, Maine Public School Administration Senior Class, President " 36- ' 37; Talon; Cam- pus Chat; Band; Orchestra; Intra- Fraternity Council La Cola Hanks Denton English Cireen Jacket; Mary Arden; W. A. A. Esther Harden Overton Elementary Education Bruce Scholarship Society; Elementary Council; W. A. A. SENIORS Juanita Hale History Sanger R. B. Hamby Denton Chemistry Frances D. Hamner Bur hurnett Physical Education Professional Club; Mary Arden; Delta Psi Kappa; W. A. A.; Green Jacket; House President Cabinet; Fine Arts Committee Grace Billy Hardee Chandler Elementary Education Kappa Alpha Lambda Jimmy Hardison Vernon Business Administration Geezle rTS! -S$m SiS Frances Hardisty Fort Worth Physical Ediicutwn W. A. A., President " 35; Cireen Jacket; M.iry Arden; Profe ional Club; Forum Council; Favorite ' 3=5 JiMMV Hawk Aubrey Physical Education Basketball ' 34, " 35, ' 36; Geezle; Track " 35, ' 36; T-Club; Professional Club Lola Henderson Physical Education W. A. A.; Professional Club Dennis CoKiNNE Hendricks McKinney Chemistry Chemistry Club; Alpha Chi; Kappa Delta Pi; (Jammadion; Math Club; Mary Arden; Publications Council ' 35 Inez Henry Texar ana Elementary Education Music Club SENIORS Laveda Hakkell Lampasas Elementary Education Elementary Council 1 Ielen Hayes Denton Speech ( ' horus ' 34, ' 35; Quintilian; Mary Arden l.nis Henderson Dcntnn Business Administration Corinne Henry Mullin English John Tarleton Club; C. L. C; House President Cabinet Lois Henry Ringgold Elementary Education Chorus; Elementary Council SENIORS iMMiE Hetherington Reagan History Trojan; Student Faculty Council; Dance Committee Varine Hodge Denison Home Economies C. L. C; Kappa Alpha Lambda Louise Hoeldthe Business Administyatic Bonne Helen Hollidav Dallas Music C. L. C; Music Club; House President Cabinet Velma Lee Hugghines Troup Elementary Education Elementary Council; W. A. A.; C. L. C. C. E. Hicks Denton School Administration Edward Harris Hodges Denton Chemistry Talon; Chemistry Club; Math Club; Vice- President of Junior Class ' 35- ' 36; Band Joe Holbert Denton Physical Education Professional Club; T-Club; Geezle; Football " 34, ' 35, ' 36 Ellen Holton Fort Worth Public School Administration Elementary Council Ray Vaughn Hunt Denton Biology Pi Phi Pi; Young Democrats; Kappa Alpha Lambda; ' ice-President of Freshman Class ■33- ' 34 SENIORS DoLLiE Belle Inman Denton Elementary Kdtication Ledlow Bible Club; Elementary Council; Music Club A. W. James Ponder Business . Idministration Watson Jarrett Brec enridge Business Administration Pi Omega Pi, Vice-President 36-37; Chorus Hoye Jenkins Jdcl{sunvillc Elementary Education Chorus; Elementary Council; House resident Cabinet V ' Tjk Ruth Johnson Loraine Elementary Education C. L. C. X ' iRCiNiA Jackson English Helen James Denton Elementary Education Elementary Council; Chorus; Kappa Alpha Lambda Molly Jarvis Troup Home Economics Mary Arden; Ellen H. Richards; Green Jacket; Phoreff; Biology Club Stella Jennings Brady Elementary Education Elementary Council ' iR(,iMA Johnson Bridgeport Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; C. L. C. ■■■ Floyd E. Jolly Bellevtie History Social Science Club; West Texas Club; International Relations Kathleen Jones . Rule Home Economics Mary Arden; Kaghlir; Ellen H. Richards Laura Dell Jlstin Elementary Education Vernon Reba Kilpatrick Montevallo, Ala. English SENIORS Marl nne Kingsbury Denton Elementary Education Mary Arden; Kaghlir; Dance Committee ' 35; Senior Class, Treasurer ' d- ' " ] Erna Jones Fort Worth Elementary Education C. L. C; Elementary Council Marjorie Jones Wortham Business Administration Pi Omega Pi Ray Karnes Denton Industrial Education Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Math Club; Industrial Education Club, President ' 36; (Jammadion; Alpha Chi; Sports Editor of Chat, Summer ' 36; Kappa Delta Pi J. Carlton Kinchen Denton Chemistry Men ' s Spanish Chorus; Chemical Club; As- sistant in Chemistry Department; Tumbling Club Edra Klutts Corsicana Home Economics Chemical Club; Ellen H. Richards SENIORS ' Ti.i.is Knowles Kaiijman Public School Adinmistnition LoL ' isE Larimer Business . I dm inistiiition Chorus; Pi Omewa Pi Demon Eloise Leissler U ' uhiti! Falls Business Administration Mary Ardcn; Pi Omega Pi; Green Jacket; West Texas Club Winona Lively Corsicana Home Economics Ciammadion; Publications Council ' 35; Ellen H. Richards; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Mary Arden; Phoreff Jlanita Loonev Denton Elementary Education Music Club; Elementary Council; " Y " ; Mary Arden CiENE Lackey C ils iolr, Business Administration Mary Arden; Pi Omega Pi Annette Leatherwood Itasca English Mary Arden, President ' i( - ' }j: Kaghlir; ( " ol- lege Players; Gammadion; Forum Council; Secretary of Junior Class " 35-36 Favorite " 34-35 LiRLiNE Linn Clifton Elementary Education Elizabeth Lockhart Tyler Physical Education Mary Arden; Delta Psi Kappa; Green Jacket; W. A. A. Allexe Long Stanton Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; West Texas Club; W. A. A. Lewis B. Long Albany Industrial Education Industrial Education Club Ralph McDade Magnului, Miss. Math and Chemistry Math Club; T-Club; Cross Country ' 34, ' 35; Senior Class Vice-President 36- " 37; Pi Phi Pi, Chancellor Frances McDonald Pilot Point Business Administration Pi Omega Pi; C. L. C; Ides Club; House President Cabinet Alvne McGee Cleburne Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; Chemistry Club; W. A. A. EvLYN Marten ' s Olney Elementary Education Elementary Council; W. A. A.; Press Club; C. L. C; Young Democrats Club; Chat SENIORS Flora Dell Loper Elementary Education C. L. C; " Y " ; Elementary Council Cayuga Mrs. Bennie McDonald Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; Alpha Keene Chi Bob McClol ' d . . Graham Economics YoLuig Democrats; Press Club; Chat Staff 34 ' 35 ' 36 ' ' 37; Associate Editor ' 35; Yucca Staff ' 34, ' 35, " 36, ' 37; Editor " 36; Avesta Staff ' 37 Shelton McMath Denton Chemistry Business Manager of Publications ' 36-37; Chemistry Club, President ' 36- ' 37; Press Club ' 36, ' 37 James Martin Josephine Government SENIORS Margie Martin Venuf FJcmcntiirx Edtiaition W. A. A.; Elemcntarv C ' ouncil Nona Mauldin Abbolt Elemeritaiy Education Mary Arden; Elementarv Council; W. A. A. Mattie Lee Miller McKinney English Ides Club Mildred Mobley Tiinidcid Elementarv Education Frank Morgan Alvord History T-Club; Track " 35, ' 36; Cross Country ' 36, ' 37, Captain " 37: Assistant in History Department ' 35, " 36 Clarence Maserang Mansfield Chemistry Chemistry ( ,luh Margaret Middleton . W axahachie Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; (Jrcen Jacket; W. A. A.; C. L. C. RiBV Faye Miles , Stamford Elementary Education Mary Arden; Elementary Council; West Texas Club Mrs. L. B. Moore Bellevue Elementary Education Elementary Council; Ides Club; Geography Club 7 Henry Morgan Alvord History Criddle Historical Society; International Relations; T-Club; Professional Club; Track " 34, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Cross Country Captain ' 35 SENIORS Frank Morinc Denton Business Administration Gammadion, President ' 35; Pi Omega Pi; Social Science Club; " Y " , Co-President ' 36 Deva Morrison Dento Elementary Education Gammadion; W. A. A.; Elementary Council Kappa Alpha Lambda Dick Muller Burl btirnett Physical Education Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Intra-Fraternity Coun- cil; West Texas Club, President ' 35, ' 36, " 37; Professional Club; Young Democrats Dude Neville Marshall Speech Yucca Editor " 37; Associate Editor ' 36; Chat Staff ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Society Editor ' 35- ' 36 C. L. C; Quintilian; Young Democrats College Players; Professional Club; W. A. A. Press Club; English Majors Club; Publica tions Council; House President Cabinet Freshman Orientation Council ' 35 Ellen Oliver Jac sboro Elementary Education LoRENE MoRRiss Dcntoi Elementary Education Mary Lotus Motley Dallas Art (Jreen jacket; Kappa Alpha Lambda; Kapp? Delta Pi; C. L. C; W. A. A.; Gammadion John C. Newberry Kenedy Speech Debate Club; College Players; International Relations; Quintilian Maifair Offutt Garland Business Administration Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Pi Omega Pi; C. L. C; " Y " ; Ledlow Bible Club; Gammadion Martha Jane Orr Mansfield Elementary Education . Elementary Council Li ' cv Dee Owen Athens Speech I ' i Kappa Delta; Chorus; Mary Arden; Debate; Quintilian; College Players Helen Padgett Denton Business Administration Ganiniadion; Pi C)met;a Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi Sabra Parsons Denton English Editor of Avesta ' 36- ' 37 Nora Mae Patton Antelope Elementary Education Mary Arden; Elementary Council; College Chorus Naomi Perrymak Foresthurg Elementary Education SENIORS I r a N 1 TA ( )w en Rosebud Elementary Education C. L. C; Elementary Council; Chorus; W. A. A. |anet Parker May pearl Elementary Education Mary Arden; Elementary Council Annie Ruth Patterson Speech Chico I ' livLLis Perrin . Gladewater Math Mrs. RiTH Taylor Peters Kaufman Chemistry Kaghlir, President ' b- ' yj; Mary Arden: Chemistry Club; Assistant in Chemistry SENIORS Lenore Petosky Clebiti iH Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi; Chorus; W. A. A.; Elc mentary Council; Mary Arden; " Y " ; Houst President Cabinet; Music Club Mike Phelps Fort Worth Biology Mary Arden; Biology Club R. G. Phillips McKiiiney Goi ' ernment Geezle; Alpha Sigma; E. D. Criddle His- torical Society; Young Democrats; Debate Club; International Relations Bonnie Piper Gainesville Music C. L. C; Music Club Margaret Preston Biirk biirnett Business Administration W. A. A. Verna Mae Petty Lipa Biology Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi Jo. Marie Phillips Grand Salir, Home Economics Gammadion; Chemistry Club; Mary Arder Green Jacket; Ellen H. Richards Kathleen Piester Weatherjor Physical Education Green Jacket, President ' 6-7,-j; W. A. A Delta Psi Kappa; Professional Club; Mary Arden; Pan American Willie Pigg Alvor Government Track ' 35, ' 36, ' 37 Frances Prine , Mai Speech Quintilian; College Players; Mary Arden Pan American; House President Cabinet SENIORS Rt TH Rankin jniulion Home Economics Kappa Delta Pi; Marv Ardcii: Hlkn H. Richards Joe E. Ratliff Leivisville Government International Relations Club; Junior Academy of Science Jeff W. Read Dalla Business Administration Jf. NETTE Ridley Fort Wort i Speech Debate Club; College Players; Quintilian; Chemistry Club; Mary Arden; Press Club; Campus Chat Grace Rockenbaugh English Kaghlir; Mary Arden Edgeivood Maurice Raper Throc {mortor. Home Economics Mary Arden; Crcen Jacket; Ellen H. Rich- ards; House President Cabinet Lucille Ray Denton Business .idministration Mary Arden Mary Belle Richeson Manikins Physical Education CJreen Jacket; Professional Club, President ' 36- ' 37; W. A. A.; Delta Psi Kappa; C. L. C. Hubert Roach Denton Government Debate; International Relations; Alpha Sigma Esther Louise Rogers Rule Elementary Education Mary Arden; Kaghlir; Kappa Alpha Lambda SENIORS Mrs. Mildred Rollins History Kappa Delta Pi Shannon Mary Lee Sapp Frisco Bit sin ess A dm in ist ratio n Gammadion; Mary Arden; Pi Omega Pi; House President Cabinet; " Y " , President ' 36 Mary Scott Gatesville English Helen Shackelford Nocona Home Economics Mary Arden; Kaghlir; Ellen H. Richards; Green Jacket WiLETA Shaw Troup Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; Alpha Chi; " Y " Florine Sadler Valley Mills Elementary Education Mrs. Ellen Schrader Cameron Elementary Education Elementary Council; Chorus Hico Herman Segrest Physical Education Track " 33, " 34; Cross Country ' 34, ' 35, Co-Captain ' 35; T-Club Robert James Shaver Bowie English Industrial Education; English Majors Club; College Players; Football; Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Student Christian Association; West Texas Club Robert Shepard Dallas Physical Education T-Club; Talon; Athletic Council; Football 34) " 35 ' 3.6; Professional Club; Co-Captain Football ' 6 SENIORS CiEoRGE Shepherd H ; y Point Math Beta Alpha Rlio Beta Ola Sikes Pai s Elemcntaiy Education Marv Arden; House President Cabinet; Ele- mentary Council; Kappa Alpha Lambda; West Texas Club Alice S.nhth Batson Pli xiical Education Ella Snuth Dallas Speech College Pla ' crs; Quintilian; Debate Club V. Russell Smith Biology and Chemistrv Social Science Club Dentc Mrs. (ieneva Sherwood History Oiddle Historical Society; liilcrnational Relations; W. A. A. Leffel Simmons Denton Elementary Education Mary Arden; Kaghlir Dean Smith . . Olirer Springs Biology Pi Phi Pi Ruby Smith Crotvell Elementary Education Elementary Council ' i6- ' 7,y. W est Texas Club ' 33, " 34; Chorus " 33, " 34 Calvin Snodcrass Celina Government Athletic Council; Intra-Fraternity Counc Troian, President t,6 SENIORS Mrs. Moreene Carroll Sparks Elementary Ediicatic Justin Gwendolyn South Wichita Falls Elementary Education Mary Arden; West Texas; Elementary Council Frank Stegall Graham Government and Economics Debate Club; International Relations; " Y " ; Social Science Club Marjorie Sue Stewart Weinert Home Economics Mary Arden; Ellen H. Richards Johnny Stovall Denton Physical Education Athletic Council ' 34; Football ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, Captain ' 36; Track ' 35, ' 36; T-Club; Geezle; Professional Club; All Conference ' 34, ' 35, ' 36 Robert Speer Denton Chemistry Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Math Club; Chemistry Club Mattie Lou Stanford Greenville Elementary Education Elementary Council; Chorus; W. A. A. Elizabeth Stewart Haskell Spanish Mary Arden; Green Jacket; Chemistry Club W. B. Stewart Neti ' caslle Math Talon Mrs. Mary Sublett Denton Administrative Education International Relations Club ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; West Texas Club ' 35, ' 36 SENIORS Chester Sillivan Abilene Business Administration West Texas Club; Alpha Sigma Henry L. Sillivan Denton Business Administration Mary N. Sweet Brownwood Spanish Campus Chat; Kappa Alpha Lamlxla; Alpha Chi Mrs. Christal Lipscomb Taylor Denton Elementary Education Kappa Alpha Lambda; Chorus Bexjamin Thompson! Grand Saline Chemistry ( Iambill Sullivan Sanger Business Administration Pi Omega Pi; Cjamnuulion Mona Sullivan Whitesboro Elementary Education Elementary Council CJladys Swope Killeen Physical Education Professional Club; Mary Ardcn; Delta Psi Kappa; V. A. A.; President of Marquis Hall " 3fi- ' 37 ■■.ffa Nell Thomas Speech Quintilian; Mary Arilen Canton Faye Thompson Grand Saline Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa; Green Jacket; Professional Club; Mary Arden; W. A. A. SENIORS Mrs. Ruth Thompson Throc inorton Elementary Education Elementary Council; W. A. A.; Chorus EwELL Titus Denton Physical Education Presdent of Junior Class ' 35; Talon; T-Club; Track ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; Professional Club Mrs. W. E. Tomlinson History Denton Edward Bounds Trotter Tehuacana History Alpha Sigma; Social Science Club Maurine Vickrey Valley Mills Elementary Education Elementary Council; Mary Ardens Merle Thornton Commerce History Pi Phi Pi W. E. Tomlinson Denton Edu catio nal A dm in ist ratio n Belle Towry Chillicothe Elementary Education Elementary Council LiLLiE A. Turner Iredell Elementary Education James A. von Lanken Denton History Gammadion; Pan American; International Relations, President ' 35-36; Kappa Delta Pi; E. D. Criddle Historical Society; Social Science Club ; " :s«?isBpaiHffiExsBa SENIORS )M A W ' aites Wills Point Elementary Education V. A. A.; Elementary Council Lucille Watson Santo Elementary Education V. A. A.; C. L. C. Marv Lovise Whitmore LeifisL ' ille Elementary Education Green Jacket; C. L. C.; Elementary Council, President ' 36; Chorus John Willard Denton Chemistry Chemistry Club; Math Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Gammadion Hardv Edward Williams Matador Economics JuANiTA Alcorn Watkins Denton Elementary Education Elementary Council; W. A. A.; West Texas Club WooDROW Whatley Weldon Physical Education CJeezle; Professonal Club; Track " 36, ' 37 (Jradv Whittle Lawn Music Music Club; College Chorus, President ' 36-37 Flossie Williams Whitehouse Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; Mary Arden Bettv Willison Denton Home Economics Ellen H. Richards; C. L. C. SENIORS Harold Wilson ' enic Economics Talon Laura Marie Wilson Fort Worth Home Economics Mary Arden; Ellen H. Richards Mary Elizabeth Windle Pilot Point English Chemistry Club; Gammadion; Freshman Orientation Council, President ' 35; Press Club; Campus Chat; Yucca Staff; Mary Ar- den, President ' 36; Junior Duchess ' 36; " Y " ; Alpha Chi; Kappa Delta Pi; Dance Com- mittee ' 37 Forum Council, President ' 36- ' 37; Phoreff Evelyn Workma Decali, C. L. C. History West Texas Club Frank B. Lowe Denton History Alpha Chi ' 35, ' 36, president ' 36; Kappa Delta Pi ' 35, ' 36; E. D. Criddle Historical Society " 35, ' 36; International Relations ' 35, ' 3 ' : Young Democrats ' 36; Baptist Student president ' 35; Pan American ' 35; Social Studies Club, president ' 36 Hesteline Wilson Henrietta Woodrow H. Wilson Denton Physical Education Football ' 33, " 34, ' 35, ' 36; Geezle, President ' 36- " 37; T-Club, President ' 35-36; Professional Club Catherine Witherspoon Speech Ouintilian; College Players; House President Cabinet SI, dell Cora York Denton Home Economics JUNIORS CLASS OFFICERS W. L. Bain Jr. President Doris Newsom Secretciry Jack Jouette Vice-President Pauline Kincaid Treasurer JUNIORS Melba Abell MIncnil Wells Alfred T. Anderson Giiincsville V. L. Bain Jr. Kerens Bernele Bea Fort U ' orl i Evalvn Beazlev Vernon Rov Bird BUinl et Z iCr : ,• I ' S r D. W. Bailey Grand Saline Norene Ballard Britton Flora Ballow Athens Shirley Bell Detroit Margurett Blue Corsicana Nilla M. Bondurant Arlington Doris Brock Wichita Falls Vivian Bunch Powell Claude Allen Burns Troup N ' atalie Carter Troy JUNIORS Patsy Carver Farmeisville Harold Cave Cclina Evelyn Cooper Petiolia Ross L. Cox Seymour Elizabeth Crow Arlington Johnny Davenport Little Elm D. B. Davis Henrietta Harris Denton Quitman L. W. Dumas Jr. Dallas Kermit Elam Edgewood Millie Castles Eure a Margaret Cogswell Hillsboro Fayrene Cook Brownsboro Oracille Crawford Henderson Pauline Cunningham Earth Byron W. Curtis Denton Dorothy Davis Dennis Doris Derden Denton Lois Draper Rogers Howard Elenburg Newport JUNIORS BowEN Evans Denton Christine Evans Nevada Harold Farmer Fo)t Worth Forrest Carter Decatur Lola Mae Fuller Denton Felice Gary Denton Margaret Gordon Denton Edward Grantham Eure ( a Will D. Greer Olney Frances Hackler Mansfield JiMMiE Hale Westover Marie Falkenberc Denton Christine Faulkner Ouitaque Joe Ed Flippen Tyler J. T. Garren Jr. T urnersville Marion Gibson Melissa Caroline Goehler Grandfield, Okja. H. C. Greenfield Dallas Alvin Griffin Electra ToMMIE GrIMSLEY Thalia Irene Hair Wichita Falls JUNIORS Edith Hamilton Corsicana Mary E. Hamilton Memphis Paul Hancock Whiteu ' vight Robert J. Harris Handle y Carry Jane Harrison Fort Worth Frances Havens Vidor Clyde Heath Venus Lanier Hester Denton Bonnie Hitt Lipan Louise Hounsel Athens Otis Hudson Detroit iL t Frances Hamlett Denton Ernest Haralson Montague Noleta Hardie Gatesville Lucy Lee Hart Dallas Ruth Hawkins Temple Miriam Hayley Dallas Leslie Hildebrand Vernon Hortense Hogg Mansfield Nina B. Hooton Hughes Springs Ruth Huffaker Gainesville JUNIORS Joseph Hillim Wills Point Myra Humphris Wichita Falls Lucille Jacksox Bowie E l Lee January Coolidge Faye Johnson Loraine Charles Ray Jones Frost Jack Jouette Fill nieisi ' ille Mona Keeper Olney Vallie Kennedy W hitesboro Royal C. Kinder Archer City Margaret Kingsbl ' i Denton Ella Vee Isom Arlington M. Elisa Jackson Denton T. G. Jackson Carbon Arnold Jolly ' Bellevue Clara Mae Jones Sweettvater Gwendolyne Jones Eastland Odessa Kelly Reagan Pauline Kincaid Bonham Mary Jim Kinder Bryson ' endetta Klinglesmith Celina JUNIORS J. D. Landes Mabank, Cathrine Leach Gainesville Lois Loftin Denton MVRLE LUTTRELL Pooh ' ille Mary Bert McAfee Moody Kathrine McCluney Kerens Evelyn McFatridge Roxton Beth Lee Throc morton Glenn Lowrance Denton Mary Carolyn Lowry Hallsville Imogene McCallum Trinidad Bob McDonald loiva Par Gerald McDonald Aluord David W. McKinney Tom Bean JUNIORS Helen Mitchell Lancaster Ruth Mitchell Montague Noble Mounts Pampa Doris Newsom Celina Ora B. Nichols Comanche Douglas O ' Neal Jr. Piano Anna Ruth Patterson Coisicana ' iRc;iMA Peterson Fort Worth Fav Pixckley Merkel Freda Posey Petrolia Zanelle Posey ] ' ort iiini Nell Mosley Alvord Hannah Nabors Arlington Arthur Nance Wichita Falls Anne Norton Kerens Margaret Orr Hillsboro Anita Owen Fort Worth Orville Phillips Millsap JoHNiE Polk Gatesville Louise Polk Fort Worth Maurice Price Petrolia JUNIORS Sarah Louise Priddy Gainesville Frances Pruitt Canton Doris Read Paradise Harvey Ridlon Portland, Maine James Roberson Era Roberta Rogers Temple Henry Earl Scates Bonham Richard D. Scott Mtirchison Pete Shores Collinsville Edna Sleigh Temple Imogene Skinner Nocona Dorothy Smith Maban Mary Tom Ray Denton Flora Rhine Decatur Polly Rhine Denton Louine Roberts Dallas W. C. Rowden Dallas Gaylord Russell Iraan Willie Marie Shipp Nash Maud Marie Simpson Avinger Margie Sims Mansfield Clothield Smith Edgeit ' ood Doyle Smith Bullard Lola Smith Taho a JUNIORS Louise Smith Gatesville On A Mae Smith Fort Worth Sam Spikes Dalti ' orth Par Ernestine St. Clair [ineral Wells John Stephens Denton John L. Sullivan Sanger JiMMIE Tallant Rockwall H. A. Taylor Kemp WiNFRED Taylor MeKmnev Carroll Thompson Sunset Thelma Thompson Ranger |onx Tompkins Ringgold Helen Snodcrass Ennis Vance Stallcup Celina Donald Stanford Red Oa{ Judy Ann Stevens McAllen Geraldine Summers Weathcrjord Geraldine Sutton Ferris Leola Taylor Piano Rogers Teel Sanger Jen. S. Terhune Olney Rebecca Tillman Hotve Christine Tunnell Grand Saline CoRENE Tunnell Grand Saline Edward Varley Cli!r {si ' ille JUNIORS Ray Veteto ] einon Javne Waldron Fort Worth Winnie Alyne Watson McKinney Jo Anita Wayland Henderson Mildred Wilkerson Azle Carroll Wilson Denton Minnie Pearl Wilson Krum Elizabeth Winston Dallas Deon Wood Vernon Margaret Wood Jefferson Dorothy Wright Fori Worth [esse L. Watkins Barry Ann Watson Lone Oal{ Maribel White Byniim Bertye Ll ' e Williams Rice Kenneth Williamson Denton Zelma Wilson Hamlin Jimmy Witherspoon Midlothian T. P. WlTHROW El Centra, Calif. Elizabeth Woodhouse Austin Billy Yerby Denton Naomi Young Decatur SOPHOMORES WooDROw Wilson President Evelyn Hunt Secretin v-Tyeasiirer CLASS OFFICERS James Witherspoon Vice-President SOPHOMORES " DKi; 1. Alii A Ahbott Gninilpcld BiiRMcK Adams Corsicaiiii Roger D. Allison Groesbecl{ Joe H. Bailey Cavrolton Mrs. Lucile Bailey Whitesboro J. O. Banks Meitens Joseph Batcha Denton Inez Beeson Graham James Bellah Saint Jo J. LldM) Al.DERDICE Midlothuin Nanett Asher Athens J. M. Atkins Denton Byrtie Belle Baker Memphis Gordon James Barnes Miiiiday Tom Barton Clyde Ruby Belew Denton RoWENA BiLLINCSLEY Red Oat{ Harry Black Honey Grove SOPHOMORES T. Jackson Bond Ennis ILLY DRASHEARS Roxton SOPHOMORES Bernicu ( " i. V1 1)OL Bonhitni Alta Mak Clements Doris Cockrell . Itheti.i ESSIE E. CoNDRON Thrncl{moiton Lee Conway Venus Norma Jean Cothes Denton Sue Dennis Terrell SOPHOMORES George T. Denson Belleinie Joe Edd Deweese Roc (!l ' llll Marv Helen Dyer Millsap Dora Pearl Elam Seymour Charles Elliott Frisco Alaine Estes Corsicana El ' ella Estes Wichita Falls Jack Evans Denton Mary E. Fender Roc {wall Ida L. Fetterly Baird William Derrick Grand Prairie Charlotte Ruth Donnell Dallas Alice Drake Tolar ]. D. Elder Pilot Point Alma Enis Sanger R. B. EscuE Denton Mary Helen Ethridge Grandi ' ieu ' Louise Evans Troup Jessie Evers Denton Fran ces Fielder Howe IIdWARIJ FlNCllER Denton Fkancus Fischer ] ' ickery Mertice Foster Piidiicah Jo Freeman Frisco WlNCFIELD GaLBRAITH Denton Acnes Gardenhire Rocl{tvall SOPHOMORES TM Martha E. Foster Hamilton Tommy Fouts Lancaster SOPHOMORES Ernestine Green Rosebud Mary Green Rosebud Harry Haeffner Henrietta Doyle Hamlin Murphy Helen Hammonds Frederic Tom Harpool Denton Robert Harris Grapevine Verlee Harton Tyler Elizabeth Hedgpeth Whiteu ' nght Janie Lou Grogard CollinsuiUe Floyd Halbert Lubboc Glynn Hall Hallsville LaVona Hanks Denton Hazel Harrell Eastland Mavis Harrington Coppell Jean Haynie Kemp CoRENNE Hicks Wylie Oneita Hildebrand Vernon Christine Hollingsworth Stephenville SOPHOMORES KUAI.W 1 loLLOWAV Jonesboio MvRTLU ' . I louD Giiind Piiiiiie Alta Fav Horton Princeton Oleta Hudson Canton JUANITA HrcHES Reagan Helen Mac Huston Kemp Morgan Irvin Roanoke Jerry Jackson Poivell Alonzo Jamison Denton Geraldine Johnson Denton }kiktM Jim Hooper Itasca G. B. Howard Grapevine Angus Howeth Henderson Evelyn Hunt Denton Bervl Helton Denton Louise Ingram Munday Ann Jacobs Dallas Gladys Jannasch Dallas Allene Jarrett Brecl{enridge Selwyn Johnson Wichita Falls KSfi«B30e%iaE£:;;c «:sf? Revah Johnston Bur bnrnett SOPHOMORES Blake Jones Odessa Annie Davis Judd Van Alstyne Mrs. Loren Kellar Denton Homer Kelly Reagan Lorene Kennedy Frisco James D. Langford Bonita Herbert M. Layne Houston Elizabeth Lindenberg Valley Mills Elenor Lothman Denton Anna Louise Lowe Denton Samuel R. Jones Huntington Leon Kalli Ganvood Dorothy Keeter Olney Rena Kemp Mertens Jack Kinard Abilene Elmer Knox Nocona Maeladell Levell Nocona Freddie Linn Stveettvatcr Otis Lipstreu Aubrey Margaret Gale Fort Worth SOPHOMORES Arthur Ldwke ] ' CI 71 on Thomas M. Lowery Denton Luke Lutonsky Big Sandy Laurance McCloud Graham Bill McConnell Denton Carroll Clyde McCurdy Bridgeport Er la Faye Malone Springtotvn Vivian Ray Luker Murchison SOPHOMORES Norma Miller Denton ToMMYE O. Moore Lewisville Joe Jack Morris Reagan Susan Ann Nooman Fort Worth Elizabeth Oslin Sherman R. L. Perkins Eastland SOPHOMORES Cl. ren :e WiLBiR Powell Krum George Price Grandfield Pat Purcell Electro BiLLIE ReNFRO Wilmer Aurell Rewaldt Gainesi ' ille John W. Rhodes Midlothian Doris Riplev Gordon Ann Robertson Sun [luin Rlbv Lee Robertson Breckenridge Betty Rlmfield Smith field BiLLiE Rlmfield Smithfield M. D. Price Grandvietv G. W. Randles Denton Helen Reed Decatur Mary Dale Reynolds Sherman Ruby Pauline Rice Paradise Emma Kate Richey Georgetown B. C. Robertson Jr. Denton WiNNADEL Rowland Loraine SOPHOMORES Lillian Russell Denison Theresa Russell Estelline Agnes Sanders joinersville LizzETTA Schwartz Palmer DoROTHV Sego Has iell Alvin Allen Shannon Dallas Claude Charles Shumate Denton Judy Ann Slay Frost DoviE Smith Celina Virginia Smith Denton Nell Spencer HolUday Mary Louise Stovall Irving Treasure Louise Russell Azle Henryetta Sands Alvord L. C. Scarbrough Kirl{land Marie D. Selph Megargel Marion Sharp Dallas J. M. Shields Denton Nazelle Smart Fort Worth Oleta Smith Throckmorton Ray Smith Jr. Mineral Wells Felix Spiva Troup Terrill Stover Leti ' isviUe Doris Vaun Sutton Ferris SOPHOMORES Fkank Sweet Brown wood Carlyle Taylor Murphy Glen Taylor Denton Martha Dee Tidmore .Malcrl{otf LiLLL N Tiller Mars mil Joe Tlnnell Grand Saline Raleigh Usry Roanoke Gradie Vermillion Westminister Ruth Vickery Hubbard Albert Burrow Watkins Seagovdle Otto Wattener Maban Ida Weaver Wichita Falls SOPHOMORES Weldon Wells Lewisville Ben West Anna Mary Westmoreland Elysian Fields JoNEL Williams Denton Glen Williamson Dublin Clvdene Wilson Hamlin Elmo Joy Wilson Hamlin R. M. Wilson Pottsboro Bonnie Belle Windham Sweetwater Vernelle Wright Dallas Hazel Wylie Corsicana Lloyd Yeager Honey Grove Cathrine West Anna Dorothy White Wolje City Elaine Williams Dallas Jea ne Annelle Willis Denton Eleanor Wilson Trenton Margaret Ann Wilson Hotve WooDRow Wilson Rocl{wall Evelyn Woody Springtotvn Dugger Wright Seymour Dan Yarbro Big Spring Gladys Yoakum Denton Jim Nat Younger W hitesboro FRESHMEN Ben Paschall President Francis Reed Secretary CLASS OFFICERS Beth Dixon Vice-President Ben Bradford Treasurer FRESHMEN DclROTllY AbERNATHY Iowa Pai JONELL ACUFF lotva Par E. T. Allen Jr. Whitesboro ' iviAN Andrew Pearl Bois Anthony Alvarado Alma Arendt Albany Nettie Faye Baccus Estelline Byron Bailey Trenton James Russell Ball Tom Bean Helen Ballard Hask ell 5. Brown Barber Martins Mill Alta Ruth Aldridge Maypearl Julia Allen Maban Lee Allmon Blooming Grove CoRYNNE Archer Knim Jack Ashworth Kaufman Doyle Baccus Sudan Myrtle Baker Chico Maida Vance Ball Rio Vista QuiNTiN Barber Martins Mill FRESHMEN Martha Barklev Mcirquez Madell Barnes Mabel ril{ Walter Barrett Clyde Jack Bass Ml. Calm Elvvvn Beams Nocona Ellis Berryman Mertens Marv Nell Biggerstaff Farmcisville Evelyn Lois Block Gunter Ben Bradford Fort Worth WooDROw Brimer Carlton Helen Barns Denton Pauline Barns Denton Sylvia Barnes Munday Arline Bates Gatesville Robert Beddow Midlothian Maud Belk Cleburne Mildred Blackburn Garland Janis Boyd W hitesboro Richard Boyd Denton Mildred Brock FRESHMEN Willie Tom Brock Martins Mill ILLIAM Harkv Brooks Denton Pavline Brown Buil{hiiinett Helen Blie Meitens Helen Blis Cleburne Joyce Faye Burns Myrtle Springs , Walta Nelle Carroll IViixiihachie BiLLiE Carter Moody Clifford Casmion Carrollton Verna Mae Chester Rotan (iLADYS FeRX ChIRCH Denton Maurice Brown Canton Fern Brovvnino Joy Nelda Bryant Pottsboro W. D. Burneston Troup Rosalie Butler Hotve Lila Ann Butner Cleburne Irene Carter Garden Valley Herman Cecil Denton Marie Chamber Rhome RiBY Frances Clark Pilot Point FRESHMEN Virginia Cobb Denton Christine Colvin Crisp Joe Cook Iraan Martha E. Corbett Caddo Omarie Cowsar Navarro Jean Craig Denton T. A. Davidson Jr. Thorp Spring Carol Davis Albany Dorothy Combs Maypearl Melva Cook Wylie Mamie Fay Cooper Petrolia Schuyler Cox Wetvoka, Okjn. JuDsoN Custar Denton Eva Darby Grand Saline Roy Davis Albany G. W. Daws Throc f morton Joe Taylor Daws Throcl{morton Mary Ruth Donald Justin FRESHMEN HoisTON Douglas Aspermont Edxa Merle Do .ier Forney ' lR(:lNL Eatherly Bryson FRESHMEN Geraldine Fours Haskell Lucille Fowler Krum James Fuller Denton Joella Garrett Graham WooDROw Garrett Lou Lois Gary Denton Marjorie Gathings Covington Margurete Gilley W hitesboro Wilmer Gleghorn Seymour Ann Golson Burnett Russell Goodman Mertens Mildred Fussell Mt. Cain: Louise Gardner Dallas Virginia Gardner Belton Frances Gary Dallas W. H. Gaskin Jr. Ponder Lawrence Gaston Winters Don Kathrvn Gist Grandvieii ' Ruby Earl Glover Grand Saline Martha Jo Godwin W hitesboro Edith Lyle Gorman Blooming Grove FRESHMEN EdRIE (ioKMAN huh Freddie Gracg Archer City Janice Graham CoUinsviUe FRESHMEN Edna Earl Hight McKinney Le Roy Hinton Dallas Elizabeth Hitchock Denton Leslie Holland Whltewright MuRRELL Hopper Denton FRESHMEN Elizabeth Ann Kav Fort Worth Bi(1(;e Kellv Italy LoNNiE Kemp Mertens Troy Klein Springtotvn La X ' ekne Knight Giirland Daniel Knox .inher City Winnie Lanier Seagoville Jane Loring Dallas Palline Lowe Mart Wellington McAlexander McKinncY FRESHMEN Gordon McBride Electra LOUELLA McCaRSON Elbert Boyd McCellan Iraan Donald McDonald Pilot Point Mary McDonald Keene Bill McKenzie Denton AvuNE Mackey Gladewater La Delle Macon Stamford Charlsie Manire Dallas Blanche Martin Jac {sboro James L. McCary Streetman Oscar McClure Fort Worth Kathryn McDearmon Blum John F. McFadgen Jermyn Marie McLaughlin Bonita Jennie Lou McMillen Murphy Louise Malone Frisco Philip Manire Roanoke Almoth Martin Van Blandy Matthews Vernon FRESHMEN Cora Belle Mayes Canollton .M ( :iE Jane Mavi-ield Bltiegrove Clai DE Miller Knini Horace F. Moore Dulles ' enola Morgan Dallas Roy Morris Orth Mary Louise Murphrey Kerens Louise Nation Azle M. Adele Nelson Denton Freeman O ' Rear .Uiiis. C)I{L,. Deurene Oates Bovd Becky Meade Megargel Virginia Miller Gladewater ZoE Mills Kerens Arvel Morris Denton Willie Morris Waxahachie Mary Maud Moss Denton Lee Roy Neal Dallas Margaret Nicholson Xocona Margaret O ' Byrne Maydelle Fredda Oatman Loving FRESHMEN Dixie Orr Hasl eU Ruth Orr Itasca W. D. Owens Athens Hubert Parrish }acl{sbo)o Ben Paschall Denton Peggy Jane Pender Denton Beth Phillips Martins Mill Joe Bill Pierce Denton Lillian R. Pitts Kium Ewald Ramm Austin Henry Rankin 3iyson Fay Owens Athens Fred Parker Jr. Roby Walt E. Parker Fort Worth Margaret Peacock Mineola Norman Penney Denton Neil Purdue Gladeivater WooDROW Pinkerton Blue Ridge Marshall Plummer Venus Ethelston Provence Denton Alma Elizabeth Rape Midlothian FRESHMEN Marie Ratuff Dallas RiTH Ray Build Francis Reed Piano Vivian Ren fro Henrietta Floyd Rhea Mount Pleasant FRESHMEN J. Y. Russell Whitewright Elizabeth Sanders Sulphur Springs Emma Lee Sanders Venus Everett Scogin Purdon Jane Sewell Midlothian Roy a. Shannon Dallas FRESHMEN LiLLER SkAGCS Mulci {off iBBU- RrTii Smith Byiiiini James Smith Oliver Springs Orlena Snapp McKinney Cornelius Sonntag Leu ' isi ' ille E. W. Spradley Rocl{u ' all Marcv Lee Steed Canton NiMA Stone Cclimi Nan Stovall Denton Fave Taylor Blue Ridge Faye Gene Thompson Weatherjord Lucille Smith Brecl enridge Mary Blanche Smith McKinney Florence Soules Star Lois Standifer Big Spring Lois Starr Palestine Leah Tate BoiL ' ie Dorothy Strong Denton t ii-i ' aaltinailiiartfilVr ' ■ ni n r -I ' l - FRESHMEN Louis A. Thompson Celina Katherine Throckmorton Brec {enildge JiKHii V. O. Thurmond Leu ' isville James Tiller Marshall Durward Timmons Mc Kinney Chlocelia Tunnell Grand Saline Jane Tuttle Gladewater Thelma Uselton Bonita FRESHMEN J. H. Watson Siin o Oris Wayne Webb Cross Plains Annabel West Anna Ervin Whitt Blue Ridge Aubrey Ben Whitten Rocl{tvall Aline Wi lemon Maypeaii BoBBYE Wilson Ben Wheeler May Gene Wilson Trenton E. L. Worley Denton Joe Wright Quitman Phil Wright Denton John Yarbrough Ponder Ova B. Yarbrolgh Ponder Hortense Weir Gurhind Frances West Princeton Warren Wiiitson Denton Leta Kathryne Whitten Rocf{u ' all Pat Wilkins Denton Louise Williams Trenton Gladys Woodley ' Marshall 5arney Wray ' Waxahiichie Beth Wren Boyd LORENE WyATT Dallas Mrs. Madelle Zorn Dallas Time is like a fashionable ho l, ' That slightly shakes his parting gue l: by the hand ; c nd with his arms outstretch ' t, as he would fly, grasps in the comer: Welcome ever smiles, ' _ nd farewell goes out sighing. — Shakespeare. The beSl; part of beauty is that which a picfture cannot express. — Fnincis Bacon. ir It f44 yylatii r elen C tlttnuic . IL. ilZutii pet ex • J ■ " MU, Mau, yVell Jietd c:r-lll—( ' - CIlltd pyctt v jBdaHSUi: I =Ull— .cund 0C-U . Mxki nti i! In wit, as nature, what affecfts our hearts, Is not the exa(fi:ness of pecuHar parts; ' Tis not a Up or eye we beauty call, But the joint force and full result of all. —Tope. LONE STAR CHAMPIONS . . . . First Ron-. ThrcL-l, Richcv, 1 ou . C.Uins, Lil ai K, Catu W.i.uhi, Cux, t.rausull, Lllcnbu.-, MiuliLll, Slum-, t;i,iniuun. i (0«r A ' oH ' rTallant, Robinson, Holbcrt, Co-Cap. Shcpanl, Co-Cap. J. Stovall, P. B. Stovall, Boaz, Relsay, Martin, Turner, Hester, Rccvts, Wilson. Third Row: .-Xssistant Coach Sportsman, Killian, Vick, Dudley, Pentecost, Shaver, Wall, Johnson, Rogers, Burns, Shoemaker, Spiva. I-owth A ' oh: Coach Sisco, Baggett, Johns, Mcrshon, Scale, Gregory, Martin, Pool, Withers, Zachary, Dobbs, Assistant Coach Shancls. The 1936 Football Season September 26 at Dallas North Texas— o, S. M. U.— 6 October 3 at Georgetown North Texas— 7, Southwestern— 12 October 9 at Denton North Texas— 18, A. C. C— o October 16 at Denton . North Texas— 27, S. F. Austin— 7 October 22 at Sherman North Texas— 0, Austm College — o October 30 at Huntsville North Texas— 27, Sam Houston— 7 November 6 at Commerce North Texas— 6, East Texas— November 13 at Denton ....North Texas— 26, Trinity— 6 November 20 at Denton North Texas— 14. San Marcos— o Coach Jack Sisco Johns Kelsay Early Season Training Fortified with the return of fourteen let- termen in a husky crew of fifty odd gridiron aspirants, Coach Jack Sisco began prepara- tions for the molding of another conference championship football aggregation as the early season training camp opened on Sep- tember 10 with five men reporting to the North Texas mentor for every position. S. M. U. Headed by the dynamic litde AU-Ameri- can, Co-Captain Johnny Stovall, the Eagles opened their season in Dallas, September 26, dropping a heart-breaking 6-0 decision to the Rose Bowl famed Southern Methodist University Mustangs. The game, which was fought in a driving downpour and on a slushy, rain-soaked gridiron, was a scoreless tie up until the last few minutes of play when the Galloping Ponies connected with a breath-taking fifty-yard pass that turned the tide of the game and doomed the des- perately-fighting brood of Eagles. The de- cisive heave came on third down with the ball in the Mustangs ' possession on their own 40-yard stripe with eight yards to go for a first down. Bob Finley, ace Methodist kicker and aerial artist, took the pass from center, faded back to his own 30-yard line and tossed the pigskin into the waiting arms of Keith Ranspot, who was brought down from behind by Co-Captain Robert (Fats) Shepard on the Eagles " 10. The hefty Finley plowed through the center of the line on the next two plays for the touchdown that meant victory for the Methodists. Although outweighed forty pounds to the man, the game North Texas eleven fought their heavier and vaunted rivals on even terms throughout the game. The Eagles were further handicapped because of a wet field and their ace runner, Johnny Stovall, al- though playing a hangup game for the full sixty minutes, was unable to get started on his customary broken-field gallops. Turner Wilson Boaz Southwestern Traveling to Georgetown on October ; the Eagles, displaying a complete reversal c form over their performance of the wee before, were administered a surprise 12- lacing at the hands of the Southwester University Pirates. Minus the services c elusive Co-Captain Johnny Stovall, who w; injured in the S. M. U. fray, the contei proved to be a rather drab affair with th locals fumbling at every critical point. Th Dentonites were unable to get started unt the fourth quarter, at which time the launched two sustained drives down the fiel with the first culminating in a touchdow and the second falling a yard short of pa dirt. The Eagles ' only score came on an of tackle smash by " Shorty " Hester for foi yards after continuous line drives had worke the ball 50 yards down the field until withi the shadow of the goal. A. C. C. Playing before an overfiovv crowd at Eagl Field in their first home appearance of tf season. North Texas routed their anciei rivals, the Abilene Christian College Wil cats, 18-0 on October 9. Uncorking a amazing passing attack which featured th good right arm of Lanier " Shorty " Heste the Eagles counted once in the second pi riod and twice in the third. The Eagle first score came on a pass from Richey I Boaz, who lateraled to Wilson, who toi through an open field for the counter. Wilso scored again on a pass from Hester. Tf final tally came on a pass from Hester 1 Reeves which was good for twenty-seve yards and a touchdown. Boaz, P. B. Stovall, and Shepard turnc in notable performances for the locals in tf line, while Johnny Shoemaker, understuc to the injured Johnny Stovall, led the Eagle running attack with sensational broken-fiel jaunts. Collins Granstaff Martin Stephen F. Austin Opening their conference schedule under the arc lights ot Eagle Field on October 16, the Siscomen, paced by the superb passing of Lanier " Shorty " Hester, annihilated the Stephen F. Austin Lumberjacks 27-7 in the most brilliant aerial game of the year. The stocky little Denton half had a hand in the scoring of three of the four North Texas ' markers, while Co-Captain Stovall, who played in his first game since the S. M. U. battle, accounted for the fourth. Early in the first quarter Hester intercepted one of the famous heaves of Mills of the Jacks and ran it back 45 yards for a touchdown. Later in the initial period Hester fired a 25-yard pass to wingman Charlie Turner who ran ten more yards for the counter. On a series of line smashes in the second quarter, the Eagles worked the ball down to the Axemen ' s 2-yard stripe, from which point Hester lateraled to Reeves for the score. In the last quarter Hester ripped off a 3r-yard run around end, placing the pigskin on the Jacks ' one-foot line. On the next play, Stovall carried the oval through the center of the line for the touchdown. Austin College Batding in an icy downpour throughout the entire contest, the Eagles were held to a surprise scoreless tie by the Austin College Kangaroos, October 22, at Sherman. Meeting unexpected, stiff opposition in the Kangaroos, the Siscomen ' s running and passing attacks were both thwarted due to the sloppy con- dition of the field and Austin ' s determined defense. As in the S. M. U. mud battle in the season ' s opener, the rain made it impos- sible for Johnny Stovall to shake loose for any lengthy gains. Twice the Eagles got within scoring distance but were unable to advance farther through the mire. Hester Tallant Holbert Sam Houston Inspired by the spectacular 104-yard touch- down gallop on the opening kick-off, by the North Texas jackrabbit, Johnny Stovall, Coach Jack Sisco ' s gridmen slaughtered the Sam Houston Bearkats 27-7 at Huntsville, October 30. Leading the way for the Eagles with his brilliant field-length jaunt, Stovall came through on two more occasions during the afternoon to cross the double strips. Gath- ering the ball under his arm 4 yards behind his own goal, the elusive little Eagle back, behind perfect blocking, slithered and squirmed his way the length of the field until he had crossed the other goal line. His other two touchdowns were made on gallops of 40 yards or more during the second half. Johnny ' s run will go down in the books as one of the longest runs in L. S. C. history. Hester accounted for the Eagles ' fourth counter with a line smash from the 4-yard line. Commerce Before more than 7,000 fans, the largest crowd in Commerce football history. Coach Jack Sisco ' s gridiron machine rolled over the East Texas Lions 6-0, November 6, at the Etex city in a game that virtually cinched the L. S. C. championship for North Texas. The lone score of the game came in the opening minutes of play. Stovall had re- turned the opening kick-off to the Etex 46- yard line. Hester on the first play drove to a first down, followed by another first down which placed the ball on the Commerce 22- yard stripe. Hester then dropped back and heaved a pass to Charlie Turner, who was over the goal for the counter. Wilson ' s at- tempted point was blocked. Although boasting a not too substantial advantage, the Eagles took things easy for the remainder of the game, playing a good deal of the time on the defensive. Only once did the Lions seriously threaten and that luhu: ShuaiKikc I ' lnllip was in the second quarter when a pass fro Taylor to Montgomery placed the ball c Denton ' s 6-yard stripe; however, at this poi the Eagles ' forward wall held for downs. Fi the remainder of the contest, Etex tried vain to connect for a score via the air, wil the famed heaving of Montgomery and D Fee going for naught. The game marked the first appearance the Eagle forward wall of Roger Marti who had been out all season with an injure knee. In the North Texas line Co-Capta Fats Shepard, P. B. Stovall, and Kerrr Boaz turned in their typical fine defensi ' play. Trinity University l- ' laying in their last non-conference batt of the year, the Eagles buried the invadir Trinity University Tigers under a 26-6 av lanche on November 13 at Eagle Field. L( by the superb passing of " Shorty " Heste the Eagles rolled over the Tigers with eas pushing over most of their tallies in ti second half. In the opening minutes of tl first quarter, the Tigers received a fiftee yard penalty, placing the ball on their i yard stripe in possession of the Eagles. Stov: on the first play swept around right end fi the score. On a pass, Hester to Reeve the Eagles rang up their second counter the third quarter. Once more Hester co nected with a receiver as he hurled a 14-yai toss to Wilson in the fourth period to mal the score stand 18-0 in favor of the loc school. Denton ' s last tally came in tl closing minutes of the game when Hest passed to Boaz for 32 yards and a touchdow San Marcos Bringing their 1936 season to a successf close. Coach Jack Sisco ' s Feathered Floi handed the San Marcos Bobcats a 14-0 la ing, November 20, at Eagle Field to captu the Lone Star Conference championship £ the second successive year, having shared the title in a three-way tie last year with East Texas and Stephen F. Austin. Playing in his last game for the Green and White, little Co-Captain Johnny Stovall played brilliant- ly as he scampered up and down the field, leading the way tor the Eagles ' victory with his 75-yard touchdown gallop and drives through the line for consistent yardage, [ohnny was deprived of another well-earned honor when his 50-yard touchdown jaunt in the fourth quarter was called back because an off-sides penalty. Denton ' s first tally came on the eighth play of the game when Stovall gathered in Howard ' s punt on the Eagles ' 25-yard mark and raced the remaining length of the field for the score. On the first play of the fourth quarter, Stovall reeled off his 50-yard touch- down gallop which was nullified by an Eagle penalty. Late in the last period, Johnny intercepted a Bobcat pass on his own 46- yard line. On the next play he drove to San Marcos ' 42-yard line for a first down. At this point, Hester slashed into the Bobcat ' s secondary and lateraled to Wilson who raced the remaining distance for the touchdown. Out of the Eagles ' starting line-up eight men played their last game for the Green and White. These men were Boaz, Turner, P. B. Stovall, Holbert, Shepard, Martin, J. Stovall, and Wilson. At the close of the season five North Texas gridmen made the Official All-Conference team selected by the L. S. C. sports scribes. These men were P. B. Stovall at tackle, Co-Captain Robert " Fats " Shepard at guard, Kermit Boaz at end, Co-Captain Johnny Stovall at half, and Lanier " Shorty " Hester at quarter. P. B. Stova Edwards Reeves Freshman Season, 1936 Coach Choc Sportsman ' s Frosh gridmen opened their season on October i by downing their tradi- tional rivals, Decatur Baptist, 7 to o on the latter ' s home field. The game rocked along on even terms for the first half with the Eaglets finally breaking loose in the third quarter. On an off-tackle slash at the left side of the line, Delbert Browning drove over the only score of the evening. Penney at end and Beddow at guard stood out on the Eaglets ' defensive. On October 15, the Eaglets, playing in their first home game of the year, battled to a 7 to 7 deadlock with their arch rivals from Commerce, the East Texas State Teachers " Fish. " The locals ' lone score was a 60-yard t ouchdown gallop by Browning on a fake pass play on the second play of the game. Out- standing backfield performances were turned in by Browning, James, and Hogan, while Vickery, Flor- ence, and Sonntagg displayed laudable work in the line. The Eaglets commenced to hit their stride on October 29, when they took an invading Trinity University freshman team into camp by a 32 to trimming at Eagle Stadium. Led by the passing combination of Browning to Horton, the local fresh- men ran wild to score at ease over a much lighter Trinity eleven. Browning personally accounted for the scoring of three of the Eaglets ' five counters and passed to Horton for a fourth. The fifth local score was a forward pass from Horton to Curtis in the last quarter, which was good for 25 yards and a touchdown. Coming back in the last half to score all 3 of their points, the Weatherford Junior College Coyotes trounced the Eaglets 33 to 13 on November 19 at Eagle Field in the final game of the season. The Eaglets drew first blood in the initial period when Browning passed to Carr for the counter. In the last quarter, James raced back a kickoff to the Coy- otes ' 2-yard stripe, from which point he drove over for the score on the next play. The 1936 Eaglet roster included the following men: Morris, Penney, Ray, McNeal, Beddow, Vine- yard, Vick, Browning, James, Curtis, Riola, Carr, Pharr, Klutts, Brown, Burneston, Chupick, Curtis, Shelton, Horton, Boyd, Herron, Allison, Williams, Dooley, Shelton, Dobbs, McLeod, Seely, and Webb. " f ' m,00 ' TRACK REVIEW OF SEASON North Texas State Teachers College ' s track squads, which for the past half-decade have steadily been rising into national prominence on the cinder paths of this country, reached their apex this spring when Coach Choc Sportsman ' s thinly-clads swept aside all opposition in their wake to establish themselves as the foremost track and field squad in the South. The first foreboding of the high attainments that might be expected of North Texas in the near future came on December 27 at the Mid-winter Sports Car- nival at New Orleans when Wayne Rideout startled the American track world by defeating Don Lash of Indiana, the national distance champ in the two- mile run. Rideout ' s performance in this race of covering the course in 9:03, the second fastest two- mile race ever reeled off in America up to that date, immediately flashed the name of N. T. S. T. C. across the headlines of practically every leading newspaper in the nation. With Wayne ' s name went the name of his twin brother Blaine who deserved almost as much of the glory as his brother, due to the fact that he served as pace-setter during the grueling two-mile race. The almost flawless resemblance of the twins, which was coupled with their athletic prowess, had made them become overnight a national attraction. From far and wide came letters into the local ath- letic office, issuing invitations to the Rideouts to compete in special meets. Accepting as many re- quests as it was possible to fulfill in an allotted time, Coach Sportsman and his proteges made a swing of the Eastern circuit of indoor tracks in the month of February and culminated their sojourn on Northern soil on March 6 in Chicago by running in the Chicago Relays. Competing on indoor tracks for the first time in their lives, the bespectacled Texans found the going more than rough for themselves, especially when their inexperience on this type of track was coupled with the fact that they were unaccustomed to the laxity of the regulations in the East governing sportsmanlike conduct while competing in a race. Gaining a wealth of knowledge and experience, the Rideouts for five weeks competed in meets in the North, entering various events, which included the mile, two-mile, and the 5,000-meter run, and coming out with honors which ranged from third place to as low as eighth. On April 2, the country once more heard of this sensational family when Blaine Rideout downed Gene Venzke of Penn., the East ' s outstanding dis- tance runner, in a special mile race at the Texas v . Charles C. (Choc) Sportsman Relays. On the same afternoon Wayne met his old rival, Don Lash of Indiana, in their first meeting on an outdoor track since the Sports Carnival at New Orleans, and this time the tables were turned as the famous Indianian beat Wayne by nearly 20 yards in a great race. Another set of twins who have done probably as much to elevate North Texas Teachers to the high spot which she holds in the track world of the na- tion, is the Brown twins, Delmer and Elmer. These brilliant trackmen who hail from Eastland, differ from the Rideouts in that they specialize in the dash events as well as the broad jump. Last year no little amount of publicity was given the local school by the achievements of these mighty performers, and now this year the Browns have taken up where they left off last spring to continue their outstanding work and to further the good name of the local school. Starting with the first meet of the year on down to the last, the Browns have put forth their efforts to the fullest and always led the way to victory for the Eagles. Because of the fact that Delmer has al- ways had a slight advantage over his brother in speed, it was Elmer ' s lot to add to his trophy case numerous second-place medals in evidence of his accomplishments under these conditions, while Del- mer garnered the more coveted awards. Other stars, who have contributed to their fullest in the molding of this potent cincier aggregation and deserve the highest praise and applause, are such men as Captain Johnny Stovall, Woodrow Whatley, Al- vin Chrisman, Clovis Johnson, Henry Morgan, Bingo Kinder, Ewell Titus, Cecil Phillips, and other men whose names are too numerous to mention. REVIEW OF SEASON Border Olympics With the outlook appearing to be better this year than ever before in the history of the school, Coach Choc Sportsman ' s Eagle thinly-clads opened their 1937 track se ason at Laredo with a score of g A points to 29 for Rice and 25 for Texas. It marked the first time in the history of the running of the Olympics that the Eagles had emerged victorious, the University having reigned as champions for the other four years. The Eagles, showing marked improvement over the record at the Olympic the previous year when they came fifth, cracked two college records in gar- nering five first places. For the fifth consecutive year a North Texas runner won the mile event as Henry Morgan breezed home in the time of 4:29.1 to es- tablish a new college record for the distance. The Eagle mile relay team made up of Delmer and El- mer Brown, Clovis Johnson, and Alvin Chrisman broke the other record attributed to the locals as they raced around the track in :24 to clip more than three seconds off of the old mark. North Texas ' dash twins, Delmer and Elmer Brown, ran away with the loo-yard dash as they finished one, two in the order named. The Eagle 880-yard relay team of Elmer Brown, Bingo Kinder, Johnny Stovall, and Delmer Brown took first place in that event, beating out the fine teams of Texas and Rice. The fifth and final event won by Denton was the di.scus by Cecil Phillips, who hurled the disc 135 feet and 6 inches. The best showing made by any other Lone Star Conference team besides the Eagles was put up by San Marcos, who carried a twelve-man track squad, two more than the locals, and finished fourth with 5 points. f% mi Rideovits Fat Stock Show Journeying westward to Fort Worth on March 20, North Texas, led by the amazing achievements of Delmer Brown, captured the college division championship of the hfteenth annual Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock Show track and field meet. D. Brown, cracking four meet records and tying a fifth, completely stole the limelight as he broke records in the 100-yard dash and the broad jump, tied the record in the special 100-meter dash, and, ending up the evening of glory, served as the anchor man on the record-breaking Eagle mile relay team. Del- mer started off the afternoon by taking the century in 9.7, clipping one tenth of a second olf the old mark and barely nosing out his brother Elmer. Next he raced to victory in the 100-meter event against the best dashmen in the L. S. C, and again he barely breasted the tape ahead of Elmer, tying Chink Wal- lender ' s mark of 10.6 made while running under the colors of the University. Turn- ing toward the field events. Brown leaped 23 feet and 9 inches in the broad jump for a new record, which sliced an inch and a half off of the old mark. Finally, climaxing his afternoon festivities, the Eastland Flash brought up the rear of the Eagles ' mile-relay quartet of Alvin Chrisman, Elmer, and Clovis Johnson, establishing a new mark which was 1.5 seconds faster than the old mark of the University of Texas. The Eagle ' s famous quarter-miler, Alvin Chrisman, turned in a brilliant performance in the 440 as he raced around the track in 50.4, setting a new mark that was one tenth of a second better than the standing time. One of the prettiest exhibitions of stamina and speed was displayed by Henry Morgan, who won the mile run in 4:25.2, two tenths of a second above the meet record, to finish 150 yards ahead of his nearest rival which was his brother Frank. Titus D. Brown North Texas-Texas U. Meet Returning home the following week, Choc ' s trackmen downed their bitterest com- petitors for track laurels in the entire South- west, Texas University, under the lights of Eagle Field by a 72 to 64 score. The meet, which furnished the local fans their first opportunity of this season of seeing their nationally-famous track squad in action against outside competition, was high- lighted by the brilliant performances of Delmer Brown. D. Brown once more cap- tured individual honors by collecting firsts in the 100 and 220-yard dashes and the broad jump, and served as anchor man on both the winning relay teams, the 440, and mile. The meet was a closely contested affair with the score rocking back and forth as the events progressed. The mile relay, which was the final event of the evening, definitely decided which squad would capture the meet. Previous to the running of this event, Elmer Brown, one of the best dash men on the squad and member of both the 440 and mile- relay teams, jerked a muscle while compet- ing in the 220-yard dash, ending his services for the night. Captain Johnny Stovall, al- ways a dependable cog in the Eagle track squad, took over Elmer ' s post of lead-off man on the mile-relay team and capably filled Brown ' s shoes by giving the Eagles a substantial lead which they never re- linquished. In addition to Elmer, Lyman Gregory, another dash man, suffered from the same type of injury as Brown and was rendered unserviceable to the team for the remainder of the season. Henry Morgan, ace Eagle miler, turned in an enviable " iron-man " performance by first winning the mile, then coming up from behind to run a dead heat with Thomas of the University in the 880, and finally entering the two-mile and snatching third position in this event. I I North Texas-Chicago Track Meet Elii Coming to Denton for the second consecu- tive year, the Chicago University Maroons liowed to the powerful North Texas squad by the overwhehning count of 92 to 34. The dual meet this spring was quite a reversal from the affair of last year which saw Jay Berwanger, the " one-man track team, " amass 25 Vz points to lead an invading Maroon squad to a 74 2 to gS ' i triumph. Strengthened by the rise to eligibility this year of such stars as the Browns, Chrisman, Johnson, Whatley, and others, the Eagles were a decided improvement over the team of last fall that fell before the onslaught of Berwanger and Co., as the locals collected twelve firsts out of a possible fifteen events. Once more the flying heels of Delmer Brown paced North Texas to victory as the curly- haired blond flash captured his customary firsts in the broad jump, 100 and 220-yard dashes and served as anchor man on the winning mile and 440-yard relay teams. Henry Morgan stepped ofT the mile in 4:22 to set a new unofficial college record, besting the L. S. C. mark by 7.8 seconds. One of the surprises of the night was the unusally close battle waged in the 440-yard dash, which was won by Wasserman of Chicago, who came up from behind on the last turn to beat out the Eagle ' s noted quar- ter-miler, Alvin Chrisman, in the time of 49.5. The L. S. C. record of 50.4 seconds for this distance was bettered by both Wasser- man and Chrisman. Other conference marks which were surpassed by the speedy Denton- ites were the 220-yard low hurdles, the 440- yard sprint relay, and the 220-yard dash. In the low hurdles. Bingo Kinder stepped the distance off in 24.5 to excel the conference mark by .5 of a second. Phillips D. Brown Kinder E. B Texas Relays Enlightened by the performance of such nationally famous trackmen as Lash of In- diana, Venzke of Penn., Terry of Hardin- Simmons, Francis of Nebraska, and last but not least. North Texas ' own Rideout twins, the Tenth Annual Texas Relays, held at Aus- tin on April 3, officially opened the track sea- son in the Southwest with North Texas Teachers coming in for her share of honors. Amassing three firsts, one second, two thirds, and one fourth place, the Eagles gathered more points than any other track squad with the exception of Rice Institute. Blaine Rideout led the way for the local school by turning in a magnificent exhibition of speed and reserve power to defeat the ace distance runner of the East, Gene Venzke of Pennsylvania, in a thrilling mile race with the time of 4:20. The plucky Eagle runner matched his more experienced rival stride for stride around the track until the final few yards, at which time Rideout had saved enough reserve strength to burst out a few feet ahead to bring home victory to the Green and White. The other half of the famous Rideout set, Wayne, engaged in a private feud with his chief rival, Don Lash of Indiana, and came out second best in the 3,000-nieter event, trailing the " king of the two-milers " ' to the tape by 20 yards, after having led the way for the first seven and a half laps. Wayne in defeat, however, pushed Lash to a new meet record of 8:37 which clipped 6.5 seconds of! of the seven-year-old mark. The Eagle ' s sprint medley relay team of Harold Vick, Clovis Johnson, Bingo Kinder, and Henry Morgan set a new meet mark in that event with a time of 3:31.9. In the mile relay event, the Eagle team of Stovall, C. Johnson, D. Brown, and Chrisman tied the record in the mile with 3.21. T.C.U.-S.M.U.-N.T.S.T.C. On April 14, Coach Choc Sportsman ' s Green and White warriors closed their 1937 home season by scalping the T. C. U. Horned Frogs and the S. M. U. Mustangs in a tri- angular meet under the arc lights of Eagle Field before a crowd of 2,500 track enthu- siasts. The Eagles piled up 102 points to 30 for the Horned Frogs and 27 for the Ponies. Sweeping to victory in all nine of the track events and four of the field contests, the Eagles cracked five L. S. C. records and tied a sixth. The spectators gazed with awe as Ewell Titus, husky North Texas javelin thrower, hurled the spear 208 feet and 7 inches to break all previous existing records in the L. S. C. Titus ' mighty heave eclipsed any throw ever before made on Eagle Field. Another mighty performance turned in by one of the local trackmen was the win- ning of the 880-yard run by Henry Morgan in the time of 1:55.8, which is 1.2 seconds faster than the conference mark. The Eagle sprint relay team continued to turn in their record-breaking performances that have high- lighted practically every meet this season as they streaked the course in 42.1, for a full second better than the college record. For the first time on Eagle Field the Brown twins treated the fans to a novelty by running a dead heat in the 220-yard dash. Crossing the finish line shoulder to shoulder, Delmer and Elmer surpassed the conference mark of 22.2 by .3 of a second. Earlier in the evening Delmer had clipped a tenth of a second off the college record of 9.9 in the century. Bingo Kinder, in racing to victory in the 220 low hurdles, in the time of 25 seconds tlat, accounted for the equaling of the sixth record of the night that was up for possible destruction. f Kansas Relays Capturing first places in all three of the relay events in which they were entered and adding a third-place honor in the javelin, C ' oach Choc Sportsman ' s five-man Eagle track team paced the nation ' s leading col- leges in the fifteenth annual Kansas Relays held on April 17 at Lawrence. Avenging their defeat in the 440-yard event at the Texas Relays at the hands of the University of Texas, the Eagle baton squad of the Browns, Captain Stovall, and Chrisman stepped out of their class once during the evening to speed home to victory in that sprint relay event with a time of 42.1 to beat out the Longhorns. Earlier in the afternoon the North Texas relay quartet had snatched firsts in both the 880-yard and mile relay events with times of 1:28.6 and 5:19.8 respectively. Ewell Titus ' heave of 200 feet 10 1-4 inches was sufficient to cap- ture third place in the javelin. Penn Relays Continuing to maintain their monopoly of honors in meet competition for the season, North Texas ' crack sprinters captured firsts in all three relay events at Philadelphia on .April 23-24 in the forty-third annual Penn Relays, only to be disqualified in the 880- yard event on Friday, the Eagle thinly-clads returned to the cinders on Saturday to crack meet records in both the 880-yard and mile events. Since Elmer Brown and Captain [ohnny Stovall had both overrun the specified 10-yard zone in passing the baton, the Eagles were disqualified in their record-breaking race of 1:26.3, which was three tenths of a second faster than the old mark. Despite this heart-breaking occurrence, the Eagle foursome continued their brilliant perform- ances by .setting a new mark of 3:19.6 in the mile to beat Colgate ' s six-year old mark by eight tenths of a second. Freshman Track, 1937 Coach Choc Sportsman ' s freshmen opened their 1937 track season by capturing second place in the Southwestern Exposition and Fat Stock Show at Fort Worth on March 20 with a total of 41 V2 points against Texas A. M. Frosh ' s winning total of 56 points. The freshmen from the University of Tulsa were third with 20 tallies. The victory of the A. M. Fish, who were led by Cecil, " the one-man track team, " marked the climax of a two-year reign of the Eaglets as Fat Stock Show champions. Claude Everett, ace Eaglet hurdler, came through with a victory in the low hurdles and finished a close second in the highs. Ken Sampson, North Texas distance runner, set a new meet record in the 880 with a time of 2:03.8, while Jack Sahling, who came to the local school from Ohio, brought home the bacon in the mile. The Eaglets ' only win in the field events was Jimmy Matthews ' victory in the pole vault. Competing in their second meet of the year in Fort Worth, Coach Choc Sportsman ' s Fish captured a triangular meet with N. T. A. C. Aggies and the T. C. U. Frosh, with a score of 62 points for the locals to 60 for the Aggies and 23 for the Polliwogs. Claude Everett paced the Eaglets with firsts in the 220-yard low hurdles, 100 and 220-yard dashes and a second in the high hurdles to snatch individual scoring honors with 18 points. The Rideout twins, Wayne and Blaine, both came through in their races with easy victories in their events as Wayne captured the 880-yard run and Blaine won the mile. Joe Johnston, with a victory in the 440-yard dash. Garland Boyd, with a first in the discus, and McFatridge, with a tie for first place in the high jump, accounted for the other Eaglet wins of the evening. Engaging in a second triangular meet with N. T. A. C. and the T. C. U. Frosh, within the period of a week. North Texas freshmen met with less oppo- sition in the second affair, emerging victorious with a total of 85 points to 43 for the Aggies and 27 for T. C. U. Led by the Rideout twins, Wayne and Blaine, Joe Johnston, and Claude Everett, the Ea- glets amassed ten firsts out of fifteen events. Wayne Rideout captured first place in the 880- yard run, running the distance in 1 155.7, which beat the L. S. C. mark by 1.3 seconds, while brother Blaine ran the mile in 4:19.3, which easily beat the old conference mark of 4:29.8. Everett won firsts in the broad jump, 120-yard high hurdles, and the 220-yard low hurdles; and Johnston came home with victories in the 220 and 440-yard dashes. r BASKETBALL and other Sports REVIEW OF SEASON With four returning lettermen, one squadman, ten junior college transfers, and four of the best of last year ' s freshmen on hand for the first official day of basketball practice in early November, Coach Henry G. (Pete) Shands began to whip his charges into shape in order to place a winning combination on the court by the first conference tussle in mid- January. Coach Shands commenced to build his team around two lettermen, Co-Captains Zack Cain and Jimmy Hawk, both playing in their last year. From the outset of the early season practice, it ap- peared as if the older men. Hawk and Cain, as well as the other two lettermen, Charlie Turner and La- nier " Shorty " Hester, would have to show consid- erable hustle in order to merit a starting post with the fine material coming up from the freshman ranks in the persons of Doyle Preston and J. D. Wright, flashy and aggressive guards. Opening the season on the home floor before one of the largest crowds ever to witness a cage battle in Harriss Gym, the Eagles fell before an invading East Texas five, 39 to 34, in a battle whose outcome was never certain until the sound of the final whistle. The locals, led by sharpshooting Charlie Turner, were quick to jump into the lead, piling up a 6-2 advantage in the first few minutes of play. With this lead on hand, the Eagles slowly added to their margin until they were out in front by a 19 to 15 score at half time. Of these 19 points, Turner ac- counted for 9 tallies before he went out via the foul line, after playing 14 minutes. Coming out after the rest period, the visitors, paced by Captain Merrill McKee, wasted little time in overcoming the North Texas lead, and hitting the hoop from all angles of the court, soon leaped out in front, 28 to 22. From this stage of the game on out, the Etex quint took matters easy and never were again in any serious danger, although the locals drew within three points of the Commerce crew on several occasions. Co-Captain Hawk, with three field goals and four charity tosses, led the locals ' scoring for the evening with ten points. Toiling for the Green and White, stocky and aggressive Doyle Preston, in his first conference varsity game, turned in a splendid performance on the defense. Taking to the road for the first time this season, the Eagles romped over the San Marcos Bobcats Henry G. (Pete) Shands 30 to 27 on the latter ' s court to ring up their first conference triumph of the year. The first half of the game was mostly all San Marcos, as the Den- tonites found it rather hard to get started. At the half the Bobcats boasted a seven-point advantage. Coming out in the second half, the Shandsmen soon became acclimated to their surroundings and in rapid succession poured the ball through the hoop for five consecutive goals which placed them out in front with a three-point lead, which they maintained from there on out. Charley Turner was high-point man of the evening with four goals and a free throw for nine tallies. Returning home after a one-game stand on the road trip. Coach Shands ' Feathered Flock startled the Lone Star Conference cage world by defeating the powerful Stephen F. Austin Lumberjacks 33 to 32 in an overtime game in Harriss Gym, witnessed by a capacity crowd. The Eagles took the lead in the opening minutes of the initial period and grad- ually piled it up into a 13 to 8 advantage at half time. In the second period both squads came out with re- newed life and commenced peppering the basket from all corners of the court to engage in a scoring contest, with first one and then the other taking the lead. At the end of the regular playing time the teams were knotted at 29-all. In the over time period a brace of free tosses and a field goal by the Eagles as compared to three charity throws by the Jacks were the deciding factors in the outcome of the game. Alton Clayton, diminutive Jack forward, led the Nacogdoches offensive with 16 points to annex high scoring honors, while Dan Yarbro, with 10 tallies, was high man for the locals. Commendable work on the defense was evidenced by Doyle Preston of the Eagles. Taking to the road once more, North Texas REVIEW OF SEASON barifcci into Nacogdoclies, where they met a better organizetl and more determined Stephen F. Austin Lumberjack five, who completely routed the Eagles 41 to 25 to avenge their set-back the week be- fore. Before the game was two minutes old the Jacks hatl shot out in front with 6-1 leaci, which was soon extinguishetl as Preston accounted for a field goal and a free throw and Wright also a shot from the Hoor to knot the count at 6-all. The lead exchanged hands from here on until the latter part of the first period. At this juncture of the battle the Axemen began finiling the range of the hoop and fired one goal in after another to run up a half time advantage of 25 to 16. The second half was a replica of the last part of the initial period as the Lumberjacks continued their firing at the basket to coast to an easy triumph. The Nacogdoches crew was paced by Lanky Red Massey, who walked oft with scoring honors with 14 points. The elongated Jack center was closely followed by J. D. Wright of the Eagles who rang up four field goals and three gratis shots for eleven tallies to pace the Shandsmen. Preston was the second highest Eagle scorer with seven counters. Journeying farther southward, the North Texas cagers stopped oft the following night in Huntsville, where they bowed to an up-and-coming Sam Hous- ton Bcarkat c]uint by a to 25 score. The Bearkat five, which got oft ' to a slow start at the beginning of the season, began to take on more momentum with each game; and the classy Jail City five that Coach White placed on the court against the invad- ing North Texans was a far cry from the cellar oc- cupants of the previous season. Charlie Turner paced the scorers for the day with nine points, while dependable Doyle Preston took over the more met- tlesome duties of the back court. Fighting for an outside chance at the conference title, the Eagles nosed out the San Marcos Bobcats 27 to 26 in Harriss Gym to register their third win of the year against a like number of reversals. ( r r p l| [AG fAGLEs ' " 5 ' ' I Ti Front Row: Hester, Smith, Hawk, Turner, Preston Bacl{ Row. Coach Shands, Bonner, Nichols, Yarbro, Wright, Burns Wright The score might lead one to believe the bat- tle was a closely contested affair throughout, but on the contrary, the Eagles were in com- plete command for the major part of the game up until the final few minutes. Big Dan Yarbro started the scoring lor the night with a crip shot, closely followed by field goals from Preston and Cain. The Denton- ites maintained their lead and at intermission were on the long end of a 13 to 12 count. As soon as the second period began, the Eagles went out in front with a substantial lead which they held until the last three min- utes of the contest. Then Gid Campbell, ace Bobcat guard, with his team trailing 21- 27, started a one-man rally by pouring through the hoop a pair of field goals and a gratis shot to pull his team within one point of the Dentonites. However, the final whistle of the timekeeper cut short the Bob- cat rally. Campbell captured individual hon- ors of the night with 10 points, while Preston, with three field goals and a free throw, and Cain, with a pair of field goals and three charity tosses, tied for local high honors with seven apiece. Making their final bow before a home audi- ence, the Eagles were nosed out in the last minute of play by the Sam Houston Bearkats 28 to 27 for the second defeat of the season at the hands of the Huntsville crew. Bill Bit- ner, assisted by the uncanny goal-looping of Clifford Dotson, deprived the locals of certain victory, when, with only six rounds left to play, he sank a goal from back of the foul line to ice the game for the Kats as only one second of playing time remained. The first half of the contest was closely fought with neither team boasting more than a three-point lead at any time. On three occasions the count was deadlocked, with the Eagles finally gaining the upper hand and going into a 1 1 to 9 lead at the half. As the last period began, the locals added to their margin by scoring two more goals to make the count 15 Smith Hawk Preston to 9. Here, however, the tide turned and i a few brief moments the score was one again deadlocked at i6-all. Striving to shak off the Kats, North Texas ran up a 27 to 2 advantage which to all parties seemed quit a substantial lead. However, Clifford Do son soon took command and fired two goa! through the hoop to draw within one poir of the pace-setters. His teammate, Bitne made the shot that brought victory to th Huntsville five. Dotson paced the individu; scorers with 14 points, while Turner an Yarbro bore the brunt of the Eagles ' attac with eight apiece. The outstanding Eagl defensive courtmen for the evening wei Dan Yarbro and Doyle Preston. In the closing contest of the season, Coac Shands " cagers fell before the East Tex; Lions at Commerce z to 27. The Etex wii witnessed by the largest cage crowd in Con merce history, was the tenth consecuti ictory for the Lions over Denton during li past five years. The melee marked the fin: appearance of Charlie Turner, Co-Captair Zack C ain and Jimmy Hawk in Green an While uniforms. At the completion of the Commerce batri Doyle Preston, sophomore star and all-coi ference guard, was elected captain of tl 1937-38 Eagle cage team. At the followir meeting of the Athletic Council letters wei awarded to Co-Captains Jimmy Hawk an Zack Cain, Charlie Turner, Doyle Prestoi .Alton CJraham, Dan Yarbro, Doyle Smitl and J. D. Wright. With the return of five of these men, Ca| tain-elect Preston, Smith, Yarbro, Wrigh and Graham, all of whom will be playing i their junior year, the outlook for a niuc improved standing in the conference del nitelv looks brighter. Cain Freshman Basketball 1 urner C oach Lanier " Shorty " Hester ' s Eaglets dropped their opening contest ot the season to the powerful Gober High Plowboys on lanuary 15 in Harriss Gym by a score of 39-34. The game was a hotly contested battle throughout with the lead switching hands eleven times. On the following afternoon, the Eaglets took to the road, downing Springtown High by a 31 to 20 score on the latter ' s court. (x)ntinuing their road jaunt the local Fish took on the Cjober High Plowboys in a re- turn match at Ciober, coming out second best by a 38 to 29 count. Returning home after a fairly successful road trip, the Eaglets trounced the Spring- town High five for the second time this season and by a score of 29-8. On the following week, the Eaglets ran into stiff opposition in their traditional rivals, the East Texas Fish, and dropped both games of a home-and-home schedule. Commerce took the first game on their own court 38 to 27, as well as winning the second game 28 to 24 in Denton. After these two reversals. Coach Hester ' s charges seemed to come into their own as they walloped the Quitman High Bulldogs 38-26 and the Clifton Junior C ollege quint 50-18 on the local Hoor to close a quite suc- cessful season, which at first had started out rather disasterously. Men who comprised the Eaglet squad for this year were Malaise, Havenhill, Herron, K.ee, Bass, Carr, Stine, Vineyard, Hester, Leslie, Park, N ' ickery, Thompson, Scoggin, Webb, Pope, and Denison. Graham Yarbr Irwin, Conway, F. Morgan, McDade, H. Morgan, Pigg, Coach Sportsman Cross Country Inasmuch as no conference meet was held this season and due to the fact that the Eagles downed the only member of the circuit who placed a cross- country team on the track this year, Coach Choc Sportsman ' s harriers for the third successive season won the conference title by default. The North Texans opened the season in Denton on October 9 at Eagle Field, losing out to the Okla- homa Sooners by a 31-24 score, despite the fact that Captain Henry Morgan of North Texas led the field home by 75 yards in 9:51 for a new college record for the two-mile course. Although Morgan finished first, Oklahoma captured second, third, fourth, fifth, and seventh places respectively. The order in which the runners followed Morgan is as follows: Howell, Oklahoma, Seago, Oklahoma, Moody, Oklahoma, Boyd, Oklahoma, Frank Mor- gan, North Texas, Callen, Oklahoma, Conway, North Texas, McDade, North Texas, and Pigg, North Texas. Meeting their traditional rivals, the East Texas Lions, at Eagle Field on October 22, the Eagle run- ners, paced by Captain Henry Morgan, rollecl up 39 points to their opposition ' s 10. Morgan came in first ahead of his brother Frank, who was followed by Lee Conway of the Eagles, an Etex man, and Ralph McDade. On October 31 at Austin, the Eagle harriers closed their season in a dual meet at Texas University with the Longhorns winning 33-22. Making his record for the year show 1,000 per cent in meet competition this season, Captain Morgan once more raced home to victory more than a hundred yards ahead of his nearest rival, Remus Thomas of Texas U., in the time of 10:03.5. Following Thomas came Wilson of Texas U., Reed of Texas U., Frank Morgan of North Texas, Fisher of Texas U., Xemisis of Texas U., Conway of North Texas, McDade of North Texas, and Johnson of North Texas. Wayne and Blaine Rideout, North Texas fresh- men whose points did not count because of their ineligibility for varsity competition, actually finished first in the race, leading Morgan by more than 200 feet, with a tie of 9:48. At the close of the season, letters were awarded to Henry and Frank Morgan, Ralph McDade, and Lee Conway. Frank Morgan was elected as captain for the 1937 Eagle cross-country team, taking over the captaincy vacated by his brother Henry. A member of the squad who put in a lot of hard work but was laid up with an injury during the campaign was Herman Scgrist, who deserves much credit for his ertorts. •1 ..•• S r-ik Coach Shands, Davis, Rowden, Barton, Garren, Martin, Jones, Fairlec Tennis, 1937 With only three returning squadmcn on hand for the opening match of the season, Coach Henry G. (Pete) Shands " netmen fell before an invading Bay- lor University squaci by a 6-0 score on March 24. The following Saturday the inexperienced brood of Eagles dropped their second and third reversals of the season on the same day as the Oklahoma Sooners took a 6-0 triumph, while the Matadors of Texas Tech returned home with a 4-2 victory to their credit. On April 2 Coach Shands " racqueteers commenced to hit their stride as they startetl ofi a four-match winning streak by downing the Durant Teachers of Oklahoma on the local courts by a y], score, with the match being awarded the locals due to the fact that the Eagles " number one doubles team of Barton and Jones won their match, a point that decides a meet victor in the event of a tie. laid up with an injured hand, teammates Barton, Martin, Fairlee, and Davis swept through their singles matches in straight sets, while Garren and Barton and Davis and Fairlee took their doubles en- gagements in a similar manner. Continuing their winning streak, the North Te.x- ans on the following week won a 3-3 deadlock from the S. M. U. Mustangs in Dallas, again by virtue of their victory in the number one doubles match. Returning home, the Eagles, for the second time in the season, walloped a Trinity University squad by a 6-0 score to stretch their wins to four straight. Meeting the N. T. A. C. squad on the local courts for their annual matches, the locals ' winning streak was snapped at four straight, as the cadets trimmed the Eagles 5-2 by taking both doubles contests and three of the five singles engagements. Traveling to Waxahachie, the Eagle netters The Eagle netmen closed their home season on trounced the Trinity University Tigers 6-0 in the April 16 as they lost their largest dual meet of the first road dual meet of the locals this season. With year to their ancient and arch rivals, the East Texas the North Texas number one man, Charley Jones, Lions, by a count of 6-4. W. A. A. Sports Managers of W. A. A. W. A. A. tumblers practice up. Beginning ot a pyramid. The outing club. " The Martins and the Coys " took the prize at the W. A. A. Stunt Night. Silhouetted archers. W. A. A. The W. A. A. style parade from the " Sixties " at the Stunt Night. Pyramid practice. Tennis sharks play havoc. INTRAMURALS Winners of the Intramural in football. Intramural boxing at the P. E. entertainment. Intramural football . . . last game . . . Championship. yP w. h W ' p. First Row: Brown, Bruce, Collier, Collins, Evans, Everett, Foster, Gregory, Harden Second Row. Hendricks, Hildebrand, Jones, Karnes, Lively, Loftin, Lowe, McDonald, Newton Third Row. Offutt, Padgett, Petty, Shaw, Shook, Snodgrass, Sweet, Willard, Windle OFFICERS President Frank Lowe Vice-President Mike Foster Secretary Mary N. Sweet Treasurer Lyman Gregory I Miss Myrtle Brown Sponsors ,Dr. L. W. Newton ' Miss Bessie Shook Honorary Member Dr. W. H. Bruce MEMBERS Mrs. Thelma Collier W. W. Collins Jr. BowEN Evans Bennie Everett Mike Foster Lyman Gregory Esther Harden CoRiNNE Hendricks Leslie Hildebrand Charles Ray Jones Ray Karnes Winona Lively Lois Loftin Frank Lowe Jr. Mrs. Bennie McDonald Maifair Offutt Helen Padgett Verna Mae Petty WiLETA Shaw Helen Snodgrass Robert Speer Sam Spikes Mary Norborne Sweet John Willard Mary Elizabeth Windle Beta Alpha Rho Beta f n7 Row. Brown, Bryant, Burns, Conway, Evans, Evcatt Second Row. Fanner, Foster, Gentry, Glenn, Greenfield, Harpool OFFICERS Fall Semester High Alpha T. P. Withrow High Beta Mike Foster High Gamma R. A. Glenn High Delta C. A. Burns Representatives to j R. A. Muller Intra-Fraternity Council .... I Tom Harpool Reporter Ray Karnes r. i Dr. S. B. McAlister " " " ■ ' Idr. J.K.G.SILVEV Elmer Brown FiTZ Bryant C. A. Burns Lee Conway Joseph Cox MEMBERS Roland Davidson Alvin Davis Albert Dudley Bowen Evans Bennie Everett Harold Farmer Charles Flanagin Mike Foster M. D. Gentry R. A. Glenn H. C. Greenfield Robert Harris Tom Harpool Beta Alpha Rho Beta tfriiH First Row: Jamison, Jouette, Karnes, Lutonsky, McDonald, Muller Second Row: Norman, Pharr, Pool, Price, Shepherd, Withrow OFFICERS Spring Semester High Alpha Luke Lutonsky High Beta Richard A. Muller High Gamma R. A. Glenn High Delta Fitz Bryant Representatives to the )Tom Harpool Intra-Frateniity Council .... I Richard A. Muller Reporter Alonzo Jamison I Dr. S. B. McAlister Sponsors ,1 i v r c ' I Dr. J. K. G. SiLVEY MEMBERS . lonzo J. ' VMISON Clovis Johnson Jack Jouette Rav Karnes Jolly Kelsay James Lassiter Luke Lutonsky Morris Magers Robert McDonald R. A. Mlller Lee Weldon Norman Kenneth Pharr Cecil Phillips Lewis Pool Doyle Preston George B. Price Robert Shaver George Shepherd Joe Strong Frank Sweet T. P. Withro w D. Criddle Historical Society I-ir r Row: iVniiLtt, Hnylc, (mIIlv, Lowe, Posey Second Row. Lowe, Morgan. Phillips, Sherwood, von Lanken OFFICERS President Helen Gilley Vice-President R. G. Phillips Secretary-Treasurer Estelle McCaslin Reporter Leo Bennett Sponsor Dr. L. W. Newton MEMBERS W. L. Bain Mrs. Grace Hawthorne Henry Morgan Leo Bennett Ellene Lowe Estelle McCaslin Earle Forrest Jr. Frank Lowe Jr. R. G. Phillips Helen Gilley ASSOCIATE MEMBERS C. A. Bridges Dr. J. L. Kingsbury Mrs. L. W. Newton Mrs. E. D. Criddle Dr. L. W, Newton Dr. Anna Powell E, O. Posey Mrs. Geneva Sherwood J. A. VON Lanken Miss Cora Belle Wilson College Chorus l| feK ii iMi-Eii w n ■lia«« ' » " L. €) • ' ' r ' r r- ' • •) ' f l l ' ,» •?c: (• . r ' - ' . t " f t Lillian M. Parrill, Director Bernice Adams Polly Adcock Alta Ruth Aldridge J. O. Banks Olga Borth Lenora Bounds Helen Buis fEANNETTE BrOOKSHIER Joyce Faye Burns LiLA Ann Butner Lois Carr RiLLiE Carter Irene Carter Pauline Carter Mrs. Marie Chambers Pat Chapman ' era Chapman Mary Chitwood Gladys Church Melva Cook Schuyler Cox Orracille Crawford Ozella Cross La Rue Cummins Martha Daniel W. A. Dawson Mrs. Floride Edwards Mary Helen Ethridce Tom Floyd Frances Gary Imogene Goodman Nina Claire Gray John Guinn Doris Hamilton Mary Ellen Hamilton Mrs. Eloise Hampton Inez Hardee Miriam Hayley GwEN Hendricks Inez Henry Reagan Holloway ' Nena Hooton Alta Fay Horton Juanita Hughes Lucille Hurst Virginia Hutson Elise G. Jackson Martha Jackson HoYE Jenkins Geraldine Johnson Kathryn Keener Loleta Kelly Lorene Kennedy Pauline Kincaid Margaret Kingsbury Winnie Lanier James Lassiter Herbert Layne Beth Lee Helen Lewis Virginia Lincoln Elizabeth Lindenburg Elinor Lothman Marga Loveless Pauline Lowe Ayune Mackey Erma Faye Malone Louise Malone Almath Martin Nona Mauldin Cora Belle Mayes Iona McCall Louella McCarson RowE Meador Ruthella Meeks RuBYE Faye Miles Harriett Miller Ruth Mitchell Mrs. L. B. Moore Mary Nelms Lucy Dee Owen Freda Posey Lenore Petosky Maurice Raper Lyda Lynn Reed Ann Robertson Marian Leona Rose Elizabeth Sanders Mrs. Ellen Laura Schrader Marie D. Selph Maud Marie Simpson James Smith Mary Blanche Smith Virginia Smith John Hill Spain Catherine Sparks Mary Louise Springer Mattie Lee Stanford Marcy Lee Steed Doris Sutton Margaret Waccener loMA Waites Hazel Watkins Dorothy White Mary Louise Whitmore Grady Whittle Whvnama Williams Glenn Williamson Maygene Wilson First Row: Anglin, Black, Blanks, Brooks, Carter, Cecil, Churchwell Second Row: Clements, Conway, Cox, Derrick, Dugger, Estcs, Foster Third Row: Gay. Hall, Joslyn, Kcarby, Kendrick, Landcs, Lothman, Mayes OFFICERS President Frances Prine Vice-President Jeanette Ridley Secretary-Treasurer Eleanor Wilson Reporter Jayn Dugger Sponsor Mrs. Myrtle Hardy ROLL Helen Anglin Frank Baker Harry Black Cecil Blanks Ben Bradford William Brooks Hearon Buttrill Geraldine Carter Margaret Carver Herman Cecil Dorothy Churchwell Alta Mae Clements Lee Conway ScHYLER Cox Wilburn Derrick Jayn Dugger Euella Estes Marshall Fairlee Mertice Foster Dorothy Gay Norman Grusky Glynn Hall Jerry Jackson Henry Joslyn Raymond Kearby Mary Kendrick J. D. Landes Annette Leatherwood Elinor Lothman La Delle Macon First Row: McCook, McGlothlin, Meador, Morgan, Neal, Neville, Newberry Second Koif. Paschall, Pharr, Prine, Reed, Ridley, Scott, Shannon T iirti Row. Smith, Stevens, Wagner, Williamson, Wilson, Witherspoon, Zorn, Hardy ROLL Charlsie Manire Cora Belle Mayes RowE Meador Venola Morgan Wanda Jean McCook IsLA McGlothlin Lee Roy Neal Dude Neville John Newberry Ora B. Nichols Fred Parker Anna Ruth Patterson Ben Paschall Kenneth Pharr Frances Prine Francis Reed BiLLiE Renfro Jeannette Ridley J. Y. Russell Richard Scott Alvin Shannon Bob Shaver Ruth Annette Shields Claude Shumate EuLA Smith Judy Ann Stevens Virginia Thomas Nolia Mae Trammel Florence Wagner Karl Westerman Kay Williams Glenn Williamson Eleanor Wilson Catherine Witherspoon Gwendolyn Woodford Madelle Zorn First Row: Alford, Banks, Brewton, Chapman, Collier, Corilcr Second Row: Crawford, Davenport, Frisby, Garrison, Gibbins, Gilliland Third Row: Gordon, Gough, Henry, Holliday, Huffaker, Johnson, Jones FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS President Marie Gough Vice-President Flay Pierson Secretary Jessie M. Gibbins Treasurer Fay Pinckley . iCoRENE TUNNELL Sergeants-at-Arms ee Hugghins Sponsor Miss Anna Alford MEMBERS Katherine Almon Eleanor Banks Beth Chapman Mrs. Thelma Collier Mary Ona Corder Orracille Crawford Johnnie Davenport Rhetta Davis Ruby Faye Doyle Margaret Frisby Irene Fry Lola Mae Fuller Mary Louise Garrison Jessie Margaret Gibbins Mary Elizabeth Gilliland Margaret Ruth Gordon Marie Gough Corinne Henry Helen Holliday Ruth Huffaker Velma Lee Hugghins Ruth Johnson Kathryn Keener Mona Keeter LuRLiNE Linn First Row. Kecter, Linn, Loper, Lowry, Martens. MlCiIIuih Second Row. McDonald, Neville, Offutt, Owen, Price, Pruitt Third Row. Shipp, Smith, ' Tunnell, Whitmore, Willison, Wood, Workman SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS President Bonnie Piper Vice-President Helen Holliday Secretary Mildred Mobley MEMBERS Flora Dell Loper Mary C. Lowry EvLYN Martens Imogene McCallum Frances McDonald Evelyn McGaughy Mildred Mobley Mary Lotus Motley Dude Neville JuANiTA Owen Flay Pierson Bonnie Piper Fay Pinckley Louise Polk Maurice Price Frances Pruitt Grace Randles Willie Marie Shipp Edna Slich Ona Mae Smith Mary L. Springer CoRENE Tunnell Mary L. Whitmore Betty Willison Evelyn Work l n Fust Row: Abernatli , Acull, AsIilt. Alturd, Blackburn, 1). Brock, M. Bnick, Burns, Cross, L. Dean Second Kcjw: N. Dean. Doyle. Hetterly, Fields, Fischer, Gordon, Hammonds, Holland, Hudson, Jacobs Third Row. Luker, Mackey, Mayo, McMillin, Miller, O ' Byrne, Ray, Renfro, Reynolds, Roderick Fourt i Row: Rushing, Sharp, Slay, Taylor, Thomas, Tuttle, Weaver, Williams, E. Wilson, M. Wilson, Woodhouse OFFICERS President Ida Louise Fetterly Vice-President Lula Jane Dean Secretary-Treasurer Eleanor Wilson Reporter Marion Sharp . (Nanette Asher berseants-at-Arms ,, ,Tr (Ida Weaver Sponsor Miss Anna Alford Sponsor from Senior C.L.C. . . Margaret Frisby ROLL Dorothy Abernathy Virginia Garner Mary Dell Reynolds JoNELL ACUFF IrMA GoRDON OpAL RODERICK Bernice Adams Mildred Hammonds Evelyn Rushing Nanette Asher Janice Holland Judy Slay Mildred Blackburn Oleta Hudson Hazel Stone Mildred Brock Margaret Gilley Marion Sharp Doris Brock Ann Jacobs Geraldine Sutton Joyce Faye Burns Lorene Kennedy Frances Taylor Rowena Billingsley Vivian Ray Luker Faye Gene Thomas Norma Jean Cothes Ayune Mackey Alva Marie Tidmore OzELLA Cross Nadine Mayo Martha D. Tidmore Lena Mae Crothers Harriett Miller Jane Tuttle LuLA Jane Dean Jennie Lou McMilun Ida Weaver Norene Dean Margaret O ' Byrne May Gene Wilson May Belle Fields Ethelston Provence Eleanor Wilson Ida Louise Fetterly Vivian Renfro Jonel Williams Frances Fischer Ruth Ray Elizabeth Woodhouse Delta Psi Kappa : L First Ro„ Second Ro ( (lok, li.iM uii. 11, miner, Hardisty, H.irriss, Ilounscl Lockliart, Piester, Richeson, Smith, Swopc, Thompson OFFICERS President Lola Smith Vice-President Frances Hardisty Corresponding Secretary .... Jewell Davison Recording Secretary Louise Hounsel Treasurer Mary Ruth Cook Chaplain Doris Martin Foil Reporter Frances Hamner Historian Gladys Swope Sergeant-at-Artns Elizabeth Lockhart Sponsor Miss Beulah Harriss Mary Ruth Cook Dorothy Davis Jewell Davison- Frances Hamner Frances Hardisty MEMBERS Louise Hounsel Edith Kubeck Elizabeth Lockhart Doris Martin Kathleen Piester Mary Belle Richeson Alice Smith Lola Smith Gladys Swope Faye Thompson Mildred Wilkerson First Row: Anglin, Blanks, Bond, Cecil, Cleveland, Cooper, O. Johnson, S. Johnson Second Row: L. Hildebrand, O. Hildebrand, Hinton, Irwin, Loflin, McCook, McFayden, Morgan Third Row: Newberry, Gates, Renfro, Ridley, Roach, Smith, Stegall, Stevens, Sullivan OFFICERS President Lucy Dee Owen Secretary-T reasurer Helen Anglin Sponsor Mrs. Olive M. Johnson MEMBERS Helen Anglin Cecil Blanks Gordon Carpenter Herman Cecil Louise Cleveland Mamie Fay Cooper WooDRow George Le Roy Hinton Mertill Horton Selwvn Johnson Lois Loftin John McFay-den Horace McKinney Venola Morgan John C. Newberry Durene Oates Lucy Dee Owen Ruth Patterson Ruth Pruitt Billie Renfro Hubert Roach Rogers Teel Eula Smith Frank Stegall Judy Ann Stevens John Lewis Sullivan Leah Tate First Row. Ballard, Burner, Collier, Estes, Hanks, Harden, Inmon, James, Linn, Lipscomb, Loper Second Row: Looney, Martens, Martin, Mauldin, Miles, Mitchell, Moore, Morrison, Orr, Owen, Ferryman Third Row: Petosky, Price, Purcell, Schwartz, Schrader, Sparks, Sikes, Smith, South, Sullivan, Thompson Fourth Row: Tiller, Towry, Tunnell, Turner, Waites, Watkins, Westmoreland, Whitmore. Wright, Vermillion OFFICERS President Mary Louise Whitmore Vice-President Velma Lee Hugghins Secretary Esther Harden Treasurer Dollie Belle Inmon ) Thelma Collier Execiitiue Committee .... , l. lie Turner MEMBERS NoRENE Ballard NiLLA Mae BONDIRANT Mary Blrden LiLA Ann Bltner Hortense Caldwell Mrs. Thelma Collier Elella Estes Sybil Ferguson Mary Frances Gardner Tommy Grimsley Frances Hackler La Vona Hanks Esther Harden Ri TH Hlffaker Mrs. Ellen Holten ' elma Lee Hugghins Dollie Belle Inmon Helen James Hoye Jenkins Mrs. Myrtle Johnson Mrs. T. S. Johnson Juanita Looney Flora Dell Loper Evlyn Martens Marjorie Martin RuBYE Faye Miles Ruth Mitchell Mrs. Deva Morrison Martha Jane Orr Juanita Owen Juanita Parker Dolly Pendleton Naomi Perryyman Lenore Petosky Flay Pierson Faye Pincklev Maurice Price Miss Anabelle Pritchard Pat Purcell Florine Sadler Ellen Laura Schrader Lizette Schwartz Ruby Smith Mrs. Moreene Sparks Mattie Lou Stanford Miss Eva Stapleton Hazel Stone Mrs. Christal Taylor Ruth Thompson- Lillian Tiller Belle Towry Lillie Turner Gradie Vermillion loMA Waites Mary Westmoreland Mary Louise Whitmore Miss Epsie Young First Row: M. Ball, N. B.1II, B.illcw, IkU, Camp, ChamiJioii, l.;hatham. Cherry Second Row: Chitvvood, Condron, F. Cook, M. Cook, Cooke, Cooper, Corder, Criswell Third Row. Folley, G. Pouts, L. Fouts, Goodrum, Hamilton, Haynie, Hawkins, Huston Fourth Row: Isom, Jacobs, Jarvis, Johnson, Jones, Keeter, Klutts OFFICERS President Lois Fouts Vice-President Margaret Middleton Secretary-Treasurer Ruth Hawkins Reporter Winona Lively Sponsor Editha Luecke ROLL Mrs. Bertha Austin Irene Brownlow Lois Carr Maida Vance Ball Naomi Bell LoRA Carr Nell Ball Louise Burke Mary Ona Corder Dorothy Brown Jewell Ballew Mary Camp Helen Ballard Walta Nell Carroll Louise Chatham First Row. Lonj;, Luecke, Lively, E. Malone, E. I-. M.iluiu, M.ison, Middleton, McC.illuii Second Row. McDonald, Nabors, Nevvsom, Phillips, Posey, Pruitt, Rankin, Raper Third Row. Ripley, Robertson, Russell, Sands, Sauls, Shackelford, Shaw, Smart Fourth Row. Smith, Snodgrass, Stewart, Weaver, Willison, Woodhouse, Young Doris Champion EsTELLE Cherry Mary Helen Chitwood Thelma Clyblrn Mahota Cook Fayrene Cook Evelyn Pearl Cooper Jessie Condron Ruby Criswell Elizabeth Crow Lois Pouts Geraldine Pouts Nellie Ruth Polley Rozellan Puller Vivian Goodrum Edith Hamilton- Jean Haynie Ruth Hawkins Helen Mac Huston Ella V. Isom Ann Jacobs Lucille Jackson Molly Jarvis Virginia Johnson Edra Klutts Allene Long Winona Lively Vivian Ray Luker Erma Faye Malone Elizabeth Malone Velma Mason Imogene McCallum Mrs. Bennie McDonald Alyne McGee Margaret Middleton Ila Moody Hannah Nabors Doris Newsom Margaret Nicholson Margaret Peacock Jo Marie Phillips Zanell Posey Prances Pruitt Ruth Rankin Maurice Raper Doris Read Doris Ripley Ruby Lee Roberson Lillian Russell Henryetta Sands Laura Louise Sauls Helen Shackelford Wileta Shaw Deanie Smart Helen Snodgrass Marjorie Sue Stewart Ruth Vickery Margaret Weaver Marie Wilson Elizabeth Woodhouse Ruth Wilroy Cora York Naomi Young First Row: Bailey, Ball, Bond, Carter, Cleveland, Cross, Davis, Dean Second Row: Fischer, Freeman, Harrell, Hays, Hicks, Hildcbrand, Irwin, Jamison Third Row: Judd, Lindcnberg, Medford, McDonald, Offutt, Fender, Russell, Sanders Fourth Row: Sharp, Smith, Taylor, Tude, Vick, Williams, Wilson, Yeager, Yoakum A Scholarship Society for Freshmen and Sophomores OFFICERS President Alonzo Jamison Vice-President Frances Fischer Recording Secretary Louise Russell Corresponding Secretary Virginia Smith Treasurer J. D. Davis Reporter Jonel Williams Sponsor Margaret Hays ROLL Meland Bagby Mary Helen Dyer Alonzo Jamison Joe H. Bailey R. G. Escue Julius Johnson Maida Vance Ball Louise Evans Annie D. Judd Gordon James Barnes Mary Emily Fender Darrell Jones Thomas J. Bond Frances Fischer Bertie Killingsworth Louise Burke Frances Jo Freeman James Lassiter Bill Bussard Clement Fritsche Elizabeth Lindenberg Geraldine Carter Leo Hammett Laura Martin Dorothy Churchwell Hazel Harrell Wanda Jean McCook Louise Cleveland Corenne Hicks Mary Freda McDonald James Coffeen Oneita Hildebrand Horace McKinney OzELLA Cross Lula C. Horn Mrs. Florence McNeese J. D. Davis Morgan Irwin Eugene Medford Ella Norine Dean Jerry Jackson Louise Russell Marion Sharp Virginia Smith Frances Taylor Glen Taylor Virginia Thompkins Daphnell Tutle Irma Dean Vick J. H. Watson Jonel Williams Jean Willis Elmo Joy Wilson Dorothy White Mrs. Gladys Yoakum Lloyd Yeager I ' irst Row. Second Row: Brewton, Evans, Gilley, Jolly Lowe, Morgan, Roach. Sherwood OFFICERS President Ellene Lowe Vice-President Bowen Evans Secretary-Treasurer Anne Boyd Sponsor Dr. L. W. Newton ROLL Rayford Ball Anne Boyd Muriel Brewton Bowen Evans Earle Forrest Floyd E. Jolly Ellene Lowe Frank Lowe Jr. Henry ' Morgan Alfred Mullennix Bruce ODell William Parker R. G. Phillips Joe Ratliff Hubert Roach Mrs. Geneva Sherwood James A. von Lanken First Row. Chrisman, GranstaM, Hardison, Hawk Second Row: Hester, Holbert, Kinder, Martin OFFICERS First Semester President Woodrow Wilson Vice-President Jimmie Hardison Secretary-Treasurer Vance Stallcup Sargeant-at-Arms P. B. Stovall Reporter Otis Reeves Sponsors Floyd Graham I Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Odam MEMBERS John Ashley Graham Ball Herbert Bradford Delmer Brown C. K. Burns Cohen Calhoun Alvin Chrisman Ed Clark Carroll Collins Leoland Edwards Shelie Granstaff Jimmy Hawk Jimmie Hardison Lanier Hester Ralph Hester Joe Holbert Jim Hooper I. T. James Dick Johns Julius Johnson Royal Kinder Jimmie Leslie Z. D. Lewis James Martin First Row: MitchLll, Mounts, O ' N ' c.il, Philli] Second Row. Stallcup, Taylor, Whatlcy, Wilsi OFFICERS Second Semester President Willard Sutton Vice-President Z. D. Lewis Secretary-Treasurer Shelie Granstafh Sargeatit-at-Arms Woodrow Whatley Reporter R. G. Phillips MEMBERS Ernest McCray Jack Mitchell Walter Mitchell Noble Mounts f. D. O ' Neal Otis Reeves R. O. Phillips M. D. Price Donald Robinson Tommy Robinson Joe Rogers Cornelius Sonntag N ' ance Stallcup Johnny Stovall P. B. Stovall Willard Sutton- Carlisle Taylor J. B. Thompson- Leon Vineyard Woodro - Whatley John Wilson Woodrow Wilson First Row. Blue, Derden, Frisby, Foster Second Row. Hunt, Lively, Rhine, Hardy First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester President Virginia Thomas Vice-President .... Margaret Frisby Secretary Evelyn Hunt Treasurer Winona Lively Reporter Mertice Foster Rush Captain .... Doris Derden Sponsor Mrs. Myrtle Hardy President Virginia Thomas Vice-President .... Doris Derden Secretary Evelyn Hunt Treasurer Evelyn Woody Reporter Mary Elizabeth Windle Rush Captain .... Margaret Frisby Sponsor Mrs. Myrtle Hardy ROLL Bernice Bass Margurett Blue Alpha Theta Cummings Cecelia Cunningham Martha Belle Cunningham Doris Derden Mertice Foster Margaret Frisby Evelyn Hunt Molly Jarvis Winona Lively Pauline Rhine Marjorie Gathings INACTIVE MEMBER Marianne Holsonbake PLEDGES Second Semester Jane Loring Virginia Thomas Elmo Joy Wilson Mary Elizabeth Windle Evelyn Woody Charlsie Manire Marcy Lee Steed F Fiiit Row. Kailcy. Hond, Hurkc, CiilTcen, Cooke. Cooper, Curbo, Dean Second Row. Dumas. Dyer. Escue, Gary, Glenn, Hendricks, Hodges, HulTaker Third Row: Kinchcn, Klutts, Lambert, Maurice, McFatridge, McKinncy, McMath, O ' Neal Fourth Row: Peters, Ridley, Snodgrass, Stewart, Sullivan, Vick, Willard, Masters OFFICERS President Homer Jones Vice-President L. W. Dumas Secretary Haskell Thompson 1 W. N. Masters ' Addie Curbo P ' " ' ' " ' ' L. P. Floyd T. A. Willard ROLL Dlward Bailev Iackson Bond LOLISE BlRKE Leone Cockerell |lM Co F fen EvELVN Cooper Acnes Cooke Ross Cox Ralph Dean L. W. DlMAS Mary Helen Dyer R. B. EscL ' E J. T. Garren Felice Gary R. A. Glenn CoRRiNE Hendricks Edward Hodges Ruth Hlffakep Homer Jones Edra Klutts Frank Lambert Clarence Maseranc Shelton MiMath Katherine Maurice Douglass O ' Neal Ruth Peters Troy Roberts Helen Snodgrass Bill Stewart John L. Sullivan Haskell Thompson Irma Dean N ' ick Alethea Woods First Row: Blackburn, Camp, Chatham, Cook, Davison, Dcrden Second Row: Edwards, Fouts, Gibbins, Hamner, Hanks, Hanks Third Row: Hardisty, Harriss, Hawkins, Henry, Hunter, Jarvis OFFICERS President Kathleen Piester Vice-President Elizabeth Stewart Secretary-Treasurer Mary Camp Corresponding Secretary . . . Mary Belle Richeson Reporter Francis Hardisty Yell Leader Mary Louise Whitmore Parliamentarian Louise Chatham Sergeant-at-Arms Jo Marie Phillips Sponsor Miss Beulah Harriss Marv Camp Louise Chatham Acnes Muriel Cooke Jewel Davison Doris Derden MEMBERS Elizabeth Edwards Lois Pouts Beryl Fuller Jessie Margaret Gibbins Frances Hamner Frances Hardisty Myra Hunter Ruth Hawkins La Cola Hanks La Vona Hanks Cary Jane Harrison Adaline Henry Molly Iarvis First Row: Lcisslcr. Lockhart. Middleton, Motley, Phillips, Piester Second Row: Pincklcy, Raper, Richcson, Russell, Shackelford. A. Smith Third Row: L. Smith, Ste Vart, Thompson, Whiteside, Woody MEMBERS Eloise Leissler Elizabeth Lockhart Doris Martin Imogene McCallum Margaret Middleton Mary Lotus Motley Jo Marie Phillips Kathleen Piester Fay Pinckley Maurice Raper Mary Belle Richeson Lolise Russell Helen Shackelford Alice Smith Lola Smith Elizabeth Stewart Helen Taylor Faye Thompson Edith Walker Doris Whiteside Mary Louise Whitmore Evelyn Woody ;■ ■.- Is.ui IVll, C alluw.iy. Campbell, f.ar cr, ' .rcil Second Row Clements, Edwards, Evers, Fuller, Gay Third Row (iraham, Henderson, Jackson, January, Jones OFFICERS First Semester President Ruth Peters Vice-President Vallie Kennedy Secretary Beryl Fuller Treasurer Mary Tom Campbell Reporter Alta Mae Clements Parliamentarian Jerry Jackson Rush Captain Jessie Evers Faculty Sponsor Virginia Calloway Toivn Sponsor Mrs. W. C. Kimbrough Naomi Bell Mary Tom Campbell Patsy Carver Rosemary Cecil Alta Mae Clements Elizabeth Edwards MEMBERS Mary Helen Ethridge Jessie Evers Beryl Fuller Dorothy May Gay Millie Graham Lois Henderson Jerry Jackson Emma Lee January Kathleen Jones ' allie Kennedy Pauline Kincaid Marianne Kingsbury Margaret Kingsbury Annette Leatherwood Beth Lee ' 5 BL L i i iL BIJg i ■V c Row: Kcnncih, Kincaid, Kingsbury. Marg., Kingsbury, M., Lcathcrwooi! Second Roif. Lcc. McFalriilge, Mitchell, Norton, Peters T iii;l Row: Rockcnbaugh. Rogers. Shackelford. SiiiiJiions. Ycrby OFFICERS Second Semester President Ruth Peters Vice-President Elizabeth Edwards Secretary Millie Graham Treasurer Mary Tom Campbell Reporter Dorothy May Gay Parliamentarian Jerry Jackson Rush Captain Jessie Evers MEMBERS Evelyn McF. tridce Anne Norton CJrace Rockenbaigh Helen Mitchell Ruth Peters Esther Rogers Helen Shackelford Leffel Simmons Billie Yerby PLEDGES Fall Semester Spring Semester Naomi Bell Gordon James Barnes Mary Helen Ethridge Sylva Barnes Dorothy M y (iAY Lucille Bailey Janis Boyd Mary Green Mary Louise Mi rphrf. Jane Tuttle First Row: Barton, Bird. Blackburn, Cross, Dean, Farmer Second Row: Fincher, Gipe, Greer, Hall, Hunt, Karnes Third Row: Lon.i:. La nc, Miller. Thomas. Ramse ' . Denson Tom Barton- Roy Bird H. L. Cherry Clephane Cross Alvin Davis Lalph Dean OFFICERS Full Semester President Harold Farmer Vice-President Otho Gipe Secretary-Treasurer Will D. Greer Spring Semester President Alvin Davis Vice-President H. L. Cherry Secretary-Treasurer .... Howard Fincher 1 Dr. S. a. Blackburn IT. G. Hamilton Sponsors t tt ' ij. D. Hall Jr. r K. Hunt MEMBERS Thvrston Denson Harold Farmer Howard Fincher Otho Gipe Will D. Greer Ray Karnes Charles Lamar Herbert Layne Lewis B. Long Horace McKinney John Miller Lewis B. Long Max Shannon Henry Thomas L. K. Walker Glenn Whittenburg first Row: Abbey, Austin, Allred, Buchanan, Bush, Farmer Second Row: Gay, Gordon,, Griffith, Harrell, Hayley, Hogg T iirii Row: James, Jones, Shannon, Sikes, Taylor, Waldron, Derden OFFICERS President Cleo Hendershott Vice-President Hortense Hogg Secretary-Treasurer Mary Lotus Motley Sponsor Miss Cora Stafford Reporter Margurett Blue MEMBERS Georgia Beckner Marclrett Blue NiLLA May Bondlrant Evelyn Brock James Blchanan Anne Bookman Zelphl Bush Beth Chapman Mildred Christie Mrs. Helen Cowan Doris Derden Dorothy Gay Mary Love Griffith Miriam Hayley Cleo Hendershott Hortense Hogg Sam Jones Joe Tom Meador Dovie Moore Deva Morrison Mary L. Motley LoL ' iNE Roberts Sabra Parsons Alvin Shannon RiTH Thornton Ina Thirman I ayne Waldron Firs Row: Bain, Bhickhuin. Brown, Cade, Collier Second Row. Collins, Cook, Everett, Foster, Franklin ThirtI Row. Gregory, Hays, Hendricks, Hotaling, Karnes, Lively OFFICERS President Bennie Everett Vice-President James A. von Lanken Treasurer Lyman Gregory Recording Secretary Mary Motley Corresponding Secretary .... Eula Reno Reporter Mike Foster (Dr. L. W. Newton Sponsors Bessie Shook I Myrtle Brown Helen Anglin W. L. Bain Carolee Blackburn E. Blair W. W. Collins Ir. MEMBERS Mary Rlth Cook Addie Mae Curbo Lola Belle Curbo Caroline Currie Bennie Everett Mike Foster Walter Franklin Mary Frances Gardner R. A. Glenn Lyman Gregory Margaret Hays Katie Henley Corrine Hendricks Eugene Hotaling Ray Karnes rirst Row: Loftin, Lowe, Mollev. Ncuton, Offutt Second Row: Padgett, Petosky, Petty, Rankin, Rollins Third Row: Shook, Stevens, von Lanken, Whitley, Windlc, Willard MEMBERS Winona Lively Lois Loftin Frank Lowe Doris Martin Katherine Maurice Mrs. Bennie McDonald Addie Millican Mrs. Phoebe Mizell Mary Lotus Motley Maifair Offutt Helen Padgett Ruth Peters Lenore Petosky Verna Mae Petty EuLA Reno Mildred Rollins Robert Speer Eva Stapleton Judy Ann Stevens Christine Tunnell John Willard Mary Elizabeth Windle Alethea Woods Epsie Young v riisl Row. Allrcil, Bell, Blackburn, Blue, Boyd, Boylcs, Camp, Campbell, Carver, Chatham, Chitwood Second Row. Cook, Cooke, Cooke. Carnes, Cross, Curbo, Davison, Derden, Edwards, Ellis, Foster Third Ro w. Fouts, Gibson, Graham, Hamner, Hanks, Hardisty, Hawkins, Hayes, Hendricks, January, Jarvis Fourth Row: Jones, Jones, Kennedy, Kincaid, Kingsbury, Kingsbury, Klutts, Lackey, Leathcrwood, Lee, Leissler OFFICERS President Annette Leatherwood Vice-President Esther Rogers Secretary Lois Fouts Treasurer Carolee Blackburn Reporter Frances Hamner Parliamentarian Mary Lee Sapp Delegate to Federation .... Florence McNeese Pianist Elizabeth Edwards Sponsor Miss Edith L. Clark MEMBERS Melba Abell Frances Allred Naomi Bell Carolee Blackburn Margurett Blue Anne Bovd Irene Brownlow I ' lAN Bunch Mildred Cabiness Mary Camp Mary Tom Campbell Phalba Carnes Louise Chatham Mary Chitwood Thelma Clvburn Mahotah Cook Agnes Muriel Cooke Yvonne Cooke Evelyn Creekmore Nelda Cross Alpha Theta Cummings Lola Belle Curbo Jewell Davison Doris Derden Sally Dixon Elizabeth Edwards Sybil Ava Ellis Aubrey Farmer Josephine Ferguson Lois Fouts Beryl Fuller Mary Ardens First Row: Lively, Lockhart, Loftin, Looney, Malone, Mauldin, Miles, H. Mitchell, R. Mitchell, Moslcy, Ncwsom Second Row: Norton, Owen, Patton, Peters, Petosky, Phelps, Piester, Prine, Rankin, Raper, Ridley TAird Row: Rockenbaugh, Rogers, Sapp, Scott, Shackelford, Sikes, Simmons, South, Stewart, Stewart, Swope Fourth Row: Terhune, Thomas, Tunnell, Turner, Watson, Watson, Windle, Wright, Yerby, Zorn, Clark MEMBERS Marian Gibson Helen Gillev Millie Graham Frances D. Hamner La Cola Hanks Inez Hardee Itha Hardiman Frances Hardistv Gary Jane Harrison Rlth Hawkins Helen Hayes Corinne Hendricks Adaline Henry Emma Lee January Molly Jarvis Hoye Jenkins Faye Johnson Clara Mae Jones Pauline Kincaid Margaret Kingsbury Marianne Kingsbury Edra Klutts Gene Lackey LoMA Lamb Annette Leatherwood Beth Lee Eloise Leissler Winona Lively Elizabeth Lockhart Lois Loftin Kathleen Looney Ju ANITA Looney Elizabeth Malone Doris Martin Nona Mauldin Mary Bert McAfee Evelyn McFatridce Florence McNeese Ruth Faye Miles Helen Mitchell Ruth Mitchell Nell Mosley Doris Newsom Anne Norton Ellen Oliver Lucy Dee Owen Janet Parker Nora Patton Ruth Peters Lenore Petosky Mike Phelps Jo Marie Phillips Kathleen Piester Freda Posey Frances Prine Ruth Rankin Maurice Raper Pauline Rhine Jeanette Ridley Mary J. Roberson Louine Roberts Grace Rockenbaugh Esther Rogers Roberta Rogers Mary Lee Sapp Mary Scott Helen Shackelford Ola Sikes Leffel Simmons Lola Smith Gwendolyn South Marjorie Stewart Elizabeth Stewart Gladys Swope Helen Taylor Jen S. Terhune Effa Nell Thomas Virginia Thomas Faye Thompson Thelma Thompson- Christine Tunnell Lillie Turner Winnie A. Watson Flossie Williams Marie Wilson Pyrene Wilson Zelma Wilson Mary Elizabeth Windle Catherine Witherspoon Dorothy Wright Billie Yerby First Row: Bailey, Barnes, Borth, Boyd, Burke, Calmbach, Carter, Churchwell, Clements Second Row. Cleveland, Cunningham, Dixon, Donnell, Dugger, Drake, A. Estes, E. Estes, Ethridge Third Row. Evers, Fielder, Foster, Gay, E. Green, M. Green, Hall, Hanks, Harrison OFFICERS President Jerry Jackson Vice-President Jessie Evers Secretary Glynn Hall Treasurer Alaine Estes Reporter Evelyn Hunt c r c ■ nj A J INelda Cross ciponsors trotn Senior Mary Arden . „ r. I Roberta Rogers Sponsor Miss Edith L. Clark MEMBERS Julia Allen Meland Bagby LuciLE Bailey Gordon James Barnes Sylva Barnes Olga Borth ANIS Bo YD Louise Burke Rosalie Butler Stella Cade Billie Calmbach BiLLiE Carter Geraldyne Carter Dorothy Churchwell Alta Mae Clements Louise Cleveland Yvonne Cooke Cecelia Cunningham Martha Belle Cunningham Pauline Cunningham Beth Dixon Charlotte Ruth Donnell Alice Drake Jayn Dugger Alaine Estes Euella Estes Mary Helen Ethridge Jessie Evers Frances Fielder Mertice Foster Mildred Freeman Louise Gardner Dorothy May Gay Ernestine Green Mary Green Maxine Gunn Glynn Hall La Vona Hanks Cary Jane Harrison First Row: Hj nie, Hicks, Hiltlebraml, Hu};hcs, Hunt. Huston, Ingram, Jackson, Johnson Second Row. Ka , MattJicus, Richcy, Ripley, Rowland, T. Russell, L. Russell, Rewaldt, Sands Third Row: D. Smith. O. .Smith, V. Smith, Stovall, Weaver, E. J. Wilson, M. A. Wilson, Woody, Clark MEMBERS Je.an Havnie RosEDELL Helm GwEN Hendricks CoRENNE Hicks Oneita Hildebrand JuANiTA Hughes Evelyn Hunt Helen Mac Huston Louise Ingram Jerry Jackson Geraldine Johnson Elizabeth Kay Mary Kendrick Evelyn Leake Ladelle Ligon Jane Loring Viola Matthews ZoE Mills V ' enola Morgan Mary Louise Murphrey Parosena Myhand Polly Nisbett Doris Anette Read Emma Kate Richey Doris Ripley Winnadel Rowland Lillian Russell Louise Russell Theresa Russell Elizabeth Sanders Henryetta Sands Dorothy Smith Mary Blanche Smith Oleta Smith Virginia Smith Marcy Lee Steed Mary Louise Stovall Margaret Summerhill Margaret Taliaferro Kay ' Throckmorton Margaret Waggener Margaret Weaver Lois Ann Wilkins Jean Willis Elmo Joy Wilson Margaret Ann Wilson Evelyn Woody La Verne Yates riist Run ' -. Hanks, Brookshier, Carter, Cogswell, Crawford, Cross, Drake, Holliday Scioiul Row: Hootcn, [ackson, |ones, Kingsbury, Lee, Loone . Mackev, McDonald, Parrill Thiril How: Posey, Pridily, Siinpson, O. Smith, V. Smith, Sutton, Whittle, Williamson, Wilson OFFICERS President Josephine Ferguson Vice-President Grady Whittle Secretary-Treasurer Juanita Looney Reporter Glenn Williamson Sponsors • Lillian M. Parrill (Mary Anderson MEMBERS Polly Adock Miss Marv Anderson Alta Rl ' th Aldridce Eleanor Banks Lenora Bounds Jeanette Brookshier Helen L. Blis Billie Carter Margaret Cogswell Oracille Crawford Ozella Cross Cecelia Cunningham JuDsoN Custer Alice Drake Elizabeth Edwards Mary Helen Ethridge Josephine Ferguson Frances Gary Imocene Goodman Mary Ellen Hamilton Rosedell Helm Inez Henry Helen Holliday Nena Hooten Mrs. Elise Jackson Martha Jackson Kathryn Keener Gladys Kelso Margaret Kingsbury Beth Lee Juanita Looney Marga Loveless Ayune Mackey Almoth Martin Bob McDonald Mary Nelms Miss Lillian Parrill Bonnie Piper Freda Posey Lenore Petosky Ethelston Provence Ann Robertson Elizabeth Sanders M. Marie Simpson Ona Mae Smith Virginia Smith Mrs. Margie Stam-ord Marcy Lee Steed Nan Stovall Doris Sutton Ina Louise Thurman Grady Whittle Cjlenn Williamson Mavgene Wilson First Row: Aklerdice, Batcha, Blakley. Coflfecn, Cook, Dyer Second Row. F.scue, Fender, Gary, Harris, Harrison, Hildebrand r iirtl Row: Hodges, Karnes, Laniliert, McDade, Stewart, Willard, Wilson OFFICERS Fin! Semester President Bob Harris Vice-President .... John Willard Secretary-Treasurer . Hesteline Wilson Reporter Pearl Blakley Sponsor Dr. Hanson Second Semester President Bob Harris Vice-President .... John Willard Secretary-Treasurer . Jim Cofkeen Reporter Pearl Blakley Sponsor Dr. Hanson MEMBERS LovD . lderdice Meland Bagby Mr. Amos Barksdale Joe Batcha Miss Mirtle Brown Pauline Brown Bill Bussard Zo Helen Byers Miss Mary Ruth Cook Howard Crow D. B. Davis I). Davis Mary Helen Dyer R. B. EscuE Louise Evans Mary E. Fender Felice Gary Houston Cjattis Gary Jane Harrison Leslie Hildebrand Ed Hodges Darrell Jones Henry Joslyn W. R. Lindsey Jane Loring Rayburn McCallah Ira McNabb Harold McWilliams John Malaise Eugene Medford Claude Miller Lee Roy Neal ISHAM PeMBERTON Alma Rape K ELTON Ray Johnnie Riola Ira Roberts Richard Scott Johnnie Shoemaker Thelma Thompson Beverly Vernon Dr. J. F. Webb Warren Whitson John Willard Jonel Williams Doris Wilson First Row: Second Row: Third Raw: Burns, Conway, Cross, Davis. Flippen, Garrison Hays, Jarrett, Jones, Lackey, L. Larimer, W. A. Larimer, Leissler Moring, McDonald, Offutt, Padgett, Sapp, Shores, Sullivan OFFICERS President Joe E. Flippen Vice-President Watson Jarrett Secretary Doris Larimer Treasurer Margaret Hays Sponsor W. A. Larimer MEMBERS Gladys Bates Gayle Conway Caroline Currie Joe E. Flippen Mary Louise Garrison R. A. Glenn Margaret Hayes Otis Hudson Watson Jarrett Gene Lackey Doris Larimer Eloise Leissler A. A. Miller Jack Mitchell Frank Moring Maifair Offutt Helen Rose Padgett EuLA Reno Tom Rose Mary Lee Sapp H. D. Shepherd P. T. Shores Physical Education Professional Club l-irst Row: Burns, Cotteral, Daxison, di Castro, (iipc, Circenfickl Second Row: Hardisty, Harriss, Lockhart, McGlothlin, Mort an, Mull T ,iril Row: Picster, Richeson, Swnpe, Whatlc , Wilkcrson ' Wood OFFICERS President Mary Belle Richeson Vice-President Johnny Stovall Secretary-Treasurer Alice Smith Reporter Woodrow Whatley Sponsor Walter S. Knox MEMBERS Valeria Abbott Lee Allmon Nettie Fave Baccvs Arline Bates Inez Beeson Delmer Brown- Elmer Brown Mildred Cabiness Alvin Chrisman Miss Donnie Cotteral Caka Dee Davis Dorothy Davis Jewell Davison LiLA Jane Dean Ruby Deweber :ela di Castro Leoland Edwards Howard Elenburc Anne Follis Geraldine Fol ' ts Marcuerete Gilley Ann Golson H. C. Greenfield Frances Hamner Earnest Haralson Frances Hardisty Miss Beulah Harriss Edward Hodges Joe Holbert Lolise Hounsel Virginia Hutson Blake [ones |oLLV Kelsay Jean Kitley Elizabeth Lockhart Vivian Ray Luker IsLA McGlothlin Doris Martin Gertrude Massey Henry Morgan r. a. muller Floy Pace Marion Phillips Kathleen Piester Lelia Pittman Daphne Ready Dale Reynolds Betty Rumfield Herman Segrest Robert Shepard Alice Smith DoviE Smith Lola Smith Lois Starr Johnny Stovall P. B. Stovall Gladys Swope Faye Thompson EwELL Titus Thelma Usleton Ed ' arley Wesley Weems Woodrow Whatley Mildred Wilkerson Elaine Williams Doris Wilson Woodrow Wilson Deon Wood Fred Wright First Row. Second Row: Bain, Craven, Davis Denton, Howard, Hunt, McDade OFFICERS First Semester President W. L. Bain Jr. Chancellor Ralph McDade Secretary Kenneth King Treasurer Tubby Barton Rush-Captain Dean Smith Sponsors ' y - S. A. Blackburn ( Dr. and Mrs. E. H. Hanson MEMBERS W. L. Bain, Jr. Tubby Barton Jake Craven J. D. Davis Harris Denton George B. Howard Ray Hunt Kenneth King Ralph McDade David McKinney Ben Paschal Billy Poindexter Dean Smith Donald Stanford John L. Sullivan Merle Thornton £ rirst Row McKinney, Paschall, Poindexter Second Row Smith, Stanford, Sullivan, Thornton OFFICERS Second Semester President Ralph McDade Cha77cellor Dean Smith Secretary J. D. Davis Rush-Captain Kenneth King PLEDGES Frank Baker Bex Bradford W()(JDR(J V BrIMER ' ILLIA I Brooks Sol Everett Willie B. Cjrace Pierre Hollis Billy Mars Splrceon McDoucal Bill iMcKenzie Frank Morgan Howard Ragland Bill Taylor Joe Wright it First Row: Black, Butncr, CAutis, 1 ]r,in, l.x.iiis, li-clur Second Row. Gibson, Heath, Jamison, Martens, Mayo, McCloud T iiri Row: McGaughy, McMath, Neville, Ridley, Rucker, Usry OFFICERS President Alonzo Jamison Vice-President Evlyn Martens Secretary-Treasurer Harry Black Parliamentarian Bob McCloud Sponsor Carrol Atkinson Honorary Sponsor J. D. Hall Jr. MEMBERS Harry Black Lila Ann Butner BvRON Curtis Ralph Dean BowEN Evans Frances Fischer Marian Gibson Leo Hammett Lucy Lee Hart Clyde Heath Alonzo Jamison Evlyn Martens Ellis Martin Nadine Mayo Joe Tom Meador Venola Morgan ' Bob McCloud Evelyn McCaughy Bill McKenzie Shelton McMath Dude Neville Bill Parker Jeanette Ridley Bob Rucker Raleigh Usry f; ..7 Koii-. Anslin. Illanks. Brnck. Cecil, ( kincnts, IVrrak. l)ii,-,i:cr Secon, Raw: Gillikintl, Hall, Hayes, HilliartI, Hi.llin.ysworth. O. Johnsun, S. Johnsun, Jus Third Row: Loftin, Neville, Newberry, Prine, Ridley, Robinson, Rowland, Smith Fourth Row: Stevens, Thomas, Tunnell, Wagner, Waldron, Wilson, Witherspoon, Zorn OFFICERS First Semester President Helen Anglin I ' ice-President Martha B. Cunningham Recording Secretary-Treasurer . . Cjlenn Hall Corresponding Secretary . . . Alta Mae Clements Reporter Lois Loftin Second Semester President Helen Anglin Vice-President John Dent Recording Secretary-Treasurer . CJlenn Hall Corresponding Secretary . . . Alta Mae Clements Reporter Lois Loftin MEMBERS Marjorie Alcorn Helen Anglin Frank Baker Helen Baker Mrs. Bernice Bass Harry Black C ecil Blanks Wilda Dell Host Mildred Brock Margaret Carver Herxl n Cecil Alta Mae Clements LoLisE Cleveland Omarie Cowsar Martha B. Cunningham Leona Davis W. A. Dawson John Dent Milburn Derrick Cecil Durham , Jayn Duccer Adeline Ellis Mary E. (mlliland (jlynn Hall Lou Hilliard C ' hrISTINE HoLLINGSWORTFl Jerry Jackson Selvvyn Johnson Henry Joslyn Lois Loftin Anna Louise Lowe Charlsie Manire ZoE Mills Mary Louise Murphrey Dude Neville John C. Newberry Ora B. Nichols Lucy Dee Owen Anna Ruth Patterson Fred Parker Jr. Kenneth Pharr Frances Prine Billy Ren fro Jeanette Ridley Bert Robinson W ' iNNADELL RoWLAND Mildred . nn Satterfield EuLA Smith Judy Ann Stevens Leah Tate Elleece Taylor Effa Nell Thomas Adene Thompson Frankie Tosch Chlocelia Tunnell Florence Wagner Lillian Waldron Bertye Lue Williams Eleanor Wilson Zelma Wilson Catherine Witherspoon firsl Row: Grccnhcld, Gre.uory, Hawk, Holbcrt. Kinder, F. Mor- an Second Roif. H. Morgan, McDadc, Segrest, Tallant. Titus, Wilson OFFICERS President Willard Sutton Vice-PresidetJt Roger Martin Secretary-Treasurer Frank Morgan Sergeant-at-Arms Robert Shepard Reporter H. C. Greenfield Sponsor C. C. Sportsman ROLL Kermit Boaz Zack Cain Benge Daniel E. C. DiTTRICH Leoland Edwards H. C. Greenfield LvMAN Gregory JiMMiE Hawk Lanier Hester Joe Holbert Jolly Kelsay John Kilpatrick Royal Kinder Roger Martin Ralph McDade Frank Morgan Henry Morgan Cecil Phillips Marion Phillips James Phillips Otis Reeves Donald Robinson Herman Secrest Robert Shepard Sam Spikes Johnny Stovall P. B. Stovall Willard Sutton Jimmie Tallant EwELL Titus Charley Turner Harold Vick WooDRow Wilson l-iis! Ruiv: Asher, Blackburn, Borth, Boyd, Bunch, Chitwood, Claypool Second Row: Cleveland, Curbo, Curtis, Dean, Dugger, Faulkner, Foster Thinl Rolf. Harrington,, Jackson, Kinder, Lothman, McFatridge, Polk, Pur I- ' oiirr i Row: Smith. Tunnell, Turtle, West, Wilkins, Wright, Yoakum OFFICERS Preside It Dorothy Wright Vice-President .... Lola Belle Curbo Secretary Elinor Lothman Treasurer Byron Curtis p (Mrs. Bryce Wilkins sponsors ' „ „ (Dr. Ruby Smith MEMBERS Martha Jean Allen Nanette Asher Carolee Blackburn ' ivL N Bunch Anne Boyd Olga Borth Byron Curtis Louise Cleveland Lola Belle Curbo Bernice Claypool Hilda Cunningham Norine Dean Anna Chris Faulkner Margaret Frisby Eva Mae Fletcher Mrs. Clora Foster Dorothy Harrington Mavis Harrington Gwen Hendricks LuLA C. Horn Owen Hunsaker Virginia Jackson Madeline Keagle Elinor Lothman Joe Tom Meador Louise Polk Pat Purcell Louise Russell Elizabeth Stewart Christine Tunnell Annabel West Dorothy White Bobbye Wilson Mrs. Bryce Wilkins Dorothy Wright Dr. Ruby Smith Daphnell Tottle Fir.il Row: liarncs, Blair, Ciniphtl Sccoin Run-. Elder, lilcnbur,u, Fi.wIl- Third Roif. Haralscin, Heath. HikI.i; Collins, Ilaniel, Eatherly (Jraiiy, (Gregory, Haiiiiltim ., Hlain, Lowrancc, McBr t!e OFFICERS President Walter Grady Vice-President Edward Hodges Secretary-Treasurer Lyman Gregory Sheriff Harold Wilson Sponsor Dr. J. B. McBryde MEMBERS Eldon Barnes Frank Blair O. H. Britain J. D. Brown Myers Campbell W. W. Collins, Jr. Benge Daniel Barney Davis James Dobbs James Eatherly Kermit Elam D. Elder Howard Elenburg Frank Fowler Walter Gill Walter Grady Lyman Gregory Kenneth Guinn Sidney Hamilton Ernest Haralson Clyde Heath J. C. Helm Edward Hodges Cilenn Lowrance First Row: McConnell. Peters. Phillips, Ridlon, Sheparcl Second Kow: Stewart. T.illant. Titus, Useltnn, Usry T iinl Row: Vick. Williams, H. Wilson, W. Wilsiin, Wither MEMBERS d.we m. ogard Billy M. nning Roger M. rtin Dr. J. B. McBryde Bill McConnell Charles Milsox Chester Parks Robert Pentecost Charles Peters Marion Phillips Don Quimby Haskell Richey Harvey Ridlon Robert Shepard Johnny Shoemaker Bill Stewart Jimmie Tallant Ewell Titus Charles Turner Raleigh Usry Tom Uselton Charles Williams Harold Wilson Woodrow Wilson James Witherspoon J. D. Wright Gordon Vaucht Harold Vick Burr Zachary Firs Row: Hl.iinc, Elliot, Foster, Font ' , Second Row: Hancock, Hcthcrin,i;ton, Kelly, KalUna OFFICERS First Semester Preside It Winfred Taylor Vice-President Sam Spikes Secretary Jimmie Hetherington Treasurer Calvin Snodgrass Sponsors Dr. and Mrs. F. M. Darnall MEMBERS Henry Badgett T. B. Barton Robert Blaine Zack Cain Edgar Christie E. C. DiTTRlCH Charles Elliot Lewis Emory LvNZE Foster ToMMiE Pouts Wing HI eld Galbraith Paul Hancock James Hetherington Richard Hill Leon Kallina Homer Kelly Freddie Kingsbury Rowe Meador Owen Miller James Delbert Parnell R. L. Perkins Frank B. Potter William Russell Winfred Taylor Calvin Snodgrass Sam Spikes Arthur Turner Frank ' ela 1 ay Veteto First Row: Meacior. Perkins, Potter. Snodgrass Second Row. Spikes, TayUir, Vela, V ' eteto Floyd Halbert Lewis Herrox Lee Hinton James Lancford RiDD Mann OFFICERS Second Semester President Calvin Snodc;rass Vice-President . Homer Kelly Secretary Leon Kallina Treasurer Wingfield Galbraith PLEDGES Second Semester Wellington McAlexander Orville Morris Marion Mosley Ray O ' Rear L. S. Ramsey Raymond Rhysinger Arthur Vick Bevo Webb Ben Whitton Jim Nat Younger f W ?0H ' ; Allmon, Ball, Bates, Boatright, D. Brock, M. Brock, Bunch, Butner, Champion, Christensen, Cook Second Row: E. Cooper, M. Cooper, Cotteral, Davison, L. Dean, N. Dean, li Castro, Drake, Fouts, Gibson, Golson Third Row. Gordon, E. Gorman, L. Gorman, Hamlin, Hammonds, La Cola Hanks, La Vona Hanks, Hardisty, Harrell, Harrison, Holliday Fourth Row. Hounsel, Hughes, Isom, Jacobs, Johnston, Jones, Kemp, Kubeck, Levell, Lockhart, Long OFFICERS President Jewell Davison Vice-President Kathleen Piester Recording Secretary Faye Thompson Corresponding Secretary Alice Smith Historian Doris Martin Publicist Mary Belle Richeson Representative-at-large Adaline Henry i Miss Harriss Sponsors Miss Kubeck I Miss Cotteral MEMBERS Valeria Abbott Norene Ballard Mildred Brown Estelle Cherry Eva Darby Dorothy Mae Abernathy Arline Bates Pauline Brown Vernl ' Chester Cary Dee Davis JoNELL Acuff Evelyn Beazley Vivian Bunch Marianne Christensen Carol Davis Lee Allmon Inez Beeson Joyce Faye Burns Mahotah Cook Dorothy Davis Vivian Andrew Pearl Blakeley Rosalie Butler Evelyn Pearl Cooper Jewell Davison Alma Arendt Sybil Boatright Lila Ann Butner Faye Cooper Lula Jane Dean Nettie Faye Baccus Doris Brock Phalba Carnes Donnie Cotteral Norine Dean Maida Vance Ball Mi ldred Brock Irene Carter Evelyn Creekmore Ruby Deweber Nell Ball Maurice Brown Doris Champion Martha Daniel Angela di Castro First Row: Luker, Malone, M. Martin, Margie Martin, Massey, Mays, McGlothlin, Miller, Nabors, Nichols, Peacock Second Row. Ferryman, Petosky, Piester, Price, Renfro, Richeson, Rodgers, Sanders, Sauls, Sego, Sewell Third Row: Sherwood, Skiijner, Slay, D. Smith, L. Smith, Swope, Mrs. Ruth Thompson, T. Thompson, Tiller, Tollc , Tour Fotirlh Row: Turner, Vermillion, Vick, Waites, Watkins, Weaver, Westmoreland, Wilkerson, Woodley, Young, Zorn MEMBERS Edna Meule Dozier Alice Drake Mary Helen Dyer Christine Evans Frances Fielder Geraldine Flesher Anne Follis Nellie Ruth Folley Geraldine Fouts Leona Gammill Rebecca Gary ' iRGiNiA Garner Marion Gibson Margierite Gilley LiNNA GiLMORE RiBY Earl Glover Ann Golson Irma Gordon Margaret Rlth Gordon Edith Gorman Lucille Gorman Mary Love Griffith (ieorgie Hall Willie Mae Hamlin Mildred Hammonds ,La Cola Hanks La Vona Hanks Frances Hardisty Gary Jane Harrison Ola Hanes Lola Henderson Adaline Henry Inez Henry Corenne Hicks Helen Holliday Kathryn Honneycutt Myrtle Hood Alta Faye Horton Louise Hounsel Velma Lee Hugghins Frances Hughes JuANiTA Hughes Oleta Hudson MoZELLE IsBELLE Ella Isoms Anne Jacobs Reva Johnston Blake Jones Annie Judd Rena Kemp Cjene Kitley Kathleen Leach Mae Ladell Levell Elizabeth Lindenburg Elizabeth Lockhart Allene Long Vivian Ray Luker Ladell Macon Erma Faye Malone Doris Martin Margaret Martin Gertrude Massey Margaret Mayes IsLA McGlothlin Gennie Lou McMiller Harriet Miller Alice Murrell ViDA Lee Nichols Dixie Orr Oneta Owens Floy Pace Margaret Peacock Naomi Ferryman Kathleen Piester Maurice Price Alma Rape Daphine Ready Lou Reave Lyda Lynn Reed Vivian Renfro Mary Belle Richeson Sally Roberts Hope Rogers Thelma Rodgers Nell Rowan Evelyn Rushing Agnes Sanders Laura Louise Sauls Dorothy Sego Jane Sewell Mrs. Geneva Sherwood Willie Marie Shipp Agnes Sims Lillian Mae Skaggs Imogene Skinner Judy Slav Alice Smith Dorothy Smith Lola Smith Lois Starr Marie Stinson Nina Stone Cieraldine Sutton Helen Taylor Faye Thompson Ruth Thompson Thelma Thompson La Rue Thornton Lillian Tiller Lillian Tolley Belle Towry Lillian Turner Daphnell Tuttle Gradie Vermillion Irma Dean Vick Ruth Vickery loMA Waites Mary Walker Mary Lee Walker Hazel Watkins Ida Weaver Mildred Wilkerson Doris Wilson Hesteline Wilson Margaret Ann Wilson Margaret Winson Gladys Woodley Naomi Young Madelle Zorn First Knw: Bailey, Bennett, Bunch, Chambers, Gilley, Harrell Second Row: Hildebrand, Jolly, Loper, Morinp, Offutt, Petosky Third Row: Sapp, Schwartz, Shipp, Shures, Thurinond, Watkins OFFICERS Co-Presuient Frank Morinc Co-President Mary Lee Sapp Secretary Frances Fischer Mrs. Lady Kate Medders e IDr. W. T. Rouse Sponsors .. „ iMiss Myrtle drown ' Mr. Carroll Atkinson ROLL Joe Bailey Leo Bennett John Blair Eleanor Bradford JiMMiE Brewer Louise Burke LiLA Ann Butner Ferris Carper Marie Chambers Marianne Christensen Thelma Clyburn Edna Merle Dozier Mary Dean Dozier Frances Fischer Mary L. Garrison Helen Gilley Ann Golson Will D. Greer Mary L. Cjrii-fith Harry Haeffner Eugenia Hall Mertill Horton Alonzo Jamison Frances Jones JUANITA LoONEY Thomas M. Lowrey La Dell Macon Joe Tom Meador Frank Moring Oscar McClure Maifair Offutt Floy Pace Balfour Patterson Mildred Rollins Mary Lee Sapp Lizzette Schwartz Grady Sharp P. T. Shores Frank Stecall Hazel Stone V. O. Thurmond Leta K. Whitten Flossie Williams Layra Marie Wilson " In America the President reigns for four years, and Journalism governs forever and ever. . . " — Oscar Wilde FOURTH ESTATE J I ' .irs.ins The Avesta AVESTA STAFF Editor Sabra Parsons Assistant Editor Byron Curtis Assistant Editor Evelyn McGaughy Photography Bob McCloud Art Representative Joe Tom Meador Sponsor Dr. F. M. Darnall Curtis, Darnall, McGaughy Avcsta staff hard at work . . . Doc. Darnall converses with the editor while Meador, McGaughy and Cur- tis stand by tor orders . . . The first step in gathering material for the magazine, putting it together . . . and proof-reading it . . . The Avesta in the making ... all set together and ready for bradding . . . practically finished . . . The final touch before it becomes a finished product . . . The edges are trimmed by little Arthur . . . and thrown into the box O. K. THE AVESTA INTERESTING NOTES: Very novel cover design . . . photography introduced into the Avesta in the place of art work . . . Contributors: L. Long, F. Cooper, S. Barks- dale, W. Mayes, M. Selph, L. Rose, R. Escue, A. Shannon, E. McGaughy, L. Bennett, G. Hyde, B. Evans, R. Kil- patrick, J. Watkins, W. Bain, M. Coleman, S. Spikes, D. Rushing, E. Talley, E. Martens, M. Sweet, A. Jamison, N. Grusky, H. Black, L. Hammett, J. Koeniger, L. Neal, J. Gaulden, E. Fry, S. Freeman, H. Parrish, D. Neville. Evans The Campus Chat STAFF Editor-in-Chief Bowen Evans Associate Editor Alonzo Jamison Society Editor Evelyn McGaughy Sports Editor Bob Rucker Columnists: Bob McCloud, Clyde Heath, Joe Ellis Martin, Sid Hamilton, Norman Grusky. Reporters: Evlyn Martens, Bill McKenzie, Harry Black, Marian Gibson, Frances Fischer, Nadine Mayo, Venola Morgan, Byron Curtis, Lila Ann Butner, Ann Boyd, Byron Clark, Hope Rogers, Lee Hinton, Carol Davis, Alma Arendt. Illustrator: Mary N. Sweet. Business Manager: Shelton McMath. Faculty Sponsor: J. D. Hall Jr. Hv ' " 4Ai hirst Row: Black, Butner, Hall, Hamilton, Heath, Jamison Second Row: Martens, McCloud, McGaughy, Morgan, Rucker, Sweet " Kdditer Evans " goes over the proofs with faithful Mary Sweet so ' s the ( ' hat will he the " tops " . . . Benge at the press ... as the Chat Hies by, he grabs out for an error . . . . no hits, no runs, no errors for the Chat this time . . . " Papa " Dean sticks lead together until it looks like something or other . . . mostly other . . . " Flossie, " old-time publication fa- vorite, comes back to the grind oc- casionally . . . S:{Tr (EmnpuB Chat Preparations Underway For 1937T(PAConttsb THE CAMPUS CHAT INTERESTING NOTES: Has all latest news . . . well, nearly all . . . good editorials . . . Chatterbox . . . Reporters: B. McCloud, C. Heath, J. Martin, S. Hamil- ton, N. Grusky, E. Martens, H. Black, M. Gibson, F. Fischer, N. Mayo, V. Morgan, B. Curtis, L. Butner, H. Rogers, A. Boyd, L. Hinton, C. Davis, A. Arendt, }. Mat- thews . . . Mary Sweet, Illustrator. Neville The Yucca Editor Dude Neville Photography Bob McCloud Graduate Representative Lola Belle Curbo Senior Representative Ralph Dean Junior Representative Mary Bert McAfee Sophomore Representative Gordon James Barnes Freshman Representative Leta Katherine Whitten Art Representative Dorothy Gay Assistant Lloyd Yeager Sports Editor Lee Hinton Sponsor Miss Virginia Haile First Kow: Barnes, Curbo, Dean, Hailc Second Row. McAfee, McCloud, Whitten, Yeager THIS IS OUR V. C,E . . . AND PROBABLY OF INTEREST TO NO ONE BUT THE YUCCA STAFF . . . Yucca Stall li.inl at work . . . just about another month, now, then it ' s all over . . . Mr. 1 lall, printer, tiis- cusscs the progress ot llie hook with the editor . . . the staff pounds away on typewriters, and slaps " horse- glne " here and there. . . Walker pecks away at the linotype machine, shooting little lead pellets together until they take the form of copy for the yearbook . . . while in the background, Mary Sweet, capable proof-reader and willing as- sistant, checks up on the copy . . . Raleigh, at the far machine, as- sembles his " lead " too. PUBLICATION PROTEGES: Printers ink, like blood, runs in the veins of these " YUCCA MAS- COTS " . . . From left to right: little Miss Elizabeth Ann Hall, daughter of J. D. Hall; young Roger Edward, son and heir to Ralph Dean, print shop assistant; and Randall Irwin, nephew of the editor. THE 1937 YUCCA INTERESTING NOTES: The first annual ever to be printed in the T. C. print shop . . . the first annual ever to have four-color process . . . one of the few College Books to have natural-color pictures . . . the largest book in quite a few years . . . It ' s different ... we hope; the theme is new ... we hope; the division pages are novel ... we hope . . . we like it . . . you do too . . . WE HOPE! SHELTON McMATH Business Manager EDITOR ' S MESSAGE In the beginning, this was MY BOOK .... in the meantime, it was OUR BOOK in the end, it is YOUR BOOK This is the end. I wish to thank the following persons for their co-operation in editing the 1937 Yucca: J. D. Hall, printer ]. W. Murphree, engnwer Southwestern Engravers O. P. Grandey, Shaw ' s Studio, photographer The Yucca Staff Miss Eva Joy Talley, faculty Miss Virginia Haile, sponsor Bob McCloud, student photographer Miss Mary Sweet, proof reader The Administrative Staff of the College The entire student body. Annually yours, DUDE NEVILLE, Editor, 1937 Yucca In Memoriam Mrs. Otho Hanscom Mrs. Nell Hamilton Williamson rour The 1937 YUCCA PHOTOGRAPHER Kind of Hair Styling That you dream About . . . Natural And Easy to THE Handle SHAW STUDIO FLOWERS BEAUTY SALON Our Wor Spends 1318 West Hickory St. For Itself Phone 1283 1 VOERTMAN ' S TEACHERS COLLEGE STORE AND EMPLOYEES— Sincerely hope this beautiful YUCCA will afford you much pleasure and enjoyment in the days to come . . . Ralph McDade Donald Stanford Ray Hunt Dean Smith Jo Pender Meyers Marguerite Patterson Jo Batcha Helen Floyd ROY VOERTMAN AUTOGRAPHS ' Though ages may pour out tlicir wisdom ' s treasure, There is no sterner moralist than [ileasure. " — ' Byron. EXPtfilfdCE RfflLliy IDEAS, born in the minds of yearbook staff members, can become REALITIES within the pages of a finished book only through the com- petent guidance of those who have EXPERIENCE in the field of year- book production. Realizing this fact, editors and managers of college and high school an nuals have been, for more than a quarter of a cen- tury, employing, and profiting by, the experienced service, distinctive art creations and " PRINT TESTED PLATES " offered by SOUTHWEST- ERN ENGRAVING COMPANY SWECO EXPERIENCE assures your IDEAS of becoming REALITIES even greater than anticipated. souiHiiifsny yeyvifie cofiiPflfiy FORT WORTH AUTOGRAPHS " Pleasure, or wrong or rightly understood Our greatest evil or our greatest good . . . ' —Pope. Only Qentiiiie Engraved Forms , are socially Correct ' 5ESIDE$ being rec- onitncndcd by all the best books on eti- quette, genuine engraved invitations and an- which eannol be duplicated. Discuss your Deeds with us. FORT WORTH, TEX- S WE CONGRATULATE YOU who select N. T. S. T. C, upon your wise choice of a college — the larges t and best of its kind in all the land. You ' ll like the faculty, the frne student body, the modern equipment, and the many advantages of this beautiful city. Evers Hardware Co. 52 Years in Denton Compliments of a Friend The Task Is Finished, but Only for Today Tomorrow Will Bring Forth New Work Our purpose has been to produce, for the student body of North Texas State Teachers College, a publication that will perpetuate the memories of life on the campus. Those of you who have been on the campus before will recognize, at a glance, the numerous innovations in this book. We hope you like the 1937 Yucca, our first yearbook. NORTH TEXAS STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE PRESS YOUR JEWELER " We Appreciate Your Friendship " for Gifts - - - WOODFORD ' S Diamonds Watches BEAUTY SHOP Jewelry • Ave. A Phone 1197 Highest Quality Lowest Prices DUKE AYRES • Incorporated HALTOM ' S The House of Diamonds OUR MOTTO Established 1893 Main at Sixth Sluality at a Loiv Cost FORT WORTH, TEXAS School Supplies for Every Need FIRST! " COMPLIMENTS Of Your Friendly In the Hearts of Service Station " The Students Sinclair - - Goodyear - - Repairing Painting United THE Motor Service EAGLE PHARMACY CALVERT BROS. Phone 356 115 S. Locust R. W. SMITH AUTOGRAPHS " A little learning is a dangerous thing; Drink deep, or taste not the Pierian spring: There shallow draughts intoxicate the brain, And drinking largely sobers us again . . . " —Tope. call 16 for car service blackburn oil and tire co. 1211 w. hickory DIXIE Trailways Ride the Bus for Comfort Safety- Speed Economy TEXAS, PALACE, AND DREAMLAND THEATRES North Texas State Teachers College An institution furnished and maintained for the ex- press purpose of training teachers for the public schools of Texas. Its high standards are designed to meet the profes- sional needs of its graduates. For information address the registrar P. E. McDonald IN APPRECIATION OF THE Co-operation of the Students and Faculty of N. T. S. T. C. This Annual is Covered in an AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER and bound by AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER CO. DALLAS, TEXAS COURTESY SAFETY SERVICE FIRST STATE BANK of DENTON OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS W. N. Masters, President W. C. Orr, Active Vice President Dr. M. L. Martin, Vice President R. W. Bass, Cashier Len Henderson, Assistant Cashier S. A. Blackburn • MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE COMPANY AUTOGRAPHS " Dreams, hooks, arc each a world; aiul hooks, vc know. Arc a suhstantial world, both pure and i ood: Round these, with tendrils strong as Hcsh and blood. Our pastime ant! our happiness will grow. " — Wordstvovtli. CONGRATULATIONS to THE 1937 YUCCA H. M. RUSSELL SONS CO, " Denton ' s Largest Department Store " Tinis coronat opus. — Lehman. L mm MMi- ' :;rki pm i s : ■■■•■ ' ' " ' ,.


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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, 1936 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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