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

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 314


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 314 of the 1938 volume:

g-- l,- , „ . , , , .., . „ , i„ . .;i ' ;.V; 7 A- ' . ' ; ' ' " A ' ' j ; " i i- ' ' y ' y ' ' ffr« ' --i« JtA-w i i ' vrji - - - ,-■% ' ■ ■■ rw ' J ' i f- •■ ' ' ■ ' ' ■•-• " ' ' ' ' mWiffUM Q u y u I ot " iTtV... . ' ' - fs greater - " ' c -- ' " ' ' " P ' .- ' acher. r ., " n its fT human u ' ... " founder .„ ; nds ' ' ahead n " " " P fedior f. ' ' ' P " t Which ' % the schon ■ Perfc(f ;, ' - eachers P m -. ■i ' •■9 ' ' f m ' 4 iGiHiiinnifiii w every type of person from the mo l timid of freshmen to the mo assured of learned professors, the College is affeded by all conneded with it. No ftudent or fac- ulty member leaves its classrooms without having left his mark there. The school may almo be said to have personality of the whole which is created by a combina- tion of the individual personalities of its faculty and indent body. imuui w its students as good-will ambassadors to the outer world. Teachers College seeks to make friends of those who come to it in search of knowledge. No class distindion bars the way to universal friendship. Class presidents may be chummy with campus " nobodies, " the boy with well-tailored clothes and a car may be the roommate of a fellow who must work his way through school, and professors may know and be in- timate with their pupils. Among Teachers College Sliudents democracy exi l:s in al- mosl perfect form. these faculty members and executive heads, North Texas State Teachers College is a leader among Texas Teachers Colleges. Its success has been eflfeded by hard work and careful thought on the part of individual leaders who pool the resources of their talent, knowledge, and personality to further the good of the inftitution in its entirety. Under such a sy eni, radical ideas are balanced by conservative ones, or ftaid, nonprogressive faculty members are swept along by their more enterpris- ing fellows. Bf... the State of Texas and its governor, James V. Allred, Teachers College has as its purpose the training of teachers. In this capacity it is linked with a cause vital to the future welfare of Texas citizenship. Graduates pass on the teachings of their alma mater to their pupils. For this reason and others the College shall always remain a human institution. , s.v uvvftVft «V v»t AW»n M«s x wJ•m «(kvv «fcx«w«I i n J . . » nii nn«a!iiM«(ituiKvuaB T««Nimui. grai»inuaiMtv«»v nviv.imtNiK HKi)BBB«NlMWI»limxn ViUin«MiUll{ai«MiniHUKl«Uk S BiBiBi wo»!inwaKtBiatai««Bn«»viua«n»imin n«ciuin B H f ' - i __ H H - ' - jf ' ii. ' ' f ' ? ' Hh|H H | KKi -iitt}i ■ jL ' ' ■ H B H Ht w - v H H H I IBfll 1 F - - - - . .. If I 1 ' I " " " u , ! ' l h ) f I f twunmaMAUMffMMnocAWAiMWhfHwntifwiaiviw i t ' i f. i ' . ■,:.,v■■, Kl.Wi ■ ll.• ;, . ■ ■ VJl r x«Au llJ h v lJ w rt vJ •l,lA» Wfv ' «l v vl Kt« vv« nw msMMln«««»K» DIH I] -i [Oil ii««iiaMwi»«sBiw«H«ia)u»»nv BmaMra«»H»i»inM(tt»SM« 9ii4f. VlneA . . . are at a minimum at Teachers College. Hiftoric old piles of rock beeped in tradi- tion are not to be found on the campus. But a freshness smacking of the spirit of youth makes the Teachers College cam- pus one of the mo beautiful school sites in the State. These views give a glimpse of the beauty of tree and flower and the natural simplicity of buildings and garden plots which make our campus so lovely. r iraiKMis... Firsl Ron: Stuart, Ulmer, Hill, Josey, Berctta Second Row: Jackson, Collins, Eubanks, Bates, Turner Honorable R. A. Stuart, President Fort Worth Doctor }. 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 Houf lon H. A. Turner, Secretary to the Board Austin Page 19 0 ■-Hf ' Page 20 LLL? pram if! Reserved and di ;nihed enoui h to inspire a " Good morning, sir, " from any sT:udent who chances to meet him on the campus, Dr. W. J. McConnell, President of the College, is yet so friendly and so much the sl:udents ' man that no one is surprised to hear a hearty, old-fashioned ' ' Howdy! " in answer to that greeting. Perhaps a great deal of the sympathy and understanding the president has for his ftudents comes from the fad; that he was at one time a student of the College. He graduated with the class of 19 13, and three years later came to begin his service to North Texas State Teachers College as a professor in the Department of Mathematics. Since that time he has been professor and diredor of the Department of Economics, Dean of the College, and, upon the death of the late Dr. R. L. Marquis, he became President of the College. Dr. McConnell ' s firft intereSl:s are those of the school and of the Sludents. He loves the campus, and almost every day he walks around it, dropping in at the dif- ferent buildings to visit with the faculty and Sludents. In this and in other ways he manifests his deep-seated concern for the needs of Teachers College Students. Although essentially a scholar, Dr. McConnell has always shown an adive inter- eft in college athletics and sports. In vacation time, he forgets mufty books and ad- ministrative cares by going away on a fishing party with friends. So enthusiastic is he about " roughing it " that he is known among his fishing cronies as the " hewer of wood and the toter of water. " Known to every ftudent who has heard him speak is Dr. McConnell ' s humor. His quiet voice and fine command of language have gained him wide repute as a speaker, a reputation which has been enhanced by his ability to be as informal as the group before which he is speaking. A fine example of his gift for adapting his de- livery to the occasion was his talk on the morning of the Commerce football game when he " trucked it on down " in assembly. Music and the finer arts make up a large part of Dr. McConnell ' s " off-hour " interefts. Students may be surprised to know that in former years the president sang in the College quartet with three other faculty members. More than any other type of music he enjoys the lighter classics and old familiar songs. Because of his progressive achievements and attitudes, his friendly good humor, his conservati e task s and discrimination, and his willingness to serve the school and its sludents in every way, Dr. McConnell is eSleemed by the Sludents and by everyone who has been conneded with the school. Page 21 PR[1[II [|[R ScluUa ... A grand old man with the eternal spirit of youth is Dr. W. H. Bruce, President Emeritus of Teachers College and ading president during the years from 1906 to 1923. Dr. Bruce is a friend to all people, deriving a great joy from association with enthusiaftic young men and women. Few of them, however, have more enthusi- asm than he, who enjoys with men of half his years books, music, and all forms of wholesome sports. Progress has been the keyword to the work of Dr. Bruce during his long service as an educator. At the end of the seventeen years of his presidency, the College had advanced to senior standing. In every move forward could be seen the marks of Dr. Bruce ' s keen foresight and fine spirit of cooperation. Not to be neglected is Dr. Bruce ' s philosophical outlook. His greatest aim in life is to be of service to others, as a record of more than fifty years in the public schools of Texas te ihes. These years have been filled with effort toward the better- ment of education in this school and in other schools where he has taught. Books on philosophy, education, and mathematics have been Dr. Bruce ' s material contributions to the educational sy em of Texas. The death of Mrs. Bruce, to whom our President Emeritus was very devoted, kept him from his duties as a member of the faculty here the first semester of this year, but during his absence a spirit of wholesome resped remained on the campus for this man of letters. Page 22 jj Kircfv i7,!r;«F5|?5: ?» » ' The proverbial cane pole is not the only equipment Dr. B. B. Harris, Dean of the College, takes with him on a fishing excursion. Along with him sometimes go teSl tubes and scientific equipment, for this lover of nature and friend of man has a Grange way of mixing his sport and his science. The results may be such works as his recent paper, " Limnological Investiga- tions of Texas Reservoir Lakes, " written in collaboration with Dr. J. K. G. Silvey, a udy which shows scientifically that artifi- cial lakes can be kept as abundantly sl:ocked with fish as natural lakes. On the other hand they may be a long String of fish. In either case the Dean ' s acftivities have been motivated by an almost poetic sympathy for living things. It is perhaps this sympathy which ex- plains Dr. Harris ' s ever-ready willingness to assisl: Students who come to him in his capacity as Dean of the College. In his office the nature of his work makes him a social man in every sense of the word, bringing him in contad: with people con- stantly. These he treats with the consid- eration of one interested in helping to solve their problems. The worried Student is met with a graciousness and a spontaneous humor which send him on his way feeling satisfied and lighthearted. Thoughtfulness and consideration in helping others, a love of beauty, and a deep natural religion are the traits that have made Dean Harris command the respect and admiration of all who have associated with him. Page 23 yiin i M FN AUdeUi ' QnoH f, . . . BoU " t;ering the athletic pre ige of North Texas State Teachers College is one of the many interefts of Mr. Theron J. Fonts, Dean of Men and director of the Depart- ment of Physical Education. The Dean spends much of his time luring athletes to come and do or die for dear old N. T. As sponsor of the Inter-Fraternity Coun- cil and as Dean of Men, Mr. Fonts is well- liked and admired. He handles the social life of Teachers College ' s youth with the easy manner of one who under ands. cfve U o t Pe Ufieciiue. . . . Making iUidents like what is good for them is the seemingly impossible task of Miss Edith L. Clark, Dean of Women of the College. It is she who sets the " thou shalt not " rules that govern indent life among the College ' s young women. Queen of campus homes, condu(5l and campus so- cial life. Dean Clark never loses sight of the indent ' s desires and changing conven- tions on the one hand, and common sense on the other. In spite of ill health at the beginning of this year, Miss Clark has carried on her work with the be of spirits. Even during her illness her guiding hand has been felt. If Page 24 miiiiiiHisiKMin... HofUd i . . . Like bullets out of a machine gun, rapid and raight to the mark, are the words of Mr. P. E. McDonald, Registrar and Asso- ciate Dean of the College. Mr. McDon- ald ' s quick, hard-clipped sentences are in- dicative of the alert mind, the enthusiasm, and the cheerfulness of the man. No one can talk with him without absorbing some of his effervescent energy. Much heralded and greatly admired is Mr. McDonald ' s memory for names and faces. According to the Tories one hears, the regiftrar remembers the names and faces of every indent he meets and, in mo cases, can tell the kinds of grades that the student makes. QUcuuxUo o the. i ' Xx Uex ue . . . Saying " No " to an army of spendthrift faculty members and Students is the un- pleasant daily duty of Mr. Dixie Boyd, Business Manager of the College. Having charge of the expenditures of the College, the Sludent labor, and the College loan fund, Mr. Boyd is the man who Struggles to make ends meet in the College financial system. With such duties it is necessary that he have a logical and well-trained mind, a mind not easily influenced by the pleadings of chronic money spenders. Between " No ' s " Mr. Boyd signs the checks that pay every student worker and every faculty member in the College. US Of ill iISi HI 11 eMo ' n ide . . . Sharp is a titting name for Dr. L. A. Sharp, diredor of the Graduate Depart- ment, who, according to those who know him be l, missed his calUng when he took up schoolteaching inSlead of " hoss " trad- ing. A keen business man. Dr. Sharp has a reputation for getting the beil: of the deal in any trade. Those who re commend him for the more lowly profession reckon without Dr. Sharp ' s genuine ability as a teacher and ad mini trator. The ease and efficiency with which he has built up the well-merited reputation of our Graduate Department in the short space of three years te lities to his sound judgment. It is the capacity of being able to un- derhand not only what his udent teachers say to him, but also what they are unable to say, that makes Dr. J. C. Matthews, di- rector of teacher training, the ideal execu- tive. Students who consult Dr. Matthews find that he is able to delve to the bottom of problems, quickly and efficiently, ana- lyzing them and solving them with com- parative ease. His willingness to bear responsibility, to give sound advice, to consider the l:u- dents ' difficulties with a quiet and reassur- ing ease make him a popular " boss. " Page 26 ill o[ piic[Miii II licii If [ini jol-QetteA, . . . Considering his official capacity as di- rccftor of the Placement Service, or " job- getter, " it is little wonder that Mr. E. H. Farrington is much sought after by grad- uating seniors anxious to begin earning teacher ' s salaries. These would-be school- teachers become fasl: friends of the man whose difficult task it is to please employ- ers and employees alike. From years of experience with the Place- ment Service, Mr. Farrington has gained a reputation for his " square shooting, " his competent ability to judge the qualifica- tions of teachers, and for his ne er-ending efforts to place the teacher in the position where he will be beSl satished. :bad . . . Mr. J. E. Blair, known to the indents as " Dad, " sees to it that teachers in the field have an opportunity to further their edu- cation by attending classes in towns lo- cated conveniently near to them. He is a member of the Department of Education as well as direclftor of extension. A man of dignified appearance, " Dad " Blair is as friendly and informal as the spirit of the College. Indeed, he can well be considered a part of the very human element of North Texas State Teachers College. Page 27 cu uJiif, W. J. McCoNNELL President of the College W. H. Bruce President Emeritus Jessie E. Acker Home Economics Wayne Adams Industrial Education Anna Alford Demonstration School Mary Anderson Music Dorothy Babb Demonstration School Amos Barksdale Mathematics Sadie Kate Bass Harold Brenholtz Dietician, Marquis Hall Education Gladys Bates C. A. Bridges Assistant Registrar History S. A. Blackburn Myrtle C. Brown Industrial Education Mathematics J. E. Blair Virginia Calloway Education Spanish Merl E. Bonney Edith L. Clark Education Dean of Women Anne Bookman Nellie Cleveland Demonstration School English Dixie Boyd Ross Compton Business Manager Economics Lottie Brashears Fred Connell Library Physics acuJiif R. L. CONROD Economics Caroline Currie Secretary to Director Graduate Division Floyd CJraham Music W. A. Cooper Demonstration School Henrv Dannelley Foreign Languages Nellie Griffiths Education DoNNIE CoTTERAL Physical Education F. M. Darnall English Virginia Haile English V. Y. Craig Education Clara F. Dodson Home Economics ]. D. Hall Industrial Education Mabel Claire Criddle Demonstration School L. P. Floyd Chemistry Walter Hansen Geography Llcile Crutcher Library T. I. Fours Dean of Men E. H. Hanson Mathematics Florence Cullin Demonstration School Rudolph Fuchs Art Myrtle Hardy Speech Addie Mae Clrbo Chemistry Mary Frances CJardner Demonstration School Beulah Harriss Physical Education Page 29 acdMtf, L. O. Hayes College Physician A. S. Keith Demonstration School J. H. Legett Biology Margaret Hays Secretary to Dean Gladys Kelso Music Editha Luecke Home Economics Katie Henley Secretary to President J. L. Kingsbury History S. B. McAlister Government Louis Hoover Art Lois B. Knox Library James B. McBryde Biology Kenneth Hunt Art Walter S. Knox Physical Education Pearl C. McCracken Librarian Jack Johnson Economics Edith Kubeck Physical Education P. E. McDonald Registrar and Associate Dean Olive M. Johnson Speech W. A. Larimer Business Administration R. L. Marquis, Jr. Education Ola Johnston Biology Elaine Adams Ledlow Library H. B. Masters Principal, Demonstration School Page 30 ik .r actuA W. N. Masters Lilllan M. Parrill H. G. Rvlander Chemistry Music Demonstration School J. C. Matthews Mary Patchell Arthur M. Samplev Director of Student Teaching English English L. L. Miller J. W. Pender Henry Sil nds Physics Government Physical Education Addie Millican- Mavdell Wallace Potter L. A. Sharp Supervisor, Student Te aching Library Education Roberta Moss Annabelle Pritchard H. D. Shepherd Library Education Business Administration L. W. Newton Joe M. Rav Bessie Shook. History Government English G. A. Odam Tom Rose J. K. G. SiLVEY Education Business Administration Biology Maifair Offltt W. T. Rouse Jack Sisco Secretary to Business Maiiager Bible Physical Education Page 31 acdMif. LuLA Katherine Shumaker Demonstration School Mary Sweet English C. C. Williams NY A Administrator Joseph R. Smiley Foreign Languages J. R. Swenson Geography Luella a. Williams Home Economics Mamie E. Smith English Mary E. Swindle Library Muriel E. Williams Home Econotnics Ruby C. Smith Foreign Languages Edith Walker Demonstration School Ronald Williams Art Edna Soloman Textboo{ Library James F. Webb Education Cora Belle Wilson History Margie Helm Stafford Demonstration School M. P. Wells English William G. Woods Assistant to Dean of Men Eva Stapleton Demonstration School Mary B. Wesson Assistant to Dean of Women W. W. Wright Textboo Custodian Floyd Stovall English T. A. Willard Chemistry Epsie Young Demonstration School f ._. , Page 32 a First Row. Johnson, McAlistcr. Matthews, Newton, Odaiii Second Row. Smith, Stov,ill CHAIRMAN Dr. L. a. Sharp Dk. L. a. Sharp MEMBERS Jack Johnson, Ph.D. L. W. Newton, Ph.D. J. C. Matthews, Ph.D. G. A. Odam, Ph.D. S. B. McAlister, Ph.D. Rubv C. Smith, Ph.D. Floyd Stovall, Ph.D. EX OFFICIO MEMBERS Dr. W. J. McCoNNELL Dr. B. B. Harris Percy E. McDonald After examining graduate work done in various colleges and universities of the United States, the Graduate Council sets standards that are in accord with orthodo. requirements. They also study the needs for graduate work in the State of Texas, formulating policies and making suggestions for curricular revision that enable the College to offer a graduate course w hich best meets the needs of teachers in Texas. Page 33 Mf! First Row: Boyd, Burns, Farrington, Fouts Second Row. Harris, Stovall CHAIRMAN J. W. Pender STUDENT MEMBERS Lewis Moore Freshman Representative Tommy Fouts Sophomore Representative C. K. Burns Junior Representative P. B. Stovall Senior Representative FACULTY MEMBERS Dean T. J. Fouts Dixie Boyd E. H. Farrington Beulah Harriss, Secretary The Athletic Council, consisting of five faculty representatives and a student representative from each class, presents athletic letters and awards, deterinines eligibility, and fixes policies which shape both the local and inter-collegiate athletic program of the College. The council meets regularly the second Monday in each month and is not subject to called meetings. J. W. Pender Page 34 M 1 JL [... rh i First Row: Abell, Karnes, LUain, Hanciick, Holladay Second Row: Jouette, Wray Dean Edith L. Clark MEMBERS Nancy Harris Freshman Representative Barney Wray Sophomore Representative Alrelia Rlwaldt junior Representative Kermit Elam Senior Representative Jack Jouette Beta Alpha Rho Beta Representative SvLVA Barnes Kaghlir Representative Melba Abell Fhoreff Representative Jack Holladay Talon Representative Paul Hancock Trojan Representative Herbert Bradford Geezle Representative Harris Denton Pi I ' hi Pi Representative A representative from each of the four classes, the five boys ' social clubs, and the two girls ' social clubs compose the Dance Committee. This group formulates the rules governing the dances of the College and makes out the calendar for the all-college dances. The Dean of Women and the Dean of Men are ex officio members of the committee. Page 3 %■ - - l 1 J MM 1 Firs Row. Boytl, Hartly, Keener, Mackey, Parrill Second Row: Sauinlcrs, Smith CHAIRMAN Dr. S. B. McAlister STUDENT MEMBERS Dick Saunders Freshman Representative Ayune Mackey Sophomore Representative Virginia Smith Junior Representative Katherine Keener Senior Representative FACULTY MEMBERS Dixie Boyd Myrtle Hardy DoNNiE Cotteral Lillian Parrill Dr. Joe Ray The Fine Arts Committee, composed of members of the faculty and a student representative of each class, is designed to furnish the College with constructive fine arts presentations. The mid-year leave of absence of Dr. S. B. McAlister, chairman of the committee, was filled by Dr. Joe Ray and Miss Lillian M. Parrill. Miss Parrill served the unexpired term of Dr. McAlister as chairman, and Dr. Ray assumed a newly-created office, business manager of the committee. Dr. S. B. McAlister Page 36 First Run-. Allen, Barnes, Baylcss, Carver, Clements, Ciinnin;;li,iin, Second Row. Floyd, Hagans, Hawkins, Hunt, Lcc, Loring, Peterson T iird Row. Reynolds, Wilkins, Wilson Dean Edith L. Clark SPONSOR Dean Edith L. Clark OFFICERS Ruth Hawkins Prcsiilfiit Evelyn Hint Vice-President Cecelia Cunningham Secretary Alta Mae Clements Treasurer Gordon James Barnes Broach Reporter MEMBERS Lucile Allen Beth Lee Peggy Bayless Jane Loring Margaret Carver Virginia Peterson Doris Derden Mary Dale Reynolds Roberta Floyd Lois Ann Wilkins Hazel Hagans Elmo Joy Wilson The program of the Clirls ' Forum is carried out by the Forum C ' omicil, an execu- tive group composed of three representatives from each class, elected by the girls of the respective classes, and a president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, and Campus Chat reporter, elected by the girls of the College. The purpose of the organization is to provide a varied social program for the girls of the College. Meetings are held monthly, imiler the sponsorship of Dean Edith L. Clark. Page 37 iiiHiiiiin cm fs-1| -% f; First Row: H.ul, ctt, Barton, Elain, Guinn, Preston Second Row: Sullivan, Taylor CHAIRMAN Dean Theron J. Fours MEMBERS Henry Badgett Merritt Barton Kermit Elam Kenneth Guinn Tom Harpool Julius Johnson Royal Kinder Doyle Preston John L. Sullivan WiNFRED Taylor The Inter-Fraternity Council, comprising two members of each men ' s social club represented on the campus and meeting monthly with Dean Theron J. Fouts, is a governing board for the local fraternities. Legislation of the council outlines the plans for rush activities and formal dances, and considers any inter-fraternal difficul- ties that arise. In addition to its regular function the council frequently attacks social problems which require immediate and unified action. Dean Theron J. Fouts %. Page 38 PU610IIIHS Clil H , f , 1 . f Jv -w ' First Row: Black, Boyd, Bussard, Cleveland, Darn. ill, 1 lailc Sccoiii! Ron-. Hall, Jamison. McGaughy, O ' Neal, Sampley, Thompson CHAIRMAN W. N. Masters STUDENT MEMBERS Alonzo Jamison Evelyn McGaiguv Harry Black D. W. Bailey . Douglas O ' Neal Bill Bussard Helen Thompson Civnpus Chill editor Avesta editor Yucca editor Business Manager Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative W. N. Masters Alice Cleveland Freshman Representative FACULTY MEMBERS Dr. F. M. Daunall ' ' ' " ' " sponsor I D Hall Campus Chat sponsor Virginia Haile ' « « sponsor Dr. a. M. Sampley n)i ;iE Boyd Membership of the Publications Council embraces six faculty members, four class representatives, and the editors and business manager of the College ' s three recog- nized publications, the Avesta. the Campus Chat, and the Yucca. The council selects the editors for these publications, approves associate and staff members, and generally shapes the policies of the College publications. Page 39 WUcde e . . . students may have to say while in school about the faults of this or that professor, the day usually comes when they realize that " ol ' man Blank " was not so bad after all. As a matter of fact, if hard pressed, the ftudent probably will have to admit to himself even now that all his teachers have their good points. Whether he thinks of his professors in terms of vices or virtues, the Indent at Teachers College is in a position to know them more intimately than at many in i- tutions. Here the teacher is a human being whom the Indent may have as a friend if he likes. J n n n CO.. n n D.. innn njr nrr nrr utf Thomas Hall C L RLES AlDREDGE WiLSON President Vice-President W. B. Stewart James Buchanan Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Qn ixlUuiieA, Ben ' Jamin F. Barnes Stephenville Major: Chemistry. Degree: B. S. Chemistry Club; Mathematics Club DoRTnv Farris Burt Moody Ellen H. Richards Bexge R. Daniel Gciinesi ' ille Major: Economics. Degree: B. S. Talon; Football, ' , " 34, ' 35; T-Club Carolee Blackburn Denton Major: Spanish. Degree: B. A. Mary Arden; Pan-American Forum; Gammadion; Kappa Delta Pi James Buchanan Denton Major: Art. Degree: B. S. Kappa Alpha Lambda, ' 35-3S. president, summer ' 36 Louise Hill Buchanan Denton Major: English. Degree: B. A. James L. Clark Lipscomb Chemistry Club; Mathematics Club; Y. M. C. A. Thelma Collier Saint Jo Major: Elementary Education. Degree: B. S. Gammadion; Kappa Delta Pi, ' 35, ' 36; Alpha Chi, " 35, ' 36; Elementary Council, ' 35, " 36; Current Literature Club, ' 35, ' 36; House Presidents Council, ' 35, ' 36 Bennie Everett Iowa Parl Major: Biology. Degree: B. S. .Alpha Chi; Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Kappa Delta Pi, president, 36, ' 37; student assistant in biology Louise Floyd Grapevine Kappa Delta Pi; . lpha Chi, treasurer, ' 35; Current Literature Club; Student Christian Association; Te.xensis Society, treasurer, ■37; Chemistry Club; Mathematics Club, secretary, ' 36; Gammadion; W. A. A.; student assistant in biology Page 45 I ... Q iacuioied Thomas Hall Denton Degree: B. A. President Graduate Class, ' 38; Kappa Delta Pi; graduate assistant in English ' 37, ' 38 La Cola Hanks Denton Major: English. Degree: B. A. Pi Omega Pi, ' 36, ' 37; Mary Arden, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; W. A. A., ' 35, ' 36, ' 37; secretarial assistant in biology J. J. Harbison Ponder J. B. Menlo Holloway Jonesboro Major: Chemistry. Degree: B. S. Chemistry Club, ' 33- ' 37; B. S. U. Council; College Chorus Robert Elzie Jones Leonard Major: Public School Administration. Degree: M. S. Ray Karnes Denton Major: Secondary Education. Degree: B. S. Industrial Education Club, ' 35, ' 36, " 37, president ' 36; Mathematics Club, " 35, " 36, ' 37; Gammadion, " 35, ' 36; Alpha Chi, ' 36. ' 37; Kappa Delta Pi, ' 36, ' 37, treasurer, ' 37; Beta Alpha Rho Beta, ' 36, ' 37, reporter, ' 36; sports editor of Campus Chat, ' 36 Frank Lambert, Jr. Denison Major: Chemistry. Degree: B. S. Chemistry Club; Texensis; Tarleton Club; Mathematics Club; student assistant, graduate assistant, and graduate tutor in chemistry S. D. Martin Major: History. Degree: B. S. Henry Morgan Alvord Major: History. Degree: M. S. E. D. Criddle Historical Society; T-Club, secretary-treasurer, ' 37; Physical Education Professional Club; International Relations Club; captain of freshman cross country, " 35; captain of freshman track, ' 35; captain of varsity cross country, ' 37, ' 38; co-captain of varsity track, ' 38; three-year letterman in track and cross country Annie Phillips Decatur Major: Chemistry. Degree: B. S. Mary Arden, ' 32; Chemistry Club; Kappa Delta Pi, ' 30, " 38, secretary, ' 38; Scholar- ship Societies of South, ' 30, ' 31; B. S. U. Council, ' 30, ' 31 Page 46 ' ' Q iaduaied. Alma Nelson Pierson Clifton Major: English. Degree: B. A. Kappa Delta Pi; Current Literature Club; College Chorus D(j.N ' Qlimbv Diiimiight, ()l{lahoiiia Major: Biology. Degree: B. S. Talon, ' 35- ' 38; Texensis; student assistant in biology Mary Lee Sapp Frisco Pi Omega Pi Howard W. Scott Shermuti Major: Chemistry. Degree: B. A. Chemistry Club W. RissELL Smith Denton Major: Biology. Degree: B. S. Industrial Education Club; Texensis, president, ' 37 Variel Starr EU huit Maurine Vickrey Valley Mills Major: Elementary Education. Degree: B. S. Lillian Watson Henderson Major: Secondary Education. Degree: B. S. John Willard Denton Major: Chemistry. Degree: B. S. Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Chemistry Club; Mathematics Club; Gammadion Charles Aldkedce Wilson Denton Major: Secondary Education Degree: B. S. Vice-president of Graduate Class, ' 38 eacJie i6 GoUe fe . . . is iuSlly proud of its graduate division. Established three years ago as an experi- ment, the department is now well-organ- ized and well-rated. Its purpose is two-fold: to serve indents and teachers who wish to broaden their education without working for an ad- vanced degree and to serve those who wish to advance their education, by doing in- tensive work towards the maker ' s degree. n UL II BowEN Evans Royal Kinder President Vice-President Emma Lee January Clyde Heath Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Se4UXi Melba Abell Mineral Wells Home Economics Phorcft; Senior Mary Arden; E. H. Rich- ards; Dance Committee, ' 37, " 38 Berxice Adams Coisicana Elementary Education Senior Mary Arden; Elementary Council; Kappa Alpha Lambda; College Chorus Alfred Anderson Gainesville Latin Latin ( ' luh; Yucca staff, " 3=;; Chat staff, ' 35 JiLiA Mae Anderson Cleburne Physical Education . A. A.; Physical Education Professional Club; House Presidents Council; College Chorus Henry Badcett Jefferson Government Trojan; Inter-Fraternity Council Durw ' ard W. Bailey Grand Saline Chemistry Business manager ol: publications, ' 38; Chemistry Club; Press Club Joe H. Bailey Carrollton History College C ' horus; " Y " ; Gammadion; E. D. Criddic Society; student assistant in library Sybil Bailey Grand Saline Elementary Education Elementary Council; Current Literature Club Graham Ball Graham Industrial Education Industrial Education Club; Geezlc Berxice Bankhead Bass Denton Speech Phoreff; College Players; Quintilian; Junior Mary Arden R AYE Krone Batson Denton Elementary Education Bernele Beard Lubbocl{ English House Presidents Council; Mary Arden; Kaghlir Evalyn Beazley Vernon Elementary Education Shirley Bell Detroit Business . Idministration Mary Arden Page 51 §e4uc Kenneth Berrvhill History Petiolia Jo Anita Bierbower Henderson Elementary Education Mary Arden; Elementary Council, reporter, ' 38 Lela Binkley McKinney Elementary Education Elementary Council Roy Bird Blanket Industrial Education Industrial Education Club, president, ' 38; Beta Alpha Rho Beta Margurett Blue , Corsicana Elementary Education Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; Phoreff, vice-president, ' 35, ' 36; Kappa Alpha Lambda, reporter; Marquis Hall Honor Council, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37 Kermit R. Boaz Denton Physical Education Football, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; T-Club; Physical Education Professional Club Mary Alice Boaz Denton .Elementary Education Mary Arden; W. A. A. Jackson Bond Ennis Chemistry Gammadion; Chemistry Club, president, 37 ' ' 3 ' student assistant, chemistry; Alpha Chi Nilla May Bondurant Arlington Elementary Education Kappa Alpha Lambda; Elementary Council Jamie P. Bonner Temple Physical Education Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Physical Education Professional Club; Basketball, ' 37, ' 38 Laura H. Bonner Grandi ' ieiv Elementary Education " Y " ; Current Literature Club Eleanor Bradford Mart Biology Texensis Society; Chemistry Club Herbert Bradford Lewisville Economics Geezle Edward Brewer . . Victoria Mathematics Eagle Band; Stage Band; Salon Orchestra; Talon f ;: % Sallv Coryn Britain Coryell Home Economics Mary Arden; E. H. Richards Evelyn Brock Bailey Art Kappa Alpha Lambda; Current Literature Club; student assistant in library Benjv Brooks Martha, Ok,lahoma Chemistry Chemistry Club DoRTHA Brown Corsicana Home Economics E. . Richards; House Presidents Council Vivian Bunch Powell College Players; " Y " ; Ides Club; English Majors Club; VV. A. A.; Gammadion, " 35; Pan-Amer ican Forum; Marv Arden Marv Burden Gordonville Elementary Education Current Literature Club; Elementary Council Louise Burke Denton Home Economics CJammadion; Chemistry Club; Mary Ar- den; lunior Mary Arden; E. H. Richards Claude Allen Burns Troup Chemistry Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Physical Education Professional Club; manager of basketball Hearon Buttrill Denton Biology Texensis Society; College Players; Camera Club, president, ' 38 Mildred Cabiness Temple Physical Education Mary Arden; Green Jackets; Physical Edu- cation Professional Club, reporter; W. A. A. Stella Cade Chandler Home Economics Junior Mary Arden; E. H. Richards IvA Lee Calk Coleman Home Economics Louis Fred Callaway Dallas Business Administration Pi Omega Pi Forrest Carter Decatur Public School . Idministration Page 53 v3 ft ' Natalie Carter Troy Home Economics House Presidents Council; Mary Arden; E. H. Richards Patsy Carver Farmersville Elementary Education Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; Kappa Alpha Lambda; Kaghlir BiLLiE Castles Eure a Geography Florene Cavanauch , . Gilmer Home Economics Marguerite Chambers Denton Business Administration Current Literature Club Senior Inez Chapman Travis Mary Arden Alvin Chrisman Baird Physical Education Geezle; Track, ' 36, ' 37, co-captain, ' 38; Who ' s Who in American Colleges, ' 38; Physical Education Professional Club Edward Clark Van Geezle Louise Cleveland Palmer Spanish Pan-American Forum, president, ' 38; Al- pha Chi; Mary Arden; Junior Mary Ar- den; Debate Club; Gammadion; Quin- tilian; Who ' s Who in Yucca, ' 38 Millard Collins Dallas B usin ess A dm in isti atio n Kappa Alpha Lambda; Camera Club; li- brary assistant, ' 35- ' 37 Noble Collins Mineola Music College Players Jessie Earl Condron Throc morton Home Economics E. H. Richards Fayrene Cook Brotvnsboro Home Economics Mary Arden; E. H. Richards Evelyn Pearl Cooper Petrolia Home Economics E. H. Richards; W. A. A.; Chemistry Club; House Presidents Council Page 54 William Cooper Frost Public School Administration Edeth Cordelia Copeland Throcl{morton Elementary Education Elementary Council; B. S. U. Council, vice-president; W. A. A.; " Y, " president, ' 36 Norma Jean Cothes Denton Elementary Education Junior Current Literature Club; Music Club; Elementary Council E. Dennis ( " owan Denton Industrial Education Industrial Education Club Joseph Cox Denton Biology Beta Alpha Rho Beta; College Players, ' 35, ' 36; Texensis Ross L. Cox Seymour Chemistry Chemistry Club; Mathematics Club Don Lee Craft Princeton History E. D. Criddle Historical Society, president, ' 38 Mary S. Crawford Electra Orracille Crawford Henderson Music Music Club; Current Literature Club; College Chorus Elizabeth Jane Crow Arlington Home Economics E. H. Richards, vice-president; Kaghlir J. Walton Culwell Mosheim Pauline Cunningham Earth Business Administration Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; House Presidents Council; Green Jackets BvRoN W. Curtis Denton Business Administration College Players, ' 35, ' 36; Press Club; Pan- American Forum, treasurer, ' 37, ' 38; Pi Omega Pi; associate editor of A vesta, ' 37, ■38; Chat staff MiNA Pederson Dahl Cranfills Gap Business Administration Page 55 lalii Se KdJO Melba Graves Davenport CorpMj Chiisti Music Music Club; Green Jackets, vice-president ' 29; Current Literature Club; College Players, ' 28, ' 29; College Chorus Alvin Davis Troup Industrial Education Beta Alpha Rho Beta, secretary, ' 37; In- dustrial Education Club, president, ' 36 D. B. Davis Henrietta Industrial Education Mathematics Club; Camera Club; student assistant in library; Industrial Education Club J. Barney Davis Dallas Biology Talon; student assistant in biology Kenneth M. Davis Hotve Biology Camera Club Harris Denton Quitman Biology Pi Phi Pi; Dance Committee, ' 37, ' 38 Doris Derden Denton Art Mary Arden, president, ' 38; Junior Mary Arden; Forum Council, ' 36, ' 38; Green Jackets, vice-president, ' 38; Phoreff; Who ' s Who in American Colleges, ' 38; T.. C. representative at Cotton Ball, ' 37; Kappa Alpha Lambda Rlth DeWitt Corsicana Alpha Chi; Kappa Alpha Lambda; Kappa Delta Pi; Elementary Council; Mary Arden; Gammadion Sally Dixon Blooming Grove Elementary Education Mary Arden Alice Drake Tolar Music Music Club, secretary-treasurer, ' 38; W. A. A., vice-president, ' 38; Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; Green Jacket; Physical Ed- ucation Professional Club; College Chorus Jayn LaDelle Dugger Henrietta English, Speech College Players; Quintilian; Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; Pan-American Forum L. W. Dumas, Jr. Los Angeles, Calif. Chemistry Chemistry Club; Camera Club; student assistant in chemistry Minnie Dyess Ennis Elementary Education Elementary Council Gl-rrie Lee Easterling Abbott Home Economics Mary Arden; E. H. Richards Page 56 C C ' €f ( m Se uxi Kekmit E. Elam Edgeu ' ood Chemistry Talon, secretary-treasurer, ' 37; Inter-Fra- ternity Council; Dance Committee Geneva Elders Mineral Wells Speech W. A. A., " 34; West Texas Club, ' 34; Col- lege Players; Quintilian; Social Ethics Club, ' 33 Josephine Elkins Grajord Business Administration, Economics EiELLA EsTES Smith Wichita Falls Elementary Education College Players; Elementary Council; Junior Mary Arden BowEN Evans Denton Economics President of Senior Class, fall term, ' 37; Beta Alpha Rho Beta, president, fall term, ' 37; editor of Campus Chat, ' 37; sports editor of Campus Chat, ' 36; sports editor of Yucca, ' 36; " Y, " president, ' 35; Gam- niadion, vice-president, ' 35; Who ' s Who in American Colleges, ' 37; physics as- sistant, ' 36; Publications Council, ' 37; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; College Chorus, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; International Rela- tions Club, vice-president, ' 37; Alpha Sigma Christine Evans Nevada Home Economics LoiisE Evans Denton Business Administration Ciammadion, ' 36; Mathematics Club, ' 37; (Airrciit Literature Club; Pi Omega Pi; Kappa Delta Pi Marie Falkenberg Home Economics E. H. Richards Denton AiBREV Farmer Corsicana Latin Ides Club; Pan-American Forum; Mary Arden J. Harold Farmer Fort Worth Industrial Education Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Industrial Educa- tion Club, president, ' 36, ' 38, vice-presi- ilent; Kappa Alpha Lambda; Baptist Student Union, president, ' 36; Who ' s Who in American Colleges, ' 37 Ada Grace Farnsworth . .Inson Elementary Education Current Literature Club; Elementary Council; College Chorus; House Presi- dents Council, ' 33; West Texas Club . Iarv Farnsworth Anson English (Airrent Literature Club; English Majors Club; West Texas Club; College Chorus; Debate Club Anna Chris Faulkner Ouitaque Speech Pan-. merican Forum; nuiutilian Mary Emily Fender Rocl wall Mathematics (iainmadion; Mathematics ( " lub; College Chorus Page 57 iir 1 Frances Fielder Howe Business Administration Charles Ensley Flanacin Denton Beta Alpha Rho Beta Cleo Sisk Flora Weatherjoid English College Chorus, " 35- ' 37; W. A. A., ' 35- ' 37 Earle Forrest, Jr. Blum History Kappa Delta Pi; E. D. Criddle Historical Society, vice-president, ' 38; Gammadion, ' 34; Chemistry Club, ' 34 Stella Mae Freeman Sherman English " Y " ; B. S. U. Council Irene Fry Denton Elementary Education Green Jackets, ' 37; Current Literature Club, treasurer, ' 38; Elementary Council Lola Mae Fuller Denton Elementary Education Elementary Council; College Chorus; Current Literature Club Acnes Gardenhire Rocl{u ali Home Economics Current Literature Club; E. H. Richards J. T. Garren, Jr Turnersville Biology Texensis Club; Chemistry Club; intra- mural manager, ' 37, ' 38 Lillian Gassaway Athens Elementary Education W. A. A.; College Chorus; House Presi- dents Council Marian Gibson Melissa Business Administration Green Jackets; Mary Arden; Press Club, secretary, ' 38; Chat staff, society editor, summer, ' 37; Pi Omega Pi, secretary, sum- mer, " 37; W. A. A., ' 35- ' 37; House Pres- idents Council Walter Gill Itasca Economics Talon, sheriff, ' 37 Ilene Glass Fannersi ' ille Elementary Education Current Literature Club Margaret Ruth (Jordon Denton Art West Texas Club; House Presidents Coun- cil; W. A. A.; Kappa Alpha Lambda; student assistant in library; Current Lit- erature Club, secretary, ' 38 Page 58 QGf ' Q B ' M MU LiciLE Gorman Italy Elementary Education W. A. A.; Elementary Council ToMMiE CJrimslev Thalia Elementary Education Elementary Council Edith Hamilton Corsicana Home Economics Mary Arden; E. H. Richards; House Presidents Council Edward Grantham Eiiiel{a Business Administration Physical Education Professional Club William Davis Gross Ailnigton History Mary Ellen Hamilton Memphis Music Music Club; Current Literature Club Imdgene (Jreenwood jaci soni ' ille Elementary Education Mary Arden Franxes Hackler Mansfield Elementary Education Elementary Council, president, ' 38; Kappa Alpha Eambda; Current Literature ( lub Frances Hamlett Denton W ' iLL D. (Jreer Olney Industrial Education industrial Education Club, secretary, ' 37, vice-president, ' 38 Irene Hair Wichita Falls Elementary Education Elementary Council; House Presidents Council Business Administration College Chorus, ' 36; associate editor of Ai ' esta, summer ' 37; Chat stafT; Yucca staff; Press Club Alvix (iRiFFiN Electra Economics Eagle Band Marv E. Hale Archer City R(jbert Hamlin Eddv English English Majors Club Page 59 Se4UJ0 Eloise Hampton Big Sandy Elementary Education Mary Arden; Elementary Council; College Chorus, ' 36 Paul Hancock, Jr. Whitewright Business Administration Trojan; Dance Committee, ' 37 LaVona Hanks Denton Elementary Education Elementary Council, treasurer, ' 38; Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; W. A. A., publicist, ' 38; Green Jackets, yell leader, ' 37 Ermine Harbison CoUegeport Elementary Education Elementary Council; " Y " Gladis Harbison CoUegeport Speech West Texas Club, ' 34; Quintilian; W. A. A., ' 37; S. C. A., ' 34 Geneva Hardy Throck morton Art Elementary Council; Kappa Alpha Lamb- da; Mary Arden; College Chorus, ' 31 William Harrell Graham English College Chorus Dorothy Harrington Grapevine Spanish House Presidents Council; Pan-American Forum Cary Jane Harrison Fort Worth Mathematics Mathematics Club, vice-president, ' 38; W. A. A., secretary, ' 38; Green Jackets; House Presidents Council, ' 37; Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden Ruth Snow Hawkins Temple Home Economics Forum Council, president, ' 38; Mary Arden, vice-president, ' 38; E. H. Richards; Green Jackets Ola Haynes Vernon Pauline Hays Larue Elementary Education Clyde R. Heath Venus Industrial Education Talon; Industrial Education Club; Press Club, treasurer, " 38; Chat staff; Yucca staff; Senior Class reporter; Junior Class reporter, ' 37; Freshman Class reporter, ' 35; Who ' s Who in American Colleges, ' 38; Yucca favorite, ' 38 Rosedell Helm Denton Music Gammadion, ' 36; Mary Arden; " Junior Mary Arden; Music Club, president, ' 37; Alpha Chi; College Chorus, ' 35- ' 37 Page 60 w iiiaJM »tii4i m Agnes Henderson Boonsville Christine Hollingsworth Stephenuille Speech Elementiuv Edticatiun Mathematics Gammadion, secretary, ' 36; NFathematics Quintilian, " 36; Current Literature Club; Club; Debate Club; " Y, " co-president, College Chorus ' 38; Alpha Chi Adalene Henry Tyler Physical Education Marv Arden; Green Jackets; W. A. A.; Physical Education Professional Club James Lloyd Hill Perrin Alta Fay Horton Princeton Public School Administration Elementary Education House Presidents Council; Elementary Council; W. A. A.; College Chorus William Floyd Hill Perrin Mathematics Mathematics Club Physical Education Football, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36, co-captain, ' 37; Basketball; Who ' s Who in American Colleges LoLisE Holnsel Athens Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa, [ rcsident, ' 38; W. A. A.; Art Physical Education Professional Club; Corenne Hicks Wylie Kappa Alpha Lambda, president, ' 37 Green Jackets; Mary Arden Lavrice Hicks Pittsburg Tri ' ett Holland Alvarado Elementary Education Physical Education Jiccs Aldene Hldson Rochester Baptist Student Union, secretary, ' 38; Trojan; Physical Education Professional Economics " Y " ; W. A. A. Club Talon Page 61 m i i Se fidXi William L. Hudson . , Rochestei- Economics Talon Ruth Huffaker Gainesville Elementary Education Current Literature Club; Chemistry Club, vice-president, ' 37; Kappa Delta Pi; House Presidents Council, president Joe Hullum Wills Point Biology Pan-American Forum, ' 34; Ides Club; Eagle Band, ' 35; Texensis Society; College Chorus, ' 35; " Y, " ' 35; Press Club Myr Humphris Wichita Falls Elementary Education Morgan Irwin Roanol{e Histo ry Talon; International Relations Club; De- bate Club; College Chorus; Gammadion; E. D. Criddle Historical Society Ella Vee Isom Arlington Home Economics Mary Arden; E. H. Richards Emma Lee January Coolidge Business Administration Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; Senior Class, secretary -treasurer, " 38; Kaghlir treasurer, ' 38 Mary Myrle Johnson , , Alvarado Speech W. A. A., ' 34; House Presidents Council, ' 34; Quintilian Club, secretary, ' 38; Cur- rent Literature Club; College Chorus, ' 34; Debate Club, ' 37 Revah V. Johnston Burl{burnett Elementary Education Kappa Delta Pi; Elementary Council; House Presidents Council James Jolly Bellevue History E. D. Criddle Historical Society; " Y " ; Alpha Sigma; International Relations Club; West Texas Club Charles Ray Jones Frost History Alpha Chi; Gammadion, ' 35; Tennis, ' 36, 37 ' 3 ' letter, ' 38; Freshman Basketball, ' 35; E. D. Criddle Historical Society; Physical Education Professional Club; senior manager of intramurals Gwendolyn Jones Eastland Home Economics Mary Arden; E. H. Richards; W. A. A. J. W. Jones Dallas Music Talon; Stage Band; Salon Orchestra; Ea- gle Band; Gammadion; Most Talented Boy, Yucca, ' 37; Who ' s Who, Yucca, ' 38 Jack J. Jouette Farmersville Business Administration Eagle Band; Dance Committee, ' -38; Beta Alpha Rho Beta; vice-president Junior Class, ' 37 Page 62 ' !% { (Ts ■ ' % o, o r efua Kenneth Keathlev Biology Stage Band; Salon Orchestra Dallas Kathrvn Keener Beaumont Business .Idministration Current Literature Club; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Omega Pi, vice-president, " 38; Salon Orchestra; Fine Arts Committee, ' ?8 Odessa Kellv Reagan Elementary Education Music Club Ella Kendrick Tylei History Current Literature Club; E. D. Criddle Historical Society, secretary-treasurer, ' 38; " Y " Royal Kinder Irchcr City Economics Geezle, president, ' 37; Track, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, ' 38; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 36, ' 37. president, ' 38; T-Club; vice-president of Senior Class, " 38; Who ' s Who in Ameri- can Colleges, " 5S Robert Graham King Htintsville Business Adminislration MoNA Keeter Olney Home Economics E. H. Richards; Current Literature Club Loren Kellar Denton Orman L. Kimbrough Azle Helen Kincaid Burl hurnett Elementarv Education Margaret Kingsblry Denton Music Kaghlir, rush captain, " 37; Music Club; Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; College Chorus, ' 34- ' 38 Homer Kell Reagan Industrial Education Trojan: Industrial Education Club Mary Jim Kinder Bryson Elementary Education Pan-American Forum; Elementary Council Hubert Kirksev Arp Mathematics Page 63 Se ftdJO Ada Mae Knight Denton Elementary Education W. A. A.; College Chorus, reporter; Mary Arden; Elementary Council; Chat staff John Koeniger Denton History J. D. Landes Mabank Business Administration Pi Omega Pi, president, ' 38; College Players; Debate Club, ' 35; " Y " ; College Chorus Catherine Leach Gainesville Business Administration Pi Omega Pi, secretary, ' 38; House Pres- idents Council, ' 37; Current Literature Club; Junior Current Literature Club; Ides Club; Debate Club, ' 37; College Chorus, ' 36; W. A. A. ' 35- ' 37 Evelyn Leake Graham English Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; English Majors Club, president, ' 38 Beth Lee Throckmorton Music Mary Arden, secretary, ' 38; Kaghlir, secre- tary, ' 38; Forum Council; Music Club; College Chorus; vice-president of Marquis Hall, fall term ' 37, president, " 38 Olga Marie Lieb Lueders Gweneth Liles Breckenridge Physical Education W. A. A.; Physical Education Professional Club; Mary Arden Virginia Lincoln Fort Worth Elementary Education Current Literature Club; " Y " ; Elementary Council Lois Leon Loftin Denton Speech Senior Class secretary, summer, ' 37; Mary Arden; Gammadion; Quintilian; English Majors Club, president, summer, ' 37; Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Kappa Delta; Alpha Chi, president, fall term ' 37; College Players, secretary, ' 37; Debate Club, ' 35, ' 36; Campus Chat staff; Press Club; Who ' s Who in American Colleges, ' 38 Marca Loveless Ouanah Elementary Education W. A. A., ' 35; Music Club; " Y " ; College Chorus, ' 34- ' 38; Elementary Council Mary Carolyn Lowry Hallsi ' ille Biology Current Literature Club; Junior Current Literature Club; Texensis Society Harry McAdams Lorena History Mary Bert McAfee Moody Music Publications Council, ' 37; Yucca staff, ' 37; College Chorus; Mary Arden Page 64 Se ujo Imogene McCallum Trinidad P ' velvn McGaughy , , . Nocona LoYCE McLeod Mineral Wells Home Economics English Home Economics Current Literature Club; Junior Current Chat start, assistant editor. ' 36, society E. H. Richards Literature Club; E. H. Richards; editor ' 37; Current Literature Club; Jun- CJreen Jackets ior Current Literature Club; Press Club, vice-president, ' 37; editor of Avesta, ' 38; Elizabeth Malone Frisco associate editor of Avesta, ' 37; Yucca Home Economics staff; English Majors Club; Publications E. H. Richards; Mary Arden; Junior William L. McCart Fort Worth Council, ' 38 Marv Arden Biology ( " hcmistry Club; Camera Club AiDLEV Jones Martin Sunset Dana Buckley MacInerney Galveston History Economics Pan-American Forum; E. I). Criddle Kathrvn McCliney Kerens Historical Society Elementary Education Doris Marie Martin Lindale SlONEY McK.EE Archer City Ph vsical Education Bob McI )nald Iowa Parl{ English W. A. A., historian, ' 37; Green Jackets; College Chorus, president, ' 38; Who ' s y. A. A.; Ides Club; English Majors Kappa Delta Pi; Physical Education Pro- Who in American Colleges, ' 38; Music Club fessional Club, secretary, ' 38; Mary Arden, Club, reporter; Beta Alpha Rho Beta reporter, ' 38; Delta Psi Kappa, chaplain, ' 37, y ice-president, ' 38; House Presidents Council, " 6 Daviu W. McKinney Tom Bean Gerald McI oxald Alvord Chemistry Pi Phi Pi; Chemistry Club Biology Ethel E. Jones Martin Denton Page 65 Frances Louise Mathis Canton Elementary Education Green Jackets; Mary Arden; Elementary Council; W. A. A.; House Presidents Council, secretary, ' 35 RowE Meador Alvord Public School Administration Debate Club, ' 35; College Players, ' 36; Physical Education Professional Club; Trojan Marguerite Miles Belcherville Business Administration Current Literature Club Bobbie Miller Itasca Elementary Education John H. Miller Krum Physical Education Industrial Education Club Mamie Lois Miller Bonham Elementary Education Aline Mitchell Collinsville Elementary Education Edith Mitchell Barry Elementary Education Oeva Moore Era Home Economics E. H. Richards; Current Literature Club; House Presidents Council, ' 35 Velma Loraine Morris . . . Weatherford History Nell Mosley Alvord Elementary Education Elementary Council; Mary Arden Mary Garrison Myers Denton History Hannah Nabors Little Elm Business Administration Pi Omega Pi Arthur Nance Denton Page 66 sS c Sefuo DiDE Neville Marshall Speech Who ' s Who in American Colleges, ' 38 Yucca editor, ' 37, associate editor, ' 36 Chat staff, ' 34-37, society editor, ' 36 Current Literature Club, president; Quin- tilian; Young Democrats; College Players, ' 33 - ' 38; Press Club; Publications Council, ' 37; Professional Club; W. A. A.; English Majors Club; House Presidents Council, ' 37; Freshman Orientation Council, ' 35; Who ' s Who in Publications, Yucca, ' 37; house president of Marquis Hall, fall term, ' 37 Oka B. Nichols Comanche Speech Quintilian PoLLV NiSBETT DcntUtl Business Adniinistiation Mary Ardcn; Junior Mary Arden John Douclas O ' Neal Piano Chemistry Geezle; student assistant in Chemistry; Dance Committee, ' 37; Chemistry Club; Publications Council, ' 38 Opal Padgett Dallas Business Administration Irene Parish Decatur Elementary Education Elementary Council W iLLiAM J. Parker Denton English English Majors Club; Press Club; Inter- national Relations Club, ' 37; College Chorus, ' 36; Chat staff; Who ' s Who in American Colleges, ' 38 YovNG Claude Paschall Biirkburnctt Physical Education Intramural manager of boxing Ellala Pederson Cranfills Gap Elementary Education Elementary Council; College Chorus DoLLV Varner Pendleton Arkansas City, Kansas Elementary Education Mary Arden; Elementary Council Robert Pentecost , , Eastland Industrial Education Talon; Football, ' 36, ' 7; Track, " 57, ' 38 Margaret Virginia Peterson Eort Worth English, Business Administration Forum Council; English Majors Club; Mary Arden Hazel Phelps Fort Worth Business Administration Fay Pinckley Mer (el Elementary Education Green Jackets, secretary; Current Litera- ture Club, treasurer, ' 37, president, ' 38; Elementary Council; House Presidents Council Page 67 Lelia Pittman Seminole Business Administration W. A. A., ' 37 Elsie Louise Polk Fort Worth Spanish W. A. A., ' 35, ' 36; College Chorus; Cur- rent Literature Club; Junior Current Lit- erature Club; Pan-American Forum; Ides Club Mary Porter Granbury English Pan-American Forum Para Porter West Elementary Education Elementary Council; House Presidents Council Doyle Preston Gatesville Physical Education Basketball, " 35- ' 38, captain, ' 38, all- conference, ' 36 Frances Pruitt Canton Home Economics Current Literature Club, vice-president, ' 38; E. H. Richards, president, ' 38; Green Jackets Ruth Pruitt Wichita Falls Speech Debate Club; Quintilian; College Players; Music Club ' 36; College Chorus, ' 36 Mary Tom Ray Denton Speech Debate Club; Mary Arden; Quintilian, ' 37; College Players Maurice Rector Sanger Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa; Mary Arden; Physical Education Professional Club; W. A. A. Louise Reed Decatur Mathematics Myrtle Reed Angus Elementary Education Otis Reeves Denton Government Geezle; T-Club; Football, ' 35, ' 36, ' 37, co-captain, ' 37 Rex Repass Graham Economics Geezle, vice-president, ' 37; Football, ' ]„ 34 ' 35 ' 37 ' T-Club; vice-president ot Sophomore Class, ' 34 Flora Rhine Decatur Business Administration Page 68 il ( f, JA 1 4 - j Emma Kate Richey Georgetown Elementary Education Elementary Council; Junior Mary Arden, ' 36 Jerry Roberts Chico Biology LoriNE Roberts Dallas Art Gammadion, " 34; Kappa Alpha Lambda; Mary Arden; W. A. A.; Pan-American Forum Troy Roberts Wills Point Chemistry, Physics Chemistry Club Donald Robinson Denton Economics Football, ' 34, ' 35, -36; Geezle; T-Club Roberta Rogers Denton Elementary Education Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden, senior sponsor, " 37; Elementary Council Mary Martha Rosier Mansfield Elementary Education Kappa Alpha Lambda; Mary Arden; House Presidents Council, president, ' 38 W. C. Rowden Dallas History Yell leader, " 36- ' 38; senior manager of Intramurals, ' 38; Tennis, ' 37; Basketball, ' 35; Physical Education Professional Club Jim Rvcker Dublin Government Gaylord William Rvssell Iraan Sybil Rutherford Gordon Elementary Education Elementary Council; College Chorus Richard D. Scott Murchison Speech C-ollege Players; Quintilian; Mathematics Club; " V Rex E. Shelton Honey Grove Economics Football, ' 36; Eagle Band; Salon Orchestra; Stage Band Annelle Shipp . . Newport Elementary Education Quintilian; College Chorus Page 69 Se4i40 JosiE Shipp Nash Physical Education Mary Arden; W. A. A.; Physical Edu- cation Professional Club; House Presidents Council; Delta Psi Kappa Willie Marie Shipp Nash Elementary Education " Y " ; Current Literature Club; W. A. A., ' 37; Elementary Council Pete Shores Collinsville Business Administration " Y " ; Young Democrats; Pi Omega Pi Mary Simpson Corsicana Elementary Education Elementary Council; Alpha Chi Maud Marie Simpson A finger Music Music Club; College Chorus Margie Sims Mansfield Home Economics Green Jackets; Current Literature Club; E. H. Richards Anne Smith Fort Worth Elementary Education College Players; Camera Club Dean Smith , Oliver Springs, Tennessee Biology Pi Phi Pi, president, ' 38; Texensis Society Dorothy Smith Maban Elementary Education Elementary Council, W. A. A.; Junior Mary Arden Doyle Smith Bullard Business Adtninistration Basketball, ' 38 Lola E. Smith Tahol{a Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa, president, ' 37; W. A. A., president, ' 38; Mary Arden; Physical Education Professional Club; Green Jackets Mary Ann Smith Denton Business Administration Current Literature Club; College Chorus Willie Mae Smotherman Aubrey Elementary Education Helen Snodcrass Ennis Home Economics Junior Current Literature Club; Chemis- try Club; E. H. Richards secretary-treas- urer, ' 38; Alpha Chi, president, ' 38, vice- president, fall term, ' 37; House Presi- dents Council, ' 37 Page 70 ' ' 1 ' ' ' jiiMiifUJiHiii iili Se uo U Louis ' . Spain Denton Business .Idniinisliution Sam Spikes Daliroith Par Cheiyiistiy Trojan; Alpha Chi; T-Club; Track, ' 37, ' 38; Chemistry Club Vance Stallccp Celina Chemistry Geezle, president, ' 38; Chemistry Club: Chemistry assistant Donald Stanford Red Oiil{ Economics Pi Phi Pi Ernestine St. Clair Mineral Wells Home Economics E. H. Richards fuDY Ann Stevens Denton Speech Debate Club; Pi Kappa Delta, president; Quintilian; Kappa Delta Pi; College Players, producer and director of work- shop plays; Mary Arden Frankie Mae Stewart Cooper Home Economics E. H. Richards Hazel Stone Whitehouse Elementary Education Current Literature Club; " Y " ; Elemen- tary Council; College Chorus, ' 37; House Presidents Council, ' 38; Music Club P. B. Stovall Denton Physical Education Football, ' 34, ' 35, ' 36; Athletic Council, " 37; T-Club; assistant coach of Freshman Football, ' 37; Who ' s Who in American Colleges, ' 37 Mary Strother Winters English Forum Council, ' 35; Gammadion, ' 35; Junior Mary Arden, ' 35, ' 36; English Majors Club; Pan-American Forum John L. Slllivan Sanger Government Debate Club; Pi Phi Pi; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 37, ' 38 Geraldene Summers Neit ' {irJ Home Economics Geraldine Sutton Ferris Elementary Education W. A. A.; Elementary Council; Current Literature Club; Junior Current Litera- ture Club fiMMiE Tallant Rocl{wall Economics Talon, president, ' 38; T-Club; president of Sophomore Class, ' 35; AU-Round Boy, ' 35; ' ho " s Who, Yucca, ' 37; Football, ' 34. ' 35. ' 36 Page 71 Se4tlM Gwendolyn Tanner Gainesville Home Economics Mary Arden; House Presidents Council; E. H. Richards Juanita Huffstutler Taylor Lipa Spanish WiNFRED Taylor McKinney Business Administr ation Trojan, president, ' 36; Inter-Fraternity Council, ' 37, ' 38; Chemistry Club; vice- Artemisa Thomas Dallas Speech Phorefl, president, " 38; Junior Mary Ar- den, vice-president, " 38; Quintilian Adene Thompson Grand Saline Speech W. A. A.; Junior Current Literature Club Rebecca Tillman Sherman Elementary Education Elementary Council EsTELLE Todd Bonham Elementary Education John Erwin Tompkins Ring Business Administration College Chorus, " 36; " Y, " ' 37 i president of Sophomore Class, ' 35 Thelma Thompson Ranger 1 English Christine Tunnell Grand Saline ■ Mary Arden; W. A. A., ' 36, ' 37; English Spanish 1 Majors Club; Mathematics Club Mary Arden; Ides Club; Pan-American Jen S. Terhune Wichita Falls Forum; Kappia Delta Pi; Alpha Chi Elementary Education Mary Arden; PhorefF Louise Tillman Blooming Grove CoRENE Tunnell Grand Saline Elementary Education Elementary Education Grady Tharp Ttirnersi ' ille College Players, ' 35; House Presidents Current Literature Club; W. A. A.; Ele- Chemistry Council, ' 34- ' 38; Elementary Council mentary Council n f " rJ " rT Grace Tunnell Grand Sa line Spanish Edward Varlei ' Clarl srilie Physical Education Physical Education Professional Club Lewis C. Vernon Kerens History Navarro C ' ounty C31ub; International Relations Club R AV N ' eteto Vernon Chemistry Chemistry Club; Trojan; chemistry assistant Harold Vick Sherman Ph ysical Education Talon; Basketball, ' 35, ' 36; Track, ' 35, 3 ' , " 37; Football, ' 36, ' 37; Physical Edu- cation Professional Club; intramural manager of basketball, ' 55, " 36 [avne Waldron Fort Worth Rappa Alpha Lambda; Mary Arden; Green Jackets Douglas Watkins Denton Physical Education Physical Education Professional Club Jesse Lindel Watkins Barry Mathematics Margaret Weaver Denton Home Economics E. H. Richards; Mary Arden HER N N. Webb Mineral Wells Public School Administration G. Weldon Wells Lewisville Government, History Sigma Pi Dorothy Wanda White Wolfe City Elementary Education (lammadion, ' 35, ' 36; Pan-American Fo- rum, secretary, ' 38; College Chorus, •37; " Y " Doris Whiteside Denton Business Administration (i.mimadion; Mary Arilen; Junior Mary Arden; Green Jackets (ii.KNN Whittenberc Olncy Industrial Education Industrial Education Club, secretary- treasurer, ' 37; College Chorus Page 73 il 4l " Mildred Wilkerson Spnngtoti ' n Physical Education Delta Psi Kappa, ' 37; Green Jackets; W. A. A., correspondent, ' 38; House Presi- dents Council, ' 36; Physical Education Professional Club, president, ' 38 Bertye Lue Williams Rice Speech Quintilian Elaine Williams Dallas Physical Education W. A. A.; Physical Education Profes- sional Club; Current Literature Club; Delta Psi Kappa Jean Annelle Willis Denton English Mary Arden; Junior Mary Arden; Gam- madion; English Majors Club Minnie Pearl Wilson Krum Elementary Education Zelma Wilson Hamlin Speech Quintilian Club, president, ' 37; Kappa Alpha Lambda; Mary Arden Margaret Winegarner Denton Art Gammadion, ' 34; Mary Arden; Kappa Alpha Lambda; College Chorus, ' 33- ' 37 Odessa Winn Edgewood Home Economics E. H. Richards Elizabeth Winston Dallas Home Economics Current Literature Club; Physical Educa- tion Professional Club; W. A. A. Tommy Withrow. El Centro, California Biology Beta Alpha Rho Beta, president, ' 37; Chemistry Club Elizabeth Woodhouse ... Weatherford Home Economics College Chorus, ' 37; E. H. Richards; Current Literature Club; Junior Current Literature Club Dorothy Wright Fort Worth Spanish, Business Administration Pi Omega Pi; Mary Arden; Pan-Ameri- can Forum, president, ' 36; Gammadion; House Presidents Council Gladys A. Yoakum Denton Business Administration Gammadion, ' 35; Pan-American Forum; Pi Omega Pi; Mary Arden Naomi Young Paradise Home Economics E. H. Richards; House Presidents Coun- cil; W. A. A, ' 36 Page 74 u 10... u i UL Luke Lltonsky President James Witherspoon Vice-President Mary Green Secretary Mary Helen Ethridge Treasurer 2 P A ( 1 ' Z ' t ' ■■ ' - ■ aa ' 1 Fadre ' aleria Abbott J. B. Baggett Tom Barton Gi ' cirid field, Ol lahomci Eastland Clyde ]. Lloyd Alderdice Flora Beth Ballow Charles A. Bass Midlothian Athens Childress LuciLE Allen Howard Bane Joe Batcha Whitcsbnro ¥ort Worth Power Point, Ohio Layuna Allison M rcaret Elizabeth Barham W illiam Edwin Beeman Weatherjord Vernon Denton Marvin Amerson Doris Barnes Inez Beeson Hillsboro Malakp§ Graham Irene Applewhite Gordon James Barnes Broach RiBY Belew Boyd Munday Denton Helen Ashton Durward W. Bartlett Billy Benson Biirl{burnett Gunter Fort Worth Meland Bacbv Merritt C. Barton i I K Nell Biggerstaff Coisicana Detuon Farmersi ' ille Page 77 IMllO ROWENA BiLLINGSLEY Red Oa Jerry T. Boren Denison Bill Bussard El Paso Harry Black Honey Grove Sidney Kermit Brantly Postoal Margaret Carver Bonham Clara Blackwell Goldthwake Billy Brashears Roxton Dorothy Churchwell Trinidad Frank Blair Denton Maurice Brown Grand Saline Robbie Wilma Claussen Harlingen Sybil Boatright Mineral Wells Mildred Broyles Odessa Alta Mae Clements Dallas DURWARD BogGS Haskell George F. Bryant Denton Doris Cockerell Athens Herman Bomar Corsicana C. K. Burns Valley Mills Norma Ruth Cole Memphis Jim Kinder Bone Cresson U. Ervin Bussanmas Overton Bennie Mae Collins Chicota Page 78 ▲ wW Genevieve Colvin Los Angeles, Ciilifoinia Lee Conwav Venus Edith Cook Savoy Sterling Cook Hope, b ansas Braln Cooper Carmen Coward Tuinersi ' ille BoBBYE Jo Cox Tuscola Jeanette Cox Fort Worth " mii MUOM HiBERT Crisp G. W. Daws Vernon Throc morton OzELLA Cross G eorce Thurston Denson Archer City Bowie La Rue Cummins WiLBURN T. Derrick Corsicana Arlington Cecelia Cunningham Ruby Deweber Denton Newport Martha Belle Cunningham Frances Dishman Denton Miljord Cara Dee Davis Ci arlotte Ruth Donnell Leonard Dallas Fannie C. Davis George R. Drew San Augustine Lone Oa ( J. D. Davis Albert Dudley Breckenridge Roc {ii ' all Page 79 {UUjM4 Jane Dulaney Paris EwiN Eads ¥ort Worth Dora Pearl Elam Seymour J. D. Elder Pilot Point Howard Elenburg Newport Mary Helen Ethridge Frank Fowler Grandi ' ieiv Venus Mary Elizabeth Evans Jo Freeman Nevada Smithfield Jessie Evers Wingfield Yarbro Galbraith Denton Denton Ida Louise Fetterly Lillian Garren Baird Turnersville Howard Fincher Iris Garrett Denton Merisel Armenia Elliott Ha germ an Frances Fischer Dallas Olen Gaskin Bryson Alma Enis Sanger Lyla Flesher Van Alstyne M. D. Gentry Denton Richard Byrd Escue, Jr. Denton Tommy Fouts Lancaster Era Gibson Stephenville Page 80 Jack Gilmore McKinney 444uan Joyce Greer Vernon Jean Haynie Kemp LiNNA Gilmore John Guinn Beryl Helton Wichita Falls Denton Denton LiLA Marie Gipe Johnny Guyer Gwen Hendricks Denton Italy McKinney Irma Gordon Harry Wilson Haeffner Oneita Hildebraxd Frost Henrietta Vernon Nina Claire Gray Helen Hammonds Mary Frances Hill Vera Fredericl{, Oklahoma Wichita Falls Ernestine Green Tom Harpool La Zelle Hohenstein Rosebud Denton Henrietta Mary Green Mildred Harrison Jack Holladay Rosebud ]ac-l{sboro Venus Doyce Greer Makvlillian Marsh aw Pierre Hollis Vernon Denison Clyde Page 8 I PUUXi Jean Hooper Benavides Jerry Jackson Powell Jim Hooper Itasca Ann Jacobs Richardson Esther Hopkins Waco Alonzo Jamison, Jr. Denton Anna May Howard Fort Worth Allene Jarrett Breckenridge Oleta Hudson Canton Dick Johns McCamey Evelyn Hunt Denton Faye Johnson Loraine jir Hi Selwyn Johnson Wichita Falls Jean Keedv Fort Worth LoLETA Kelly Corsicana Rena Kemp Mertens R. G. Kemp, Jr. Farmersville Lorene Kennedy Frisco Helen Mac Huston Geraldine Johnson Edwin Kieth Kemp Denton Jacl sboro Lucille Jack Julius Johnson Alethea Kimbell V Denison McGregor Dallas v " 1 1 1 Page 82 f i i I ' % .1 .: r- ry f- Q q md4XiA4, Robert Kincaid Bonham Thomas M. Lowrev Denton Bill McConnell Denton Atha Rue King Denton V ' lviAN Ray Luker Mtirc iison Mildred McCullough Piano Kenneth King Lamesa Luke Lutonsky Big Sandy Carroll Clyde McCurdy Bridgeport Elmer Knox Nocona Jimmy Lvle Springtotvn Alvis McDonald Prairie Hill James D. Langford Bonita Mary Kathryn McCarley Blue Ridge Mary McDonald Texarl ana Audrey Lee Gra ord Lottie Virginia McClaran Fort Worth Lura McKelva Bonham Geraldine Lindberg Valky Mills Laurance McCloud Graham Jackie McKenzie Cleburne Arthur Lowke Vernon Charles McClure H,gh Dave Maggard Midlothian . Page 83 r A ., f , 5 . . ' C D ' - (? T " {UUO d Willie Nelle Mahanay Alfarado Walter Mitchell Lancaster Vida Lee Nichols Hasl ell Laura Q. Martin Josephine Moore Fort Worth Joe Norwood Detroit Dorothy Mason Bi-ool{Ston Rex Moore Sanger Anita Obenhaus Clifton Viola Matthews Alfiirado Dora Muller Vernon Margaret O ' Byrne ]acl{soni ' ille Pete Mershon Lee Roy Neal Dallas Bethena Paine Waco Harriett Miller Wichita Falls Reuben Neie Meridian Fred Sherman Parker Denison Margaret J. Miller Mer{el Mary Nelms Denton Chester Parks Broii ' nivood Norman Neil Miller Denton Anne Laura Newberry Kenedy Jane Rooney Paschall Fort Stocl{ton Page 84 f . U¥UO Johnny Ruth Peek Marion Maurice Phillips Doris Read Maban Denton Paradise Charles O. Peters Erskine Potter Helen Reed Shawnee, Oklahoma Denton Decatur Peggy Pfaff Wynelle Pound Bill Renfro Gainesville Wortham Wilmer Kenneth E. Pharr Clarence W. Powell Mary Dale Reynolds Faimersville Kri( m Sherman Clara Phillips Frances Price Ruby Pauline Rice Fort Worth Waxahachie Paradise Elaine Phillips M. D. Price Charles L. Ricks Aubrey Grandfiew Ennis James Phillips Hattie Dishman Prvor Stella Mae Roark Aubrey Collinsi ' ille Arlington Lyla Phillips G. W. Randles Joe F. Roberson Mart Denton Gordon Page 85 5l - iuua d. v-: Ann Robertson Rouse Rushing Randolph Scott 5( n :«7 2 Lott Georgetown B. C. Robertson, Jr. Lillian Russell Annie Belle Sears Demon Denison Proctor Thomas W. Robinson Treasure Louise Russell Dorothy Faye Sego Demon Saint Jo Haskell Tyler Romine Agnes Ruth Sanders Tom R. Sewell Caddo Mills Joineri ' ille Midlothian Jewel Ross Laura Louise Sauls Marion Sharp Corsicana Roc waU Dallas Marie Ross Ray Saunders James M. Shields Corsicana Brownwood Denton BiLLiE Rumfield L. C. ScARBROUGH Johnny Shoemaker Smithfield Kirl Jand Rocliivall Evelyn Rushing LizzETTE Schwartz Judy Ann Slay Whitehouse Palmer Frost Page 86 ■ " 4 ' j ' 3 iSL ' f ri Pm ' ' f kijl iii ikmmk iUtlO Nazelle Smart Fort Worth Marie Stinson Sanger Martha Dee Tidmore Mala 1 0 ff DoviE Smith Celina Terrill Stover Leii ' iii ' iUe Lillian Tiller Ely si an Fields Nathalie Smith Wichita Falls A. D. SURLES Palestine Clyde Tilton Blue Ridge Reba Lou Smith Fort Worth Doris Vaun Sutton Ferris Bonnie Gene Tipps Tyler Virginia Smith Denton Frank Sweet Brownu ' ood Hershal Tree Blue Ridge Harold Spain Farmersville Emily Louise Taylor Fort Worth Joe Tunnell Grand Saline Nell Spencer HoUiday Frances Taylor Canton Arthur L. Turner Dallas iMarv Lee Splawn Wiixahachie Glennella Taylor Denton Daphnell Tutle Wills Point Annie Fay Stephens Eden JuDsoN Henry Thomas Fiirmersville Raleigh Usry Roanoke Page 87 - », 4UUjO Ruby Mave Vestal Herman E. Williams Bardwell Mary Ben Wray Waxahachie Ruth Vickery JoNEL Williams Denton Vernelle Wright Dallas T. Morris Voorhies Midlothian Glenn Williamson Dublin Dan H. Yarbro Forsan Ike Wade Sherman Clvdene Wilson Hamlin Lloyd Yeager Honey Grove Morris L. Wages Canton Elmo Joy Wilson Hamlin Jim Nat Younger Whitesboro Albert Burrow Watkins Seagoville Truett Wilson Rhome Pete Julian Zarafonetis Corsicana Ida Weaver Wichita Falls WooDROw Wilson Rocl{wall Madelle Zorn Denton Carl Wells Hillsboro JiMMIE WiTHERSPOON Midlothian E. La Rue Zuber Netvport Mary Kathleen White Tolar Myrtle Woolley Graham C. Shuford Zukes Tur ey Page r i nr n _u. . . UL Francis Jones President Jane Tuttle Jones Vice-President Sylva Barnes Secretary Spurceon McDougal Treasurer ' a ' n ' ' 5 f i Sa ' pJta Ka ed LTA Ruth Aldridge Maypearl Frank Baker Denton Martha Barkley Marquez E. T. Allen, Jr. Whitesboro James Russell Ball Tom Bean Eugene Barnes Denton Jlll Allen Mabanl{ Maida V ance Ball Rio Vista Pauline Barns Denton Lee Allmon Blooming Grove Nell Ball Rio Vista Sylva Clair Barnes Munday John A. Anderson Houston Helen Ballard Hask ell Walter Barrett Clyde ' ivl n Andrew Peciii Harold Balthrop Houston Arline Bates Gatesville CoRVNNE Archer Knim QuANA Barber Martins Mills Elwvn Beams Nocona Glennie Austin Denton QuENTiN Barber Martins Mills Bob Beddow Midlothian Page 91 -f Pi ii BiLLYE BlLBREY Forreston Lois Evelyn Block Gunter Ethel Boren Whitesboro SapAo HO ied Marie Brennan Van Venita Briley Chico Mildred Brock Joy Nelda Bryant Pottsboio Selby Bryant Irann Milton Buchanan La mesa Lavoyce Boswell Willie Tom Brock Helen Buie Barry Martins Mills Mertens Don Box Glenn Brooks Helen Lee Buis Dublin Dallas Cleburne Richard Boyd William Harry Brooks Inez Bush Denton Denton Collinsville Della Mae Braddy Sarah Frances Brown Rosalie Butler Eliast ' ille Rising Star Hoii ' e Ben Bradford Fern Browning Lila Ann Butner Fori Worth Joy Cleburne ,a " Page 92 lii r v A r p " D So 2Jt04ft04e i ]. C. Byrom McKinney Ellen Chambers Fort Worth Martha E. Corbett Caddo Cohen Calhoun Denton Marie Chambers Rhome Omarie Cowsar Nai ' arro Melvin Cannon Denton Gladys Fern Church Denton Jean Craig Denton Gordon Russell Carpenter Denton Ruby Frances Clark Pilot Point Howard Crow Ah ' arado Walta Nelle Carroll Waxahtichie Christine Colvin Ennis Charlene Crumpton Rhome BiLLiE Carter Moody Joe Cook Denton JuDsoN Custer Denton Irene Carter Garden I ' alley Melva Cook Wylie Eva Lucien Darby Grand Saline Hernl n Cecil Denton Fay Cooper Petrolia John B. Davidson Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Page 93 SoypJiXi ' fHXi ieA. T. A. Davidson, Jr. Archer City Doris Dickey Winnsboro Martha Jo Edwards Kaufman Bill Davis Dallas Mary Ruth Donald Justin Bob Emerson Frost Blanche Davis Has ell Curtis Dooley Argyle Arthur Evans Denton Carol Davis Albany Edna Merle Dozier Forney Sol Everett Saint Jo LuciLE Davis Dallas Daurice Durant Cleburne Floy Ezell Sanger June Davison McCaulley Maurice Dyche Denton Carmen Fagc Blue Ridge Joe Taylor Daws Throc morton Robert Eatherly I ' flw Alstyne Sibyl Fergiison Iowa Par LaFern Dehlincer Big Spring Virginia Fatherly Bryson Leatrice Fincher Fort Griffin Page 94 iJL. MfM jkk A AJI« MA SofUto iiCAe LoRENE FoRBIS Whitesboro Louise Gardner Dallas Martha Jo Godwin Whitesboro Nadine Ford hueders Lawrence Gaston Winters Russell Goodman Mertens Marie Fouts Iredell June Rose Geppert Teagne Vivian Goodrum Weldon Lucille Fowler Krum Eloise Gibson Hoo}{s Kate Gordon Denton Elliott Frisby Denton Earline Gilbreath Dublin Edith Lyle Gorman Blooming Grove James E. Filler Denton Marguerite Gilley Whitehouse Freddie Gragc Archer City Woodrow Galbreath Siingei- NoRALEEN GiPE Denton Emma Lou CJraham Collinsi ' ille JovcE Gantt F.luunlk Ruby Earle Glover Grand Saline Janie Grantham Eure)(a Page 95 ., f Q r if ! ' - f-r KftM Kenneth Guinn Graham Frances Harden Overton Willa Hillin Bellevue Floyd Halbert Lubbock Mary Maxine Harshbarger Pottsboro LeRoy Hinton Houston Florence Marie Hale Tidia Dora Hawkins Athens Alma Ruth Hite Collinsville Eugene Hall Denton Ruby Helm Denton Roulede Hobbs Martins Mills Eugenia Hall RocliwaU ToMMIE HenDRICK San Saba Janice Holland Mabank_ Georgia Mae Hall Rio Vista Lewis Herron Archer City Leslie Holland Whiteright Orval Hall Comanche Ralph Hester Denton Marion Holloman Fort Worth Frances Hamilton Hillsbow Modena Hewitt Seymour Reagan Holloway Jonesboro Mildred Hammonds Bellevue Alfred Hill Sylvester Murrell Hopper Denton ] . Page 96 1 f « ' , »: . ' ' ' ' M. ini ! apAo fW ied Margie Schwartz Hortox Martha Jones Mary Kendrick Denton Dallas Dallas Mertill Horton Mildred Jones Yvonne Kennington W iitt iotise Loving Netv Boston D. K. Hldgins Verlvnne Jones Darwin Kirksey Knim W hitesboro Arp Owen Oscar Hunsaker Elizabeth Ann Kay Troy Klein Dallas Fort Worth Springtotvn Lucille Hurst Raymond Kearby La ' erne Knight Fannersville Fort Worth Garland Ruth Jeffers Bill Bob Kee Annie Lee Knox Burl{buinett Denton Fort Worth Emery Eugene Johnson Allene Bernice Keener Stanley Cay Kucharski Denton Springtotvn Cleveland, Ohio Max Johnston C. F. Kelley Opal Lambright Denton Paradise Athens Francis Jones Bruce T. Kelly Winnie Lanier Denton Italy Seagoville Page 97 c r i SopAa HO ied Raye Juanita Laughlin Moody GUENDOLYN LeWIS Hillsboro Helen Lewis Hillsboro J. Lester Lewis Malako§ Ivy Belle Linn Sweetwater Virgil Lipscomb Dallas Jane Loring Amarillo Lester T. Lothman Denton Anna Louise Lowe Denton Pauline Lowe Sybil McDonnold Mart Sadler Christine Lyles Spurgeon McDougal Safoy Vernon ELLINGTON McAlEXANDER John McFadyen McKinney fermyn James L. McCary Bill McKenzie Streetman Denton Oscar McClure Kathryn McKinney Fort Worth Powell Glen McCurley Jack L. McMath Lewisville Krum Kathryn McDearmon Clara McSween Everman Denton Donald McDonald Harold McWilliams Pilot Point Sanger La Rue McDonnold Johnnie Mae McWilliams Sadler Detroit Page 98 Q ! 9 i% ' i: ' !V ' r? r! i r . So42lu04no ve4 Ayune Mackey Gladeii ' ater Maggie Jane Mayfield ]oy Venola Morgan Dallas La Delle Macon Stamjord Nora Beth NIerriman Throc morton Amy Morrison Hagerman W. J. Magee Hubbard Don Micks Gainesville Louise Nation Azle Morris Magers Gainesville Claude Miller, Jr. Denton Lillian Neale Moody John Malaise Hand ley Evan Miller lMmi{in Margaret Nicholson Nocona Louise Malone Frisco ZoE Mills Kerens Fredda Oatman Loving Billy Mars DentDti Sarah Millsap Sherman Charles Oliver Denton Almoth Martin Lin dale Eileen Mitchell Saint Jo Freeman O ' Rear Altiis, Oklahoma Cora Belle Mayes Canollton Horace F. Moore Dallas Raymond O ' Rear Altus, Okjahoma Page 99 ■ f (5 O ' " t ( ii4ki Dixie Orr Hask ell Ruth Orr Itasca Fay Owens Athens W. D. Owens Athens Wayne Park Henry Parker Denison Walter E. Parker Fojt Worth Herbert Parrish Jac sboro Ben F. Paschall Denton SofiJtC ' tno ied Margaret Peacock Ewald Ramm Mineola Austin Neil Perdue Marie Ratliff Ghidewater Dallas Mazie Perkins Daphne Annis Ready Pampa Mc Kinney Beth Phillips Francis Reed Martins Mills Piano Joe Bill Pierce Lona Mae Reich Denton Mineola Woodrow Pinkerton Margaret Reese Blue Ridge Itasca Lillian Pitts Evelyn Renfro Krum Fort Worth Alex Pope Arthur Floyd Rhea Millsap Mount Pleasant Ethelston Provence Lillian Rhodes Denton Sunset Page 100 .; v; V r . r Q o . . ? ■ O Hf ' (f Q n 5 G a i-?) SofiAcuHO ied Earline Rickett Justin Joe Rogers Greenville Georgia Sargent Laf{e Dallas Cecile Rider Azle Marion Leona Rose Walnut Springs Inez Satterfield Forestburg James Riggs Dallas Justin M. Rowan Ben Wheeler EuEL Savage Dorchester JOHNIE RiOLA Temple Nell Rowan Murchison Margaret Schlotz Siloam Springs, Arkansas RicHEY Ripley Blum Cecil Rowe Marysi ' ille Everett Scogin Purdon Edward Robertson Denton Frances Louise Russell Blum Jane Sewell Midlothian Don Robinson Denton ]. Y. Russell Whiteti ' right D. W. Shelton Talco Edythe Rockenbalgh Edgewood Phoebe Ryan Denton Helyn Icille Shelton Dallas Hope Rogers Albany Bevie Sanders Venus Philip Shelton Honey Grove Page 1 01 e:: Safuu04njo ve4, MoxiE A. Shirley Ogleshy William H. Smith Gainesville Dorothy Fern Stone Denton Chalmers Shoemaker Bowie Alene Phyllis Snelson Dallas Nina Stone Celina John Shown ]ac sboro Cornelius Sonntag Lewisville Nannie Marie Stovall Denton Benja Sides Canton Catherine Sparks Blue Ridge Viola Stovall La mesa Agnes Sims Moody E. W. Spradley Rocl{wall Leah Tate Ennis George Sims Lancaster Francis Stallcup Celina Sydna Tate Waco Bobbie Ruth Smith Bynum JuANiTA Stark Anson Billye Faye Taylor Blue Ridge Frances Smith Garland Lois Starr Palestine Jimana Taylor Westbroo Mary Blanche Smith McKinney Marcy Lee Steed Canton Franceil Terrell Celina Page 102 w« " " m M r jf " ' ' ' ' 1 ' ( " S " .- - " ' NTS ' ■ " f : . T ' -f ' ■ " ■■ r,ii . rio ' ws ' a SapJto HO ied Helen Thompson Vernon NoLiA Trammel Denton Evelyn Vernon Bonham Louis A. Thompson Chlocelia Tunnell Gland Saline Beverly ' ernon Fort Worth Katherine Throckmorton Midland Margie Tunnell Grand Saline A. H. N ' icK Graham V. O. Thurmond Leon Turner Denton Ed VlCKREY Denton Alva Marie Tidmore Mala {off Margaret Turner Burl{burnett WoODROW ICKREY ' McKinney James Tiller Elysian Fields Jane Tuttle Jones Gladetuater Leon ' inevard Canton DURWARD TiMMONS McKinney Thelma Uselton Nocona Margaret Wacgener Fort Worth Ward Timmons McKinney Nancy Jane Vance Fort Worth DeVere Walker Claude Hazel Traister Chico Frank Vela Floresville K. ' tiiryn Walker Boii ' ie Page 103 l J ' ' " ' " rf SofiMUfto ied. Mary Ruth Walker Hortense Weir Elsie Winklestreet Blooming Grove Garland Bugtussle FoY Walton HoLLis Welch Margaret Woerz Justin Neii ' castle Ardwore, Oklahoma Rex Walton Mary Fay Whitley Elizabeth Wood (.C zVi Gatesville Bardtvell Keith Warren Aubrey Ben Whitten Ruth Wooldridge Midlothian Denton Altus, Oklahoma Henry B. Washam Leta Kathryn Whitten Barney Wray Potuell Denton Waxahachie Hazel Watkins Pat Wilkins Beth Wren McKinney Denton Boyd Margaret Weaver Eva Williams Joe Wright DcjUas Bells Ouitman C). W. Webb Bobbye Wilson Phil Wright Cross Plains Ben Wheeler Denton Kathleen Weems John Wilson Joel D. Wrotan Denton Denton Denton Page 104 iiiJUi — — v. — J — 1 ' i R Jack Cox President Robert Hal Jackson } ' ice-President Dorothy Murdoch Secretary Leoda Frazee Treasurer ' p ,cj f ' q , " - . IS . 9 f Frances Abbott Giandfield, Oklahoma Lelia Alexander Penelope Frances Allen Celina Mary Allen Locl{ney Ward Anderson Grand Saline Ollie Mae Ard Archer City Blanche Ashley Vernon Oneta Ashley Vernon Grace Badgett Childress Mary Lou Bailey Hamlin le Juft n Milton Bailey Wiishhurn William Ernest Bailey Claude Billie Louise Baird Waxahachie Bette Baker Dallas Clifford Ball Dallas Ada Zoe Ballard McKinney Geneva Mae Barns Denton James Edward Bateman Wills Point Cecil Batson Madisonville Peggy Grace Bayless Denton Dick Bell Denton Bill Belt Brownu ' ood Evelyn Ray Benge Magic City Mary Alice Best Farmersville Ruby Lee Bevill Denton Audrey Binkley Fort Worth Alene Bikdwell Not ice Gene Blitch De Leon Marvin V. Blumentritt Iraan Elizabeth Bogle Croti ' ley Page 107 i edA ne t Ruth Bomar Manuel Brent Maxine Burnett MfA ' n ey Bonham Denton Velma Jo Bow Gladys Britt Betty Ruth Butler Trenton Sadler Dallas Chelcy Bowles Imogene Brown Eugene Buttrill La mesa Prairie Hill Denton Sam Box Rosalie Brown Wynnelle Bynum Dublin Hillsboro Kaujman W. Donald Box Opal Brundace Thomas Eldon Calk Grapevine Fort Worth Coleman Ruth Boyd Mary Frances Brunson Mary Virginia Cannon Denton Henderson Denton Patsy Lee Brack Georgene Bullock Ruby Lou Carnes Denison Stanton Grand Saline Bobbie Joe Bradford Mary Evelyn Burden Clifford L. Cashion Iowa Parl{ Denison Carrollton Jack Bradley Mary Virginia Burdette Edwin Chambers Howe Roswell, Neil ' Mexico Denton Leo B. Brandt William E. Burgin John Chapman Lamkjn Collinsville Forney Page 1 08 O Qs Q (yf . :V. ii ;r Hid ied uKe t R. L. Chapman Ellen Rlth Colwell Era Mildred Culllm , Houston 1 Atlas Charles Iraan LoYD Conyers Saint }o Darle en Ruth Cunningham lowo Par Glenn Rav Cherry Dallas Mary Frances Cook Iraan Mary Lee Cunningham Nocona Georgene Clark Blum Katherine Gotten Denton Madalynne Curington Furrtjersville Bernice Clay Denison Jack Cox Denison Theda Currey Groesbec Alice Cleveland San Angela Francis M. Crawford Keller Ralph Daniel Denton Alberta J. Coburn Electro Oleta Cross Arc ier City Charlotte Darnall Celina LuciLE Coblrn Electro Margaret Crotzer Ardmore, OI{lahoma Glenna Davis Electro Rlth Coldwell Carrollton Ialene Crowson Weldon Margaret Daws Throcl morton Janice Coleman Josephine Buck Crump Woodson Wayland Daws Tlirocl{morton Page 109 1 i i ). I ledAffteH. MozELLE Dement Roscoe Ann Dulaney Paris Mildred Elizabeth Ephlin Port Arthur Lucille Desmond Fort Worth John Duncan Alvarado La Vene Evetts Lueders Margaret Doak Claude Durward Dyche Denton Margaret Alice Erskine Hou e Ray Dobbins Denton Forbes Dyer Denton Margaret Estes Roane Wanda Doggett Joshua Edythe Easley Rosebud Billy Eubanks McKinney Ora Lee Doty Chillicothe Joe Eatherly Van Alstyne DuANE Paw Denton Lindell Dozier Bailey Mary Edmonds Anson May Belle Fields Henrietta E. J. Drain McKinney ToMMiE Elliott Netvlin Sadie Fike Mart Lorain Draper Rogers Durwood Ellis Frost Roberta Floyd McKinney Loraine DuBose Austin Juanita Emerson Anson Hazel Ford Lueders Pauc I II Q % fh ' ' - ledJuHe t LoRAYNE Ford Jay D. Gaulden Daisy Merle Greer Garland Princeton Vernon Dorothy Forrest Sanger Emma Jo Gentsch Little Elm Russell CJrubbs Shreveport, Louisiana Leoda Frazee Santa Barbara, Calijornia Grandis George McKinney Pat Hadsell Denton Dorothy Fry Roxton VlVL N GiLBREATH Dublin Hazel Hagans Denison Margaret Jane Fulton Waxahachie Mary Ann Gillespie Corsicana Mary Haizlip Howe Earlike Gage Manl{ins Margaret Julia Gilmer Waxahachie Maxine Haizlip Howe JuANiTA Gage Decatur Jimmie Glendenning Celina Frances Haley Baird Lavada Gage Decatur DoRoTHA Good Carrollton Annie Mae I Iall Crowcll Evelyn Gard Stratvn Ray Gough Denton Helen Hall Dawson WooDRow Garrett Lott Minnie Lee Green Cleburne Louise Hanna Easterly Page III yi wiS I n L fne it Alline Harbison CoUegeport Alma Lou Hardaway Van Alityne Lois D. Hardison Palacios Fannie Elizabeth Harris Garland Marv Lou Hartwig Tom Bean Ruth Hawley Denton DuRwooD Ha yes Dallas Jim Hayes Center Aleta B. Head Whitetvright Bonnie Hendricks Anna Mary Anne Hendricks Mc Kinney Francis Hendrickson Brec {enrtdge W. T. Hendrixson Midlothian Talmage Hicks Pittsburg Jo Higginbotham Carlton Hattie Bernice Hight McKinney Frances Vivian Hinkle Denison Frances Holland Midlothian Litha Hollingsworth Whiteturight Ann Holsonback Weivoka, OI{lahoma Clinton Hoover Saint Jo Robert L. Hopper Denton Mildred Howard Electra Cecil Paul Hudson Rochester Helen Huffman Electra Evelyn Irvin Itasca Greta Jackson Garland Robert Hal Jackson Denton Ruth Jacobs Richardson Helen Johnson Perrin Page 112 i 2 f m. ii ,Q 0 iJiiUft ii 1 ill A 2 led uneft Nan Johnson Frances Kennedy Abbott Mary Louise Landrum Petrolia Silas R. Johnson Denton Mary Elna Kimbrell Rotvlett Annie Lucy Lane Caddo Edith Mae Johnston Buil{buinett Elizabeth Kincaid Bonham Mary ' . Larkin Athens Margaret Jordan Mart Katherine King Jacl sboro Dorothy Leatherwood Wilmer Hubble Jouette Fiirmersville Martha Fay Kirkpatrick Billiard Susie Leatherwood Itasca Makv LorisE JtDD Fort Worth Gladys Kirtley Cleburne James W. Lemon Harrold Russell Judson Dallas Berkeley Knapp Denton Kathryne Leslie Groesbecl{ John- Taylor Kaplan Denton Minnie Lee Knox Nocona JoNELL LeVELL Nocona Marie Kelley Boston Era Mae Lain Cleburne Margaret Lewis Forney Dorothy Kennedy Frisco Inez Landrum Petrolia Elwin Lipscomb Pilot Point Page 113 ;; - iiii Laura Belle Little Larue L ' Rata Lowe Goiee Ila Delle Lumpkin Joy ne4June Bernice McGuffey Blue Ridge Virginia Ila McLean Eden Bill McManus Laredo Mary Emma Martin Josephine DoRRis Mason Justin Hazel Mason Dallas Evelyn Lynge Piano Gordon McMath Krum Frank Matl Temple Dorothy Lynn Graham William Madewell Denton Hubert Matthews Slidell Sarah Lou McBride Farmersville Madie Maggard Denton Johnnie Meade Bonham Mildred McCauley Denton N. N. Majors McKinney Joseph Lee Meador Collinsville Nancy McClure Bonham Wilson Malcik Rosebud Elsie Barbara Miller Wichita Falls Belva McCoy Gatesville Jess Mankin Dallas Joe Miller Krum 1 .: Lena McDaniel Fort Worth Ruth Marshik Dallas Netty Fae Mills Denton 1 J 1 : : 1 V " " ' Page 1 1 4 ??V ( , O A ' ' o. if t ck a ' " neAiufte4t Clara Belle Mitchell Collinsville Eva Dale Morrison Crowell Frances Jo Nelms Denton H. Beuvl Mitchell Wendell, Missouri Mary Frances Morriss ] ' an Alstyne Bennie Lee Newby Springtoirn J. D. Mitchell Gainesville Charline Morton Midlothian )ack Nix Dallas Louise Mitchell Barry Hilda Mlller Burl{biirnett VVlLMA NoRRIS Celina Theo Mitchell Vernon Lynn Muncy Slidell Frances Orchard Fort Worth Velma M. Mitchell Gainesi ' ille Dorothy Murdoch Garland Weir Oslin Sherman Wayne Mitchell Barry Metha Musick JVhitelioiise Winona Owens Rurl{litirnctt Lewis Moore Denton Phil Myers Denton Rachel Parish Decatur Margaret Nell Moncrief Collinsville Lucille Nail Petrolia Norma Paschall Maban Aline Morgan McKinney John (). Nance Terrell A. J. Pearce Vernon Page 115 - ' .v- - ( Q edJune Temple Pettit Howe Frances Prewitt Grapevine Charles Reeve Denton Georgia Lynn Phillips Ginnd Saline Margaret Price Hoolis DuRwooD Reid Grand Saline Mavdelle Phillips Henrietta Jewell Pritchett Denton Bonnie Lee Rhoads Vernon Doris Fay Pigg Waxahachie Mary Louise Pruess Breckenridge BiLLiE Rice Alvarado Mozelle Pinson Proctor Effie Ragsdale ]acl{ sboro Betty Rightmire Fort Worth Virginia Pitts Kriim Theda Rattan McKinney Elbert Roberts Blue Ridge Mary Lucille Porterfield Piano Maurine Ray Bullard Jack Robbins Denton Helen E. Powell Vernon Harold Reddell McKinney ToMMiE Roddy Fort Worth Gene Presley Vernon Mary Jo Redden Mes quite , Dick Saunders, Jr. Bon ha in Geraldine Preston Gatesville Katie Redman Corsicana JiMMiE Eldon Savage Dorchester " Page ii6 as w a ■ ! - fl il P f A f . ■• S OO leAJi tne Ruby Savage Betty Jlne Shepard ' ay Belle Smith Whitesboro Irving Greenville Eddie Scheer Henrietta Leon Shipman McKinney Virgil Solomon Denton Mary Sears Santo Virginia Shipp Nash Doris Souter Eliasi ' ille WiLMA Seipp Maverick Dorothy Siber Buvkburnett Velma Sparks Eden V ' elma Self Whhehoiise Musa Le Sicler Lewisville Cameron Stallings Brec enridge DORMAX SeWELL Midlothian Bob Simon haan Clint Starr, Jr. Denton Helen Sewell Nocona Arline Smith Walnut Springs Hampshire Steele Marlin [ewel Shackelford Btillard Harper Smith, Jk. Celina Johnnie Stephens Eden JiMMiE Sharp Marquez Loretta Smith Mabiuil{ V. H. Stevens, Jr. Den i son Alice Rvth Shaw Crowell Rlth Smith Hotve Marceil Stevenson Houston Page 117 ledJufte t Jean Stone Kaufman Justin B. Stone Ennis LoNiTA Storey Denton Frances Story Angus Helen Faye Story Denison Rosalea Stout Midlothian Garnell Taylor Canton Shirley Taylor Denton Wayne Taylor Denton Sarah Francis Teague Tom Bean LoRNA Thornton Whitetvright Doyle Walker Claude FoY Thurmond Lewisville La Verne Walker Bay City G. W. TiLLERSON Celina DoLLEN C. Wall Nocona Lillian Travis Wylie Homer E. Wallis Melissa Jack Turner Dallas Irvin Waterstreet Denton Willie Mac Turner Murphy Lorraine Watkins Nevada Earl Allen Tyson Denton Doris Faye Watson Frisco Amos Howard Varley Collinsville Jean Watson Henderson Tomilie Vaughn Sanger Gynne Watson Waxahachie Ambris Veteto Vernon Lynne Watson Waxahachie Page ii8 4 li ledJuH-e t Donald H. Webb Avon Willeford Marcelle Womack Hillsboro Gladewater Grajord Frances Weems Edna Earle Williams Helen Wood Denton Garland Mal an Myrtle Hixie Welch Ida Nell Williams Roy Wood Josephine Cross Plains Ennis Frances West Jack Williams Eston Woolley Princeton Ozona Graham Frances Westerman Leona Williams Arva Woolverton OI{launion Belleuue Mabanl( Dan Whisenant Lanelle Wines Jewell Workman Olden Henrietta Post Oal Fay Whisenant Ina Louise Witherspoon Nanyree Wright Olden Midlothian Throckmorton Reba Whittle Don Withrow Wesley Yarbro Roc springs El Centro, California Big Spring Margaret Wilkerson Harriet Woerly Virginia Yates Spiingtown Nauvoo, Illinois Forney Jessie Lee Wilkinson Harry Womack George R. Yelderman Throc moiton Denton Denton Ottis Jewel Wilkinson LoLisE Womack Frances Young Elbert Lewisville Megargel . _ - " " - " Page 119 7 4e4e GceA, . . . represent a majority of this year ' s crop of the ever-changing T. C. populace. Here one may see that " cute " blond who lives in the " Hall " , that " snooty " girl across the reet, and that " smart Aleck " who thinks he is " high society " . Individually they lit every pattern of American youth. Collec- tively they make Teachers College. One purpose of a yearbook is to keep the memory of these, our friends, fresh. And they are well remembered, for they may be the beSl: friends we will ever have. ' y ' .i J u r L y. U n ntDE n 0. EVELYN HUNT ELMO JOY WILSON SYLVA BARNES MARY KENDRICK MARY GREEN BOWEN EVANS CLYDE HEATH n r I r i n to f m i Zoeli fJi ' UHt i I 1 £lma aif. WiUo i. Slflua I GAM m H i i-;. m IP 1 I MoAdf Ke4 dn4cA mmmr- ' Man f. Qnee ■|s-;;!r?s ;;T " ' ss 5i .Tn9Pf ; 04AJe4€ £ucuh4 i m i m i i W, m i eitfde JlecUk the Yucca has reserved a place of honor for the beft-hked girls and boys on the campus. Seledled by popular vote, these Favorites are the sort of indents who make friends because others are proud to claim their friendship. All of them participate in many activities outside their school work, and all combine such qualities as scholarship, good citizenship, and leader- ship. Although the girls seleded possess ex- ceptional charm in personal appearance, their more subftantial qualities were given mo l: consideration by the voters. ' a i ' L - — L r - K ' l " a r 7 ■ v y■» ■a ■ » " ■ ' ! »T:f, ' SPv ? n Shands, Sportsman, Stovall Jack Sisco The destinies of the various athletic activities of the College are ably guided by the expert tutelage of Coaches H. G. (Pete) Shands, Jack Sisco, and Choc Sportsman. Two of the present coaching staff came to Teachers College in 1929. Sisco, head football coach, assumed the reins of T. C. ' s football squad that year. During his first year Coach Sisco pulled the Eagles from a cellar position to third place. Then in 1931 his Eagle team annexed the crown in the old Texas Intercollegiate Athletic Association. During Coach Sisco ' s six-year participation in the present Lone Star Conference chase, his Green and White teams have indisputably won the banner twice and deadlocked in a three-way tie for the flag another year. Nineteen hundred and twenty-nine proved to be a boom year to Teachers College for it was that year that Coach Choc Sportsman graduated from Teachers College and stepped into the role of track mentor of his alma mater. In the nine years that Sportsman has tutored cindermen, his teams have won five out of six Lone Star Conference championships and have finished second in the T. I. A. A. for three consecutive years. His teams have won 33 meets (either dual, triangular, quadrangular, or invitation) and lost only 9. In this time his teams have scored 3,289 points to their opponents ' 2,oo6 ' 4. The youngest member in service on the T. C. coaching staff is basketball coach Pete Shands. Mr. Shands graduated from Southwest Texas State Teachers College and has coached cage teams for fifteen years. At Southwest Texas Mr. Shands was a four-year lefterman in football and baseball and a two-year letterman in basket- ball. From 1925 to 1935 Shands served Southwest Teachers in the capacity as basketball, tennis, and baseball coach. In 1935 Coach Shands came to North Texas and has served since as head basketball coach, tennis coach, and assistant football coach. During the current season Coach Shands ' Eagle cage team annexed the first Lone Star cage crown ever taken by a Green and White team. Assisting as freshman coach during the 1937 grid season was P. B. Stovall, graduate student in the College. Stovall was an all-conference tackle on last year ' s Eagle team. .tafrrasssj-s s;;;- . Lanier Hester, familiarly known as " Shorty, " with his running mate, Otis (Jug) Reeves, co-captained the North Texas Eagle team to a runner-up position in the 1938 conference race. From his position as quarterback Shorty proved to be one of North Texas ' most dangerous backs, frequently making sparkling runs and rifling deadly passes to Eagle wingmen. Many of the Eagles ' 1938 touchdowns resulted either directly or indirectly from Hester ' s pegs. He is 21 years of age, weighs 165 pounds, and gains his nickname because of his 5 feet 9 inches. Shorty has earned three letters in football and two in basketball while at Teachers College. Like several of his teammates. Shorty is a sixty-minute man, having played that length of time in all but one of the conference games last year. lUe 2 uJ e . . . Albert Dudley, giant tackle who hails from Rockwall, Texas, won the distinction of being selected on the all-conference football team the first year he lettered. " Ab, " who weighs around 218 and gives his age as 21, is a junior, having one more year of varsity competition. In addition to his pigskin activity he slings the discus at T. C. track meets. When football season was over this year, Dudley fell victim to Cupid; and now, quoting Albert, he is " very muchly married. " Proof of Dudley ' s prowess as a football lineman is the fact that he was in the fray for sixty minutes in the Commerce, San Marcos, and Trinity games. Hester PI P i r - PI - n - _ - - - - J u u Bane Baggett Boyd Gate Collins Dudley Elenburg Guye AuAiUi QoUe fA . Johns H Poor down-field blocking cost the Teachers College Eagles their first game of the season against a weaker but harder-fighting aggregation from Austin College in Sherman 6-0. The game, which was played in Denton, was a toss-up until the final quarter when I. T. James, sophomore back, playing his first varsity game for the Eagles, momentarily fumbled an Austin College punt behind his goal line and only succeeded in getting out to his four-yard line before he was hit by a swarm of tacklers. Curtis ' attempted kick out of danger was short, and Harris, Pruitt, and Steen of the Kangaroos made short work of carrying the ball over for a win- ning touchdown on successive plays from the Teachers College 20-yard line. Led by James, stellar halfback, the Eagle attack picked up eight first downs to three for the visitors, but the Denton offensive bogged down on the three occasions when the Siscomen came within scoring territory. For the most part the Eagles ' defense was strong, but not strong enough to hold Cameron Harris, speedy little Austin College back, who got away occasionally on long jaunts which totaled 160 yards, almost as much as the yardage gained by the combined Eagle backfield. Co-captains Reeves and Hester, James, Killian, and Edwards turned in im- pressive games for the Eagles. Pentecost •s • 1 . i " % H i j L k m k d Harle Hester James Johns Johnson Killian I.ipscoml SoutUe ui. MetkadCit lAttlaenMiif. . . . Lone Star Conference title hopes looked brighter in the Eagle camp on Septem- ber 25 when Coach Sisco ' s charges held their powerful Southwest Conference rivals, the S. M. U. Mustangs, scoreless for three quarters and emerged on the short end of a 14-3 score after a last-period rally by the Ponies. The Denton boys stopped several S. M. U. threats in the earlier stanzas and managed to score first with a field goal from Walter Mitchell ' s educated toe, but their best efforts were unable to stem the tide of the Mustangs ' running attack. After fighting with their backs to the wall for two quarters the Eagles uncorked a dazzling air raid in the third which drew first blood. With the ball on the twenty-yard line, Hester tossed a short pass over the line of scrimmage to Burns, who lateraled to Johns in the clear. Johns was brought down by Morrison on the Ponies ' 40-yard stripe, but on the next play Hester again rifled to Burns on a play that carried to the 7-yard line. Here Mitchell booted a field goal from placement af- ter the Eagles had made three unsuccessful tries through the S. M. U. forward wall. No further scoring took place until the first play of the final chapter when Belville carried over for S. M. U. from the 7-yard stripe. Belville converted; and, halting a desperate Eagle passing attack, the Mustangs lost no time in driving over a second touchdown as a double lateral, Belville to Crouch to Morrison, scored. Killian Ricks Martin Mershon Mitchell Parker Pentecost Repass Reubin James Repass So-utUtuelteln tia li.itif, , . . Staging a startling upset, Southwestern University ' s Pirates outplayed and out- scored a dazed Eagle team 7-6 here Friday, October i. The visitors combined a brilliant overhead game and an end-sweeping running attack which kept the Eagles in such hot water that they had no chance to fire their own offensive big guns until the final period when a passing attack threatened once and later pushed the ball across the goal line. Late in the third quarter Southwestern scored first after leading the Eagles a merry chase for over two periods. A 33-yard pass from the consistent arm of Couser placed the ball on the Eagle 7-yard stripe, from which point Couser swept right end to score. Orr place-kicked the winning point. Beginning to click ofl yards for the first tune, the Siscomen took to the air in the fourth quarter and started a drive which led ultimately to their only touch- down. One series of overhead heaves featuring a Hester-to-James combination and a beautiful double lateral on the end of a forward pass carried to the 5-yard marker before the Pirates could get their defense working. Southwestern kicked out of danger but Hester gained 13 yards on two jabs at the line and then com- pleted a pass to James for the score. Mitchell ' s place kick for the extra point was low. The North Texas line play on the defense was good, but poor blocking in the line and a defensive weakness for end sweeps and passes probably were the greatest contributing factors to their loss. Mershon B iola Rogers Sht ' ltoii Shoemaker Soiiiitai; Str ' ick Vineyard Walker Zaral ' or AiUle te CU UitioK. QoUeae . Coach Sisco ' s Eagles broke inlo the win column for the first time during the 1937 campaign when they downed the Abilene Christian College Wildcats 22 to 14 in Denton Friday, October 8, in a thrill-packed, ortensive spectacle that saw the lead change hands three times before the locals finally salted the game away. The visitors put in an early bid for the victory, scoring within the first few minutes of play. Recovering a fumble on the Denton 47-yard line, the Wildcats capitalized on a 15-yard penalty assessed against the Eagles and scored when McCaleb whipped a 25-yard pass to Connell, who went over standing up. Jones kicked the extra point. Denton quickly retaliated with a dazzling trick and pass offense including everything in the books — even the old statue of liberty play. James and Hester lashed the Wildcats for five first downs, carrying to the 3-yard line, from which point lames circled right end to pay territory. . bad pass from center cost A. C. C. the lead as Burns nabbed McCaleb be- hind the visitors ' goal line for a safety and two points. Late in the second quarter passes from Bennett and some fine line-ramming by Jones started an A. C. C. drive which pushed the pigskin 65 yards downfield to the 5-yard marker. Here Bennett spiraled to Stromquist for the second Wildcat touchdown. Jones " good boot for the extra point established the score of 14 to 8 in the visitors " favor. In the last period Johnson repeated Burns ' performance of the first stanza by downing a Wildcat runner behind the goal line. The Eagle running attack clicked for the first time as Hester and Shoemaker drove the ball to the g-yard line on plunges and end-skirting plays. Here Shoe- maker circled left end for the final tallv. Shoemaker Burns Collins D D McMuA In their fifth and last warm-up game before barging into a tough conference slate, Coach Sisco ' s Eagles fought the tough McMurry College Indians to a thrilling scoreless stalemate in Abilene Saturday, October i6. Featuring the leather slinging of Co-Captain Lanier (Shorty) Hester and the Indians ' Johnny Brookshire, the skirmish saw no less than forty- one tosses. Frequent line plunges by backs on both teams and a thrilling forty-seven-yard gallop by Redskin Dunlap gave the ground play even honors with the aerial display. Several fumbles and a blocked Indian punt compensated for any monotonous moments of play. Twice in the first quarter the Indians were set back by fumbles which were recovered by North Texas. Again in the second quarter the West Texans miscued the ball for a loss of thirteen yards when the play origi- nated on the Eagles ' 5. The Eagles ' most pertinent scoring attempt came in the final stanza when Hester threw three quick passes to James and Repass to advance the leather 39 yards to the Indians ' 22-yard stripe. The McMurry club held for downs, and an attempted kick out of danger was blocked, Mer- shon recovering on the McMurry 9. Hester ' s pass over the goal line was knocked down by Dunlap. u I StefUi M, . Audiifi . In Nacogdoches Saturday, October 23, the North Texas lazily picked up their Lone Star Conference reins — the same leather they cracked last year to whip into first place — when they split 12 points with the under- rated Lumberjacks. The fact that the Eagles garnered 11 first downs to the Jacks ' one and most of the scrimmage took place in enemy territory and still the Eagles were able only to match the lone touchdown of the Nacogdoches club, is indicative of the ragged play shown in the Feathered Flock ' s conference lid-blaster. The Nacogdoches club beat the Siscomen to the end zone when Shorty Hester ' s pass went awry into the arms of McPhail, Axe center, who galloped the yawning 60 yards to the Eagle goal. The Jacks failed to convert. In the final stanza, just six minutes before the gun, the Eagles mus- tered scoring punch. Coach Sisco ' s eleven had the enemy backed up to their own goal, and in kicking out, Deason got the ball only to the ten- yard marker. Three line stabs were unproductive and Hester again brought his virile wing into play with a touchdown tag to Dick Johns, who found his way over the goal. Walter Mitchell ' s try for extra point was void. a4fv eM U44io t The Eagles showed their finest form of the early con- ference season Friday night, October ag, in outfighting a vaunted Sam Houston club in an upset battle on Eagle Field by a score of 13-6. The Eagles ' triumph came princi- pally as a result of the fast charging local line and the speedy feet of Shorty Hester, I. T. James, and Johnny Shoemaker. The North Texans stopped a dangerous Houstonian drive of 61 yards that carried to the Eagles ' 28 before they got their own guns into action. A 21-yard run through tackle and Shoemaker ' s two stabs for nine yards made it first down on the enemy 37. A 1 5-yard penalty darkened the Eagle ' s cause. Two line tries lost four yards and, with fourth down up. Quarterback Hester had no alternative. He faded and whipped a pass to Harold Vick, who stepped across the goal from the one-yard line. Coach Crawford ' s Bearkats were not easily daunted, coming back strong to make their lone tally. Following a punt exchange, Barfield returned Shoemaker ' s boot to the Eagles ' 47. Barfield ' s 6-yard run and pass to Tippen put the pigskin on the locals ' 30, and a penalty moved it down 15 yards more. Several nigh-futile attempts finally netted the Kats 6 points. Co-Captain Reeves blocked the try for point. Reeves, James, and Hester advanced the ball from the Eagles ' 10 to the Bearkats ' 30. A 14-yard pass to Burns and a 9-yard peg to I eeves from Hester put the ball on the enemy 7. A four-yard pass to James and a 3-yard run by Hester netted a second touchdown. Mitchell ' s con- version climaxed the Eagles ' fine performance. San MgAjoo4, . . . In their last grid skirmish away from home, the North Texas Eagles defeated the vaunted Southwest Texas Teachers College Bobcats by a score of 10-3 Friday night, November 5, in San Marcos. The Eagles essayed one scoring threat and the Bobcats scared the Eagles on three occasions, but no scoring took place until the second half. The Bobcats broke the drouth with a field goal early in the third quarter. A pass from Phillips to HoUoway put the ball on the Eagles ' 15. Two plays netted 4 yards and the Bobcat coach sent Andrews, sub back, into the game to attempt a field goal. The boot was good, making the score 3-0 in the Bobcats ' favor. The Eagles were not long in matching the enemy ' s 3 points. From his own 46 Hester threw a pass to Julius Johnson, who carried to the 24. James and Hester made it first down on the 11. Walter Mitchell stepped up at this point and duplicated Andrew ' s feat with 3 points. Then the Eagles set about breaking the deadlock. San Marcos fumbled the kick-off, and Duck Collins re- covered for the Eagles on the enemy 35. An attempted pass fell incomplete, and on the next play Hester handed the ball off to James, who galloped down the side line to score. Co-Captain Reeves kicked the extra point. The Bobcats put up a frantic last minute aerial rally, but two quick interceptions by James nullified their efforts. lituiif. . t ' o.Kii Sisio ' s righting Eagle brood look tlicir List iicii icMikrciicc game of tlic season I ' riday afternoon. NoNemher 12, on Eagle Field when they turned back the invading Trinity University Tigers by a score of 14-7, a striking climax to a success! i l season for both teams, b ' or days before the game Xorth Texan supporters had worked the spirit of Denton into a trenzy. The Eagles ' first threat came midway in the initial period of the game. Shoemaker ' s 76-yard run was stoppeil by Joe Champion 8 yards short of the goal. Four desperate line plunges advanced the ball within inches of the goal where it was taken over by Trinity on downs. 1. T. lames, Eagles ' most dangerous broken-field run- ner, accomited tor the first touchdown. Taking the ball on his own ao, [anies stepped through right tackle for 28 yards. . fne-yard penalty against the Tigers placed the ball on the enemy 47. Then James slipped through lett tackle into an open held to the goal. Walter Mitchell ' s toe accounted for the conversion point. The Eagles ' sccontl score came in the fourth period. Taking a Trinity ]iunt on the Tigers ' 40, James returned to the 2,1. line thrust by Reeves and a pass from Hester to Reeves accoimted lor 22 yards. . penalty against the Tigers put the ball on the one-yard line. Hester carried across lor the tally, antl Mitchell kicked the extra point. A spirited retaliation by the fighting Tigers gave them their lone score. Garrett returned the kick-off to his own 36. Line plays by Champion, Garrett, and Nolan advanced the ball to the Eagle 42. A long pass from Garrett was momentarly intercepted by James of the Eagles but slipped Irom his hands into the hands of a Trinity back who scam- pered 15 yards to score. The try for extra point was good, making the score 14-7. (S04fUHence. . . . Coming into the home stretch of the conference season with nothing worse than a stalemate to mar their con- ference record, the Eagles were hosts to the fa ored East Texas Lion powerhouse in the annual grudge, grid-war of both schools here Saturday, November 20. The first half of the Eagle-Lion game gave the Eagles and their supporters courage. The Eagles ' first-half dom- inance ga e rise to hope of an upset — an upset like the one in ' 55. The hrst halt saw the Eagles outplay the Lions in all departments, amassing 8 first downs to 3 lor the Lions, gaining 69 yards against 39. The Eagle lorward wall was like a well-cemented stone wall. The second half saw Leo roar into action to strip hojies from the Eagles. The East Texans scored early in the third period. Montgomery returned the kick-off to his 25 and lateralled to Garrison, who advanced the ball to his 45. Three line plays and a pass from TuUy to Honey put the ball on the Eagles ' 24. On third down Tully at- tempted to pass, was smothered by a bevy of North Texans, but phenomenally emerged trom the mass to run 40 yards for a tally. Tully failed to make the extra point. Tully also accounted lor the second score. Taking the ball on the Eagle 45, he ripped through the line for 1 5 yards and lateralled to Hodge, who ran the necessary o yards to score. Tully kicked the extra point. The Lions ' last score came in the closing minutes of the game. They were stopped on the Eagle 5-yard line, and Shoemaker kicked out to the 22. In two plays Tully had the ball on the 9-yard line. Then the redoubtable East Texas back dropped back and pegged the ball to Garrison, who was over the goal. Tully ' s second con- version iced the game for the East Texans, 20 to o. [Sll The largest freshman squad in North Texas history, seventy-three strong, answered Coach Choc Sportsman ' s initial call for grid practice Monday afternoon, September 20. A promising group of youngsters, the Eaglets only won a single game, but they showed fine defensive strength in all their encounters. Offensively the Frosh were strong in the middle of the field but had a tendency to lose their drive near pay territory, a tendency which probably cost them more than one victory. two fifteen-yard penalties and a sustained drive brought the ball to the one-yard line, where James rammed over. eccUidA. Bo ntiiti . slippery broken-field running and plunging line stabs featured the Frosh squad ' s lid-blaster against the stubborn Decatur Baptist Indians. A scoreless tie, the game was a see-saw affair in which Tanner, Anderson, and Brooks of the Eaglets stood out offensively. The Eaglets ' one chance at a score was muffed v hen an attempted goal from the twenty-yard stripe went wide. CaAi e xxi4, QuM, . . . Although they showed a tight defense, the Eaglets dropped their second game with the East Texas State Teachers College Cubs 6 to o. Four times within the enemy ' s twenty-yard line, the locals lacked the scoring punch to bring victory. Commerce ' s lone tally came after u tic I f, f4e4. . Taking advantage of a blocked punt and a fumble, the North Texas Junior Aggies pushed over a first period touchdown Friday, October 22, and outplayed the Teachers College Frosh team to win, 6 to o. A pass, Kingrea to Clayton, from the nine-yard line where T. C. fumbled, put the ball on the one. Here Kingrea circled right end for the score. The only sustained Eaglet drive following the score started on their 35 and terminated on the Aggie 37 with Brooks and Wilkinson doing most of the ball-carrying. eMilULa ui- u4iioA QoIUj . . . Showing a ■astly improved game in all departments. Coach Choc Sportsman ' s Eaglets broke into the win column for the first time in four starts by shellacking Hillsboro Junior College 14 to 13 Thursday, November 11, at Eagle Field. The game was remarkable for its accurate passes, powerful line thrusts, and expert blocking and tackling. Three knifing runs and a fifteen-yard pass early in the first quarter brought the ball to the three-yard stripe from which MulhoUand stepped over. Before the half, Ander- son had brought the Eaglets their second and winning touchdown. Top Row: Smith, U., Henderson, Tlionipsun, Scott, Vineyard, Epperson Middle Row: Coach Shands, Malaise, Carr, Herron, Hester, R., LesUe, Havenhill Bottom Row: Stein, Smith, Doyle, Yarbro, Preston, Wright, Hester, L., Bonner Burns (manager) C ' oach Sliani Guided by the able tutelage of Coach H. C!. (Pete) Shands, North Texas Teachers ' Eagle cage team, ten members strong, waded through a strenuous schedule embracing eight conference and 15 non-conference games to win the first cage championship for the local school since the organization of the six-year old Lone Star Conference. The formidable Eagles cinched the crown Monday night, February 21, when they downed the San Marcos Bobcats in the Cats " gym by a score of 35-25- It was the first time the Eagles emerged on top of the heap since 1927, when they won the championship of the old Texas Intercollegiate Athletic Association. In addition to individual games played during the season. Coach Shands ' Eagle schedule was punctuated by play in two important tournaments. In the second annual Oklahoma collegiate basketball tournament held in Oklahoma City December 29, North Te.xas ' flashy quintet advanced to the semi-finals, where they dropped a nip-and- tuck battle to the Oklahoma Aggies, 28-23. Previously the Eagles had downed the East Central Oklahoma Teachers of Ada, 35-30; the Central Teachers of Edmond, 35-22; and Rice Institute in the quarter finals match, 43-33, before losing to the Aggies in the semi-finals. Later the locals engaged the University of Razor- backs, who later won the Southwest Conference cup, in a contest for runner-up laurels. The Razorbacks won from the Eagles in a lethargic game, 32-21. By virtue of taking the Lone Star cage championship, the Eagles received an honored invitation to compete in the first annual National Collegiate Basketball Tournament, which opened in Kansas C ' ity, Missouri, Monday night, March 7. The Green and White drew the Morningside College of Sioux City, Iowa, to administer their only defeat with a last-minute field goal by Dan Yarbro. The score of the Eagle- Iowa game favored the locals, 31-29. In the second round the Eagles fell before the onslaught of the Mississippi State Teachers of Delta by a score of 48-38. Coach H. CJ. (Pete) Shands ' Eagle cage team opened their 1938 conference race in Harriss Gymnasium Monday night, January 10, with a signal 36-29 victory over the Sam Houston Bearkats, defending co-champions of the Lone Star circuit. The Bearkats led off in the Eagle-Kat game, but field goals by Lanier (Shorty) Hester and Dewey Carr soon put the Eagles ahead, 8-7. At half-time the Eagles sported 21 points to their opponents ' 18. Coach Shands ' Green and White team came on the floor in the second period determined to stretch their narrow lead to victory. In the second stanza the Ea- gles ' sparkling defense held the Bearkats to but three field goals. In the Sam Houston game the Eagle team played in well-oiled unity. The ultra-defensive work of Captain Doyle Preston and Shorty Hester was a big factor in the locals ' win. J. D. ' Wright ' s all-round play and Dan Yarbro ' s usual consistency enhanced the Eagles ' cause. But it was Dewey Carr who was the big man of the occasion. Playing his first College conference game as a sophomore, Carr was not only a constant thorn to the Bearkats but was high scorer with 13 points. Captain Doyle Preston Qo n tteA.oe . . . Disregarding a tenacious, five-year jinx that had unfailingly robbed them of Lion meat. Coach Shands ' Eagles flared up in Whitley Gym at Commerce on Monday night, January 17, defeating Coach ' Vin- zant ' s strong East Texas crew, 42-37. The Lions jumped into the lead and held it until five minutes of the inter- mission when J. D. Wright, Dan Yarbro, and Dewey Carr got busy with field goals to put the Eagles in front, 18 to 16, at the half. The second half of the Eagle- Lion fracas was a hectic session, the count being knotted three times, but the Lions were never once able to go out ahead. With the score tied 37-all, Doyle Smith and |. D. Wright accounted for field goals and Ralph Havenhill tossed in a free throw to advance the Eagles ' score to 42 points, where it stood until the end of the game. The mere fact that the game was be- tween East Texas and North Texas added more than ordinary color to the clash. The highly inflammable rivalry existing be- tween the Lions and Eagles and the five- year jinx that was on the altar gave the spectators in the crowded Commerce gym a rare basketball spectacle. J. D. Wright played a remarkable game for the Eagles and was high point man with 11 tallies. Sophomore Ralph Havenhill played excellent ball at for- ward. Sofft ,Jiau4io4i. . . . Coach Peic Shaiuls ' l- ' .aglc niiim mo- mentarily lost its championship gait in Huntsvillc Friday night, January 21, when the fast-traveling locals met their tirst defeat of the conference chase in a heated return game with the Sam Houston i5ear- kats, by a score of 33-27. The Bearkat game was a close-fought skirmish. The Kats grabbed an early lead that existed during all the game ex- cept for a short period in the second half when the Eagles reared ahead of the Kats for a short-lived dominance. The half- time score was 13-10, favoring the Pen- City crew. In the unusually rough game in which fouls were commonplace, the Eagles ' heavy work was assumed by [. D. Wright and Doyle Preston. Both men sparked the Eagles ' attack and bulwarked their defense, holding the brilliant C. Dotson and Puckett to 10 points. Gordon Cotton, substitute, was the ace of the Sam Hous- ton club. San MoAco . . . North Texas ' high-flying Eagle quintet loosed its scor- ing barrage on the San Marcos Bobcats in Harriss Gym Monday night, February 10, to run up 30 points to the Bobcats ' 22. The Bobcat win added impetus to the Eagles " steady climb to their conference championship by putting them in the drivers seat of the Lone Star circuit, also oc- cupied by Stephen F. Austin. The Bobcats led during most of the first stanza, but a long shot by Ralph Havenhill put the Eagles out front just before the rest period. Doyle Smith, Ralph Hester, and Dewey Carr amassed 1 1 points while the Bobcats collected 4 in the early minutes of the second period. Free scoring by Dickinson and T. Phillips, however, ran the visitors score to within 3 points of the Eagles ' . " With two minutes lett to play, Ralph Hester, Doyle Preston, and Ralph Haven- hill pushed the Eagles ' score out front to an easy victory. Thursday night, February lo, saw Coach Shands " Eagles topple their second jinx of the year in defeating Coach Bob Shelton ' s Stephen F. Austin Lumberjacks at Nacogdoches by a score of 40-36. The timely Eagle win put the North Texans in undivided conference lead for the first time of the season. In addition to giving the Eagles top status in the conference, the victory over the Lumberjacks was the first de- feat ever administered the Nacogdoches team in its six-year-old Aikman Gym. In the first half the play was see-saw, the lead being swapped twice, but the Eagles were ahead 20-18 at the half. The hectic second period saw the score evened up six times, neither team ever getting a comfortable margin. At the end of the contest, the score was tied 32-all. The over- time period brought on another stalemate with a score of 35-all. In the second overtime period, Doyle Smith ' s two field goals and Dewey Carr ' s free throw sewed up the game for the Green and White. BtefiUe4t . Au4ii t . The victory-drunk Eagles cinched at least a tie for the championship of the Lone Star Conference Tuesday night, February 15, in Harriss Gym, when they downed the in- vading Stephen F. Austin Lumberjacks for the second time within a week. The Eagles ' final margin of victory was 33-26. Led by big Dan Yarbro, the fighting Eagles played for 14 minutes before overcoming the Lumberjacks ' initial lead. Myers and Gunnels led off for the Jacks and accounted for 7 points before the Eagles once warmed up to the score- keeper. When the score was 10-7, Dan Yarbro broke loose with two free throws and two field goals to rocket the Eagles into their first lead; and at the half the Eagles were leading 17-12. The Eagles ' biggest margin occurred in the second half when Shorty Hester sank a field goal to give the locals a 9-point advantage. Yarbro was paramount for the Eagles with 15 points and high scoring honors. Doyle Preston played a vital part in the victory. Page 156 ikL Qm , £cut Afa cad. North ' ' lirilli.inl uj .S K.inlf quliucl .m- ncxcd tlic hrst Lone Star Coiilercncc cruwn c cr won by a Green and White team Moii- ilay niglit, February 21, in San Marcos when C ' oach Shands " crew blasted its way to a 10- point victory over the hapless Southwest Texas Teachers Bobcats. The Bobcat victory gave the li)c;ils their first cage cro [i since the 1927 team won top honors in the old Texas Inter- collegiate Athletic Association. As in almost every conference game of the year, the Eagles gave away the early lead, the Bobcats keeping it for five minutes or until Doyle Preston could collect two points to bring his team ahead. At intermission time the Green and White players were in the lead, 16-9. In the second period the Eagles " lead narrowed to a danger point when Henson and W. Phillips led a rally of five free throws that pushed the San Marcos club within 3 points of the locals. Quick shots by Ralph Hester and Doyle Smith, howcxer, shooed off the Bobcats while the Eagles fought on to a comfortable victory, 35-25. Qatfvtne xx. . . . North Texas ' crowned cage team dropped its last con- ference game of the season in Harriss Gym Monday night, February 28, to the vengeful East Texas Teachers Lions by the count of 43-36. The game was a rough-house exhi- bition, freely punctuated with fouls. The Eagles were never once in the lead in the C ' om- merce game. Onlv twice were the locals able to knot the count. In the early minutes of play Doyle Smith sank a held goal to tie the score 2-2, and again near the half Smith found the hoop to make the score 14-all. At the half the Lions led 21-16. It was the stellar work of Vanderslice, ' inson, and Carpenter of the visitors that lent the Lions invinciblity. Dan Yarbro, Captain Doyle Preston, and Doyle Smith kept the Eagles ' irons in the fire. X ' inson was high scorer with 14 points, while ' Yarbro and Smith scored 10 )X)ints each tor the locals. Page 157 I Coach H. G. (Pete) Shands ' freshman basket- ball squad, twelve members strong, played a full schedule embracing eleven games in addition to their regulation skirmishes with the North Texas varsity. The Eaglets won five of their encounters, dropping six to their opponents. On the whole Coach Shands ' frosh squad played much better basketball than their win-and-loss average might indicate. The splendid showing of individual mem- bers of the team strengthens Mr. Shands ' hopes of retaining the Lone Star Conference crown annexed this year for the first time by his varsity cagers. Comprising the 1938 freshman squad were the following men: Jack Cox, Denison; Ted Koonce, Gladewater; J. ' W. Lemon, Harrold; Roy Wood, Ennis; Ralph Sledge, Dallas; G. W. Tillerson, Ce- lina; Leo Brandt, Lamkin; Fred Ochoa, Laredo; Wayne Park, Fort Worth; and Roy Anders, Glade- water. The fish started their season with a warm-up game with the Haslet High School in a contest that did not go on their regular schedule. The Eaglets emerged victorious by a score of 38 to 27. In their next game, played with the Woodrow Wilson Wildcats, later crowned state high school champs, the local team came out on the short end of a one- sided, 4i-to-20 score. Anders led the Eagle scoring with 8 tallies. The Eaglets ' third game was dropped to the N. T. A. C. Aggies when the two teams clashed in Harriss Gym Wednesday afternoon, Jan- uary 5. The final score stood 42 to 21. Brandt was the T. C. standout on defense, while the scoring was evenly distributed between other members of the team. Coach Shands ' yearling squad grabbed its first important win on Saturday afternoon, January 8, when they handed the strong Woodrow Wilson High their first defeat of the season with the count of 30 -24. The first half of the Eaglet-Woodrow game was highly defensive, but the offensive ele- ment opened up in the second half when Anders started oft a scoring rally. Sledge of the locals rang up scoring honors with 1 1 points. The Eaglets played again on January 16 when they engaged the N. T. A. C. Aggies in a return game. The Aggies again trounced the Fish but by a narrower margin, the score being 33 to 25. Sledge again was high-point man with one field goal and five free throws. On Wednesday night, January 19, the Eaglets dropped a thriller to their arch rivals, the East Texas frosh, by the narrow score of 37-36. The Eaglets led throughout most of the game, but a spirited retaliation by East Texan Lawson drove the invaders to an ultimate victory. Park, Sledge, and Cox were instrumental in keeping the Eaglets ahead until the last minutes of the game. Coach Shands ' fish team next engaged the Decatur Baptist team. The Eaglets took the con- test by a 26-20 score, Sledge being high point man with ten tallies. The Eaglets followed up quickly with another victory, this time over the Wichita Falls High Coyotes. The locals trounced the Wichita boys 30 to 24. Cox was top hand for the Eaglets with four field goals and two free tosses. In their second game with the Decatur Baptists the fish met a fate similar to that in their first encounter. Al- though the locals dropped the game, 31 to 24, Cox collected ten points. McNeely of the visitors took scoring honors with 12 points. The Eaglets took their last win of the season in Harriss Gym Tuesday, February 15, when they sent the invading Paris Junior College Dragons home on the short end of a 40-to-34 score. The Paris club took a lead early in the game, but the stellar work of Tillerson, Sledge, and Cox pushed the Eaglets ahead to victory. Sledge accounted for 20 of the freshmen ' s points. The Eaglets gave their finale in Commerce late in the season when they bowed to the East Texas fish by a score of 46 to 36. Tillerson was leader of the local fish with 13 points. Page 158 ;-.-.• K.,(: lHulK), Killun, Kindrr, Mup .in, K.dcoiil, W,, Kulrnul, 1 ' .., Co, Second Row. Brown, E., James, Chrisman, Phillips, J., Phillips, M., Bridge Third Row. Everett, Sampson, Brown, D., Mayes, Bone, Sahling Coach Sportsman " The Flying Eagles " ceased to be a figure of speech and became a reality this year when the North Texas brace of twins, nucleus of the strong track squad, boarded airliners on two different occasions this year to commute between Denton and New York for mid-winter invitation indoor track meets. Coach Choc Sportsman and his spiked-ambassadors took the wanderlust early this year, and the result was the flashing of Green and White colors to cinder galleries from New Orleans to Boston during the months of January and February. On January 2 members of the Eagle track squad pulled on their spiked shoes in New Orleans ' annual Sugar Bowl track meet, which featured a two-mile duel between Wayne Rideout and the world-champion, Don Lash, whom Rideout beat in the same race last year in near record time. This year ' s victory favored the famous Indiana two-miler when he beat Wayne out a scant five yards in a driving finish. Blaine Rideout finished fifth in a star-studded field of milers. The Eagle traveling unit indulged in no more strenuous activity than local practice until February 5, when Coach Sportsman and team members, Alvin Chrisman, Wayne and Blaine Rideout, and Elmer and Delmer Brown, showed up at the thirty- first running of the famous Millrose Games at Madison Square Garden, New York City. It was in the Millrose (lames on Saturday night, February 5, that North Texas " brace of twins stepped olT the mile and seven-eighths indoor medley relay in the time of 7:27.5, clipping 2.1 seconds off the existing six-year old mark set in 1932 by New York University. T. C. ' s sprint twins, Delmer and Elmer, first flashed the Green and White to the galleries with their 440 and 220 sprints. Wayne Rideout took over and, running like veteran, fought his heart out to bring his team from behind on his Page 159 J wywj.? •■•■-•■-- ■----- - - 880 leg. The anchor man, Blaine Rideout, took the baton and ran with Indiana ' s brilliant negro miler, Jimmie Smith, until the looming tape inspired him to a " victory kick " that scissored him by the Indianian to win by less than a yard. On February 11 Choc ' s Eagle runners went Park Avenue when they ran in the Seventh Regiment (iames. At the Regiment Meet the Eagles were really in alien territory, the course being unbanked boards. The Eagles " outcome was Blaine ' s shadowing Cunningham for second place in a difficult field of milers in which both runners set new world ' s records for the mile run on unbanked boards, Wayne ' s third place in the 1,000 yard handicap, and an Eagle loss in the match mile relay against a picked field of New York runners. The Eagles polished off their 1938 indoor track cam- paign in Madison Square Garden February 26, when they matched strides with the nation ' s track cream at the Nation- al A. A. U. Indoor Meet. In the distance relay Elmer and Delmer and Wayne and Blaine came in second to the New York Curb Exchange ' s gold-plated quartet, composed of Lamb, O ' Sullivan, Beetham, and Cunningham. o WoM, ai SiocA BUcuAji . . . North Texas varsity team, seventeen men strong, suc- cessfully defended their title in the college division of the 1 6th annual Fat Stock Show Track Meet at Wortham Field, Fort Worth, Saturday, March 19, when they annexed 51 points to the East Texas Teachers ' 45 for first honors. The Eagles ended the day at Fort Worth sporting five first places, of which four went on the books as meet re- cords. Blaine Rideout first gave the Eagles victory when he beat out his teammate, Henry Morgan, in the mile run in time of 4:20.2, which was 4.3 seconds under the previous record. In the 880 run both Rideouts set records in winning first and second places. Wayne established the official record in the half mile as he beat out his brother with the time of 1:57.5. Jim Bone soared over the uprights to the height of 13 feet I inch to set a new mark in the pole vault at the Fort Worth cinder-session. North Texas ' prowess was not confined to distance and field events, for both Delmer and Elmer Brown took a first place each. Delmer Brown beat out his arch rival, Lonnie Hill of Schreiner, in the loo-meter race when he edged out the Schreiner flash in 10.7, just one second below his last year ' s record time. Elmer Brown took the 220 dash in 23.1 to beat Boedeker of Howard Payne. Lone Star conference track stock soared over that of the Southwest Conference in Dallas Saturday, March 26, when North Texas ' Eagles downed both the S. M. U. Mustangs and the T. U. C. Horned Frogs in a three-way track contest. North Texas took 74 ' ! points, T. C. U. was second with 46, and S. M. U. trailed the meet with I7 ' 2. Elmer IJrovvn and Wayne and Blaine Rideout took the lead in scoring points for the Eagles. Elmer took first place in the 100-yard dash in 10 seconds flat, the 220 dash in 21.4, and ran one leg of the sprint relay team, for high point honors. Blaine Rideout won both the mile and two-mile events. Wayne Rideout easily took the 880-yard distance. Alvin Chrisman won first place in the 440 dash. Other first place winners for the Eagles were Jim Bone, who vaulted 11 feet 6 inches, and Bingo Kinder, who won the high-hurdles race in 15.5. Pase 160 Banded Olif nfUcl Xorlli Texas ' K.igic irack icani tailed to rclaiii its title as champion of the annual Border Oylmpics at Lareiio Friday night, March 4. Sportsman ' s crew of twelve team members amassed 24 points between them to trail both the University of Texas and Rice institute. Texas took high honors with 5 points. Teachers College ihinly-clads won two lirst places, one seconil, lour thirds, and two fourths. North Texas ' five- year supremacy in the mile run was assured when Blaine Rideout bettered the field in setting a new mark of 4:2(1.9 in this event. Wayne Rideout afforded T. C. its other first place when he stepped off the 880 distance in the time of 1:55.6. Henry Morgan trailed Bell of Rice to take third place. jim Bone won second place in the pole vault with the height ol 12 feet 6 inches. In addition to Morgan ' s half mile, other third places were taken by Jack Sahling in the inile, Marion Phillips in the high jump, and by the 880 relay team. Fourth places were won by Ed Mayes in the jaxelin throw with a toss of 170 feet, and by Delmer Brown in the loo-vard dash. VaAA4i4f,- n Meet In the annual Ircshman-varsity track meet, the frosh met their first actual test of the year in taking on the flashy arsity which downed the yearlings 78 to 37 in a contest that saw two meet records topple. Jim Bone, transfer from N. T. A. (1, skimmed the pole vaulting standards at 12 feet for a new record by one foot margin. Wayne Rideout slashed two full seconds oft the old mark in the 880 run when he circled the oval twice in 1:54.4. Meanwhile, Delmer Brown equaled his own record of 9.8 in the century dash. Although most first places in the meet were hooked by the varsity, two freshmen were successful in shadowing their varsity competitors. Fred Ochoa threw the discus 124 feet to win the event, and Ben Newby maneuvered the shot 41 feet i inch for first place. Although the frosh were dearth on first places, they took second and third places in many events. A direct result of the varsity-frosh run-fest was the broadcast revelation to skeptics that North Texas has this year one of its best yearling track squads of many years. Delmer Brown was high scorer in the meet with 11 ' 2 points. J oM, e KxU-OlzicUumta J. M. . . . North Texas Teachers track team took a defeat at the hands of the invading Oklahoma A. M. Aggie runners on Eagle Field Wednesday night. March :;o, but h) individual performances on the part of Eagle thinly-clads far outshone the victory chalked up by the Aggies. The most signal win of the night came from the spiked feet of spectacled Blaine Rideout, who beat out the renowned Efaw of the fast Aggies in the record time of 4:11.8. Indicative of the fast time the Eagle twin turned in is the lact that Blaine ' s time is 10 seconds under the existing Southwest Conference mark. Ritleout ' s time was also several seconds laster than he had ever been clocked before. Henry Morgan came in second to Rideout in the splendid time of 4:19.5. Wavne Rideout won his duel with Burrus of the Paue 161 Aggies in the 880 race in the time of 1:54.5- Dehner and Elmer Brown upheld Eagle prestige in the dash events. Delmer beat out Stice of Oklahoma to take the 100-yard dash, and he and Elmer did a shadow finish to take first and second place ' s in the 220. Jimmie Phillips, Alvin Chrisman, and the blonde Browns took first place in the mile relay with the especially good time of 3:19.5. Three other first places were taken by Choc ' s thinly-clads. [im Bone took the pole vault, Clarence Bridges bested the field in the broad jump, and Marion Phillips won top honors hi the high jump. Coach Choc Sportsman ' s cinder team journeyed to Commerce Tuesday, April 19, to resume their annual dual meet with the East Texas Teachers in a run-fest that resulted in a 67-to-66 triumph for the East Texans. The Eagles shadowed the Lions on the track, but Leo ' s dominance in the field events carried the host team to victory. Delmer Brown was high scorer with 14 points, while his brother, Elmer, watched the meet from the infield be- cause of an injured leg. North Texas participants took eight first places. Varsity winners and their events were as follows: Jim Bone won first in the pole vault with 11 feet 6 inches; Blaine Rideout, Jack Sahling, and Henry Morgan finished one-two-three in the mile; Jimmie Phillips was first in the 440-yard dash; L. " W. KiUian took second places in the shot put and the discus; Delmer Brown put finesse into the century dash with the time of 9.7 and later won the 220 sprint in 20.7; Bingo Kinder was second and Claude Everett third in both hurdle races; Ed Mayes was first in the javelin throw; Clarence Bridges and Del- mer Brown locked arms for second place in the broad jump; and Wayne Rideout and Henry Morgan won first and second places in the 880 run. The Eagles ' mile relay team also won out over the Lions. Kattlai ' (leioifl Coach Choc Sportsman " pulled a fast one " on officials of the Kansas Relays this year when he sent his distance team to the sixteenth running of this annual classic in lieu of his record-breaking sprint team of last year. An injury of one of the Eagle sprinters and the presence of the regional track meet at the local field caused a shake-up in this year ' s North Texas entry at Kansas. As a result, the sprint team remained in Denton awaiting the Penn Relays, ami C ' naeh lack Sisco accompanied the Faj les iiorlli in the absence ot Oxich Sportsman, who re- mained in Denton to supervise the high- school meet. . t Kansas North Texas ' distance team won two first places; and Jim I5one, the Eagles ' lone entry in the field events, tied Habcrle of Michigan State for second place in the pole vault. The Eagles ' most sterling victory came in the mile team race of the university division in which they beat teams from Michigan ,State, Drake, antl Kansas. Wayne and Blaine breasted the tape ahead of the field in this event in the fast time of 4:16.3. Henry Morgan came in fourth, and Jack Sahling placed seventh to bring the Green and White a comfortable win with 14 points as against Michigan State ' s 30, the team amassing the lowest num- ber of points winning the race. The Eagle record-breaking distance medley relay team of Alvin Chrisman, Henry Morgan, and Wayne and Blaine Rideout beat out a tough field to breeze in with a win in the time of 10:28.1. Pe4Ui, (leloifA- . Nine members of Coach Choc Sports- mans track team traveled to Philadelphia for the forty-fourth running of the Penn Relays on Friday and Saturday, April 29-30. While at the nation ' s foremost track carnival, North Te.xas ' famed distance medley team of Alvin Chrisman, Henry Morgan, and Wayne and Blaine Rideout brought North Te.xas its second world record of the year when this quartet went to victory in the time of 10:59.4. In this race Blaine Rideout won individual recognition in running the anchor mile when he broke Cunningham ' s old track mark by more than a second with the blazing time of 4:10. The North Texans bested a field of seventeen teams to win their signal victory. The Eagles ' tour mile ni.iy of |.ick Sahling, 1 knry Mor- gan, and Wayne and lilanu Ruleoul canie in second to the world- rccord-holding four-mile te.nn of huii.ina. The local thinly-dads beat out five other teams, including Pennsylvania Sl.ite and Maryland, in taking second place. The Eagle vaulter, jim Hone, and the sprint team, composed of Bingo Kinder, Jimmie Phillips, and I lmer and IXimer l rovvn, failed to qualily. The spriiuers ' i|uarlet lost out in the i]ualifying heats of the 440 and SSo relays, which they won at the same meet last car in record time. Rideout, B., Simpson, Kern, Hanna, Martain, Morgan, Sampson, Sahling, Rideout, W Winning eight of nine first places, North Texas harriers ran in New Orleans on December i8 to capture the Southern A. A. U. cross-country cham- pionship. Running over the 4.7 mile course in the New Orleans city park, the Eagles set a mark for future teams to shoot at, this being the first year the course has been in use. Wayne and Blaine Rideout and Henry Morgan attempted a dead heat finish since they were com- fortably leading the field, but the judges decided in favor of Blaine for first place, Henry for second. and Wayne for third. The time for the lead trio was 23 minutes 32.6 seconds. Following the pace-setters were Jack Sahling in fourth; Kenneth Sampson, fifth; Bob Hanna, sixth; Don Kern, eighth; and Grover Simpson, ninth. Only Norton Girault of L. S. U. broke the Eagles ' monopoly as he took seventh place. The original field of thirty-one run- ners was scratched to twelve members. L. Bennedetto, Secretary of the A. A. U., pre- dicted that the Eagle harriers " time on the course would stand for many years. Page 164 I [Siifll Top Row: Wood, D., Stone, Tate, Ochoa, Lemon, Hoover, Taxlor Second Row: Hicks, Meredith, Wood, L., Ochoa, E., Mankin, Hulbert, Wootlrow, Holbcrt, Wilson, Kay Thini Row: Kern, Hanna, Ryan. McClendon, Stewart, Chrisnian, Bryant. Oliphant With the best bahinced crop of yearHng material in recent years, Coach Choc Sportsman shaped his 1938 cinder neophytes into a record-breaking club. Coach Sportsman ' s freshman track team opened their 1938 campaign on Friday, March 11, on Eagle Field when they took on the varsity outfit in their annual classic. The Eaglets annexed two first places in the field events and won numerous second and third places to run up 37 points as against the varsity ' s 78. North Texas ' yearling thinly-clads won a signal victory on Saturday, March 19, at Wortham Field in Fort Worth when they dominated the prep school division of the Southwestern Fat Stock Show track meet. The Eaglets ran up 53 points for first place. At Ownby Stadium in Dallas, March 26, Coach Sportsman ' s frosh took top honors from the S. M. U. Colts and the T. C. U. Polliwogs in a dual meet. The Eaglets amassed 74 ' 2 points, Tuesday, April 19, North Texas ' frosh team was in Commerce soundly trouncing the Etex frosh in an annual dual meet in conjunction with the varsity dual track program. The Eaglets won 10 first places, running up a score of 84 points to the Cubs ' 49. Coach Sportsman ' s Eaglet team invaded Com- merce again on Wednesday, May 4, for the Lone Star Conference freshman track meet. The Eaglets ilropped their championship standing to the San Marcos yearlings, taking second place with 6 i points. San Marcos accounted for 685 2 points while East Texas trailed in third place with 28. The Eaglets won four first places, setting new records in two events. Page 165 St.itt, r.irk,, t:,irr,, ]- ' ..iHs, |,.nLs When Coach H. G. (Pete) Shands. North Texas ' tennis mentor, issued a call for rac- quet-wielders to report this year, he was answered by a bevy of the best all-round material seen at T. C. in recent years. Gath- ering strength as the year advanced, this team swept the Lone Star Conference tourna- ment and won the conference championship by a wide margin. The Eagle netters opened the active season on the local courts Wednesday afternoon, March 23, when the Oklahoma Central Teachers marched through them for six straight matches. The Eagles ' only satis- faction came from the fact that the Okla- homa Teachers had won 51 of their last 52 encounters. The North Texans ' second tennis match resulted in a 4-2 victory over Austin Col- lege ' s Kangaroos. The Eagles dropped the No. I and No. 2 singles matches, but swept the other two singles and their two doubles encounters to initiate their nigh-uninterrupted 1938 victory march. North Texas ' current tennis cause gained momentum on Monday afternoon, April 11, when the Eagle racquetcers blanked the in- vading Texas Tech Matadors, 6-0. Randolph Scott of the Eagles beat Chapman in the No. I singles engagement, and Park and Malaise formed the locals ' No. i doubles duo to win from Moore and Jordan in a dogfight. The most complete victory of the season was rung up by the Eagle netmen in Com- merce on Tuesday, April 19, when Coach Shands ' team shut out the Lions lo-o. The North Texans had little difficulty in annex- ing their seven singles and three doubles matches, no engagement gomg over the two- set minimum. The Eagles ' only participation in a mid- season tournament came Friday and Satur- day, April 15-16, when they journeyed to Austin to participate in the annual University of Texas Invitation Intercollegiate Tourna- ment. At this tourney the Eagles ' doubles team of Park and Malaise advanced to the semi-finals, where they met their nemesis in Kamrath and Christner of the University. Scott advanced to the second round in singles. Coach Shands Hf Page 166 HIS... Rcxklv, Pcavy, Carr, Mcadc, Barker, lohn on, Starr The Eagles ' most signal victory of the season came Saturday, April 23, when the Oklahoma University tennis club invaded the home courts for a seven-match engagement in which the locals took all but two matches. The most noteworthy win came ofl the racquet of Eagle Scott, who finally downed the doggedly-playing Champion. On Thursday, April 28, the Eagles defeated the N. T. A. C. Aggies at Arlington in a return match, 6-1. On Saturday, April 30, Coach Shands ' racquet team invaded the Baylor Bears ' lair to split six matches with the Bruins. The Eagles annexed two singles engagements out of four and won one doubles match but lost another to even up the day with Baylor. Coach Shands " North Texas Eagles swept to victory in all divisions of play in the Lone Star Conference tennis tournament held on the local courts Monday and Tuesday, May 9-10. The Eagles dominated the field, taking first place with 48 points, while San Marcos moved aside from a four-year reign to place second with 9 points. The Eagles ' victory was almost a complete rout, advancing three men to the semi-finals in singles and both doubles teams going the route. Eagles Wayne Park, Randolph Scott, and John Malaise advanced to the semi-finals, Scott downing Malaise and Park trouncing Pollard of San Marcos, the fourth semi- finalist. In the finals duel Scott finally defeated Park in a dogged match, 6-3, 7-5, 4-6, 6-2. Charles Ray [ones was eliminated early in the meet. Both doubles teams, Scott and Tom Barton, Park and Malaise, managed to keep clean slates until the finals. In the play-off Park and Malaise eked out a victory, 6-1, 2-6, 6-4, 6-2. le i an 7e«« . . . The North Texas Eaglet tennis team, guided this year by playing-coach Dan Carr, who transferred to T. C . from the University of Texas, played three eng agements, win- ning two and dividing honors in the third. The 1938 roster read as follows: Ralph Sledge, George Yelderman, Bill Peavy, Billie Shaw, Tommie Roddy, Johnny Meade, Buford Barker, and Clint Starr, Jr. The North Texas yearling squad initiated activities on the local courts Tuesday, April 4, when they split four matches with the Highland Park Scotties. The Eaglets ' second meet was with the W ' eatherford Junior College Coyotes, whom they repelled, 5-2. Almost every member of the fresh club saw action as the locals won three singles matches and two doubles encounters. On Saturday, April 23, the Eaglets tangled wth the )ohn Tarleton Plowbovs, winning handily. 5-1. Page 167 Lola Smith ____ President Alice Drake Vice-President Gary Jane Harrison Recording Secretary Mildred Wilke;rson Publicist Faye Cooper Historian Lee Allmon Field Hockey Lois Starr Volley Ball Arline Bates Basketball Vivian Andrews Baseball Valeria Abbot ___ Archery Agnes Sanders . ' Outing Blake Jones Tumbling Louise Hounsel Modern Dancing Martha Daniel Tennis MemLeM, cut JlafUfe. . . . Nell Ball, Ruby Deweber Members at Large Operating on the theory that girls like athletics as much as boys, the Women ' s Athletic Association is organized to give girls the recreation provided for boys by varsity and intramural contests. Members of the W. A. A. have an opportunity to find recreation and further to enjoy competition among themselves. With at least nine different sports to choose from, every girl is likely to find one in which she can excel and is given a chance to prove her skill in competition with others. Skill awards are given in some events semi-annually and in others annually. Sports in which the girls participate are field hockey, volleyball, basketball, baseball, archery, out- ing, tumbling, modern dancing, and tennis. Besides these sports the W. A. A. girls have had week-end trips to the cabin owned by the College at Lake Dallas, have enjoyed a formal, program-tag dance, have participated in an all-girl kid party, have spon- sored a George Washington tea, have taken part in a stunt night and a recreational night, and have given a formal banquet at which awards were pre- sented. Since the W. A. A. is open to all girls of the College, it has the largest membership of any or- ganization on the campus. nic I. Ready? Serve! 2. They call it a hand-st, 3. Casey at bat. 4. Modern dancing class in action. 5. Look out for those shins, girls. 6. More up-side-down stuff, 7. Fancy dancing, this. 8. Up above the tree tops in a jack-knife. W. C. RowDEN ..Senior Manager J. T. Garren. .Manager of Ping-Pong and Tennis Arnold Jolly Manager of Baseball Clarence Bridges Manager of Basketball Charles Ray Jones Manager of Football Jack Harris Manager of Golf and Track Intended to satisfy the athletic desires of boys lacking either the time or the inclination to take part in varsity sports, intramural sports at Teachers College are varied. Included on the list of sports are ping-pong, tennis, baseball, basketball, football, golf, and track. Contests in all these sports are held semi-annually so that a spirit of competition is aroused, team work is encouraged, and all the bene- fits of inter-school athletic events are enjoyed by those participating. Approximately 400 students in all took part in intramural sports this year. Some events, such as basketball, volleyball, and football, had as many as five or six teams competing; and all events had a large number of participants. Most successful among the teams which com- peted in intramurals this year were the Boneheads, managed by Charles Ray Jones. The Boneheads were successful in winning volleyball and basketball under Jones ' leadership and football with Elmer Knox as their manager. In volleyball the Bonehead team was composed of Jones, Wright, Jolly, Bridges, Stein, Smith, Walls, Rowden, and Rowe; in foot- ball it was composed of Knox, Jones, Garren, Rowden, Rowe, Stein, Jolly, Reeves, Killian, Meade, Lott, and Bridges; in basketball it was composed of Jones, Garren, Johnson, Stein, Bridges, Strong, Jolly, Rowden, and Rowe. Tennis singles were won by J. V. Cook of the faculty. George Edwards and Tommie Roddy teamed to win ping-pong doubles. One of the high spots of the intramural season was the track meet held Monday, April 11. Jack Harris, sophomore from Lasare, was high-point man of the meet with ten points to his credit. In the 880-yard relay, the first team to cross the tape was composed J. Rogers, J. Shoemaker, L. Conway, and J. Johnson, their time being 1:39.1. Second place went to the team composed of J. Strong, W. Anderson, H. Scott, and G. Brooks. In the 440-yard relay, first place went to J. Johnson, J. Rogers, L. Conway, Robt. Harris. The second place went to E. Johnson, G. Houchins, Jack Cox, B. Wilson, the winners ' time being 48.5. The 120-yard low hurdles first place was cap- tured by Arnold Jolly, who ran a 15.3, and second place went to Robert Pentecost, who ran the hurdles in 15.8. Rex Shelton captured first place in the shot put by tossing 38 feet, while McFatridge was gather- in second honors in this event by putting it 37.1. In the broad jump. Jack Harris leaped 19 feet and i ' 4 inches, and Bill Wilson jumped 18 feet and 3! 2 inches. Jack Harris also won first in the lOO-yard dash by traveling the distance in 11 seconds. J. Shoemaker won second place with an 11. i. The high jump was won by B. Woods, who cleared the bar at 5 feet and 7 inches. Second place was won by H. Scott with a clearance of 5 feet 6 inches. Page 170 .%v :3ii i 3fei?v B uJzen (leco uh. . . . and smashing victories were the order of the day for Eagle athletes during the 1937- 1938 season. In four major sports North Texas had successful teams — successful as much be- cause these teams worked together as units as because of the work of individual stars. One of the greenest teams in Eagle foot- ball history fought its way to a runner-up po- sition in the Lone Star Conference race, Eagle track combinations carried the North Texas flag to victory against the best of the Nation, the first conference basketball championship in the history of the school was won, and Teachers College netters vanquished practically all comers. Standing out in this series of victories is the superlative work of Eagle runners at the Millrose games in New York and the Penn Relays in Philadelphia where they broke world ' s records in the indoor and outdoor med- ley relays. North Texas salutes Blaine and Wayne Rideout, Elmer and Delmer Brown, Alvin Chrisman, and Henry Morgan. " % L . . 1. Bill Parker signs up for his yucca picture. 2. And now lie gets it snapped. He likes looking into cameras. 3. No fun, these broken elbows. 4. Autograph seekers swamp Margaret Speaks. lY V ' V H Dr. McConnell hands over a sheepskin, the thrill that comes once in a lifetime. Easy with those hoods. Don ' t knock ofl: ' any caps. Nothing like loafing in the shade on a hot summer day. Practicing graduation exercises isn ' t much fun. Which is prettier, Glen ' s dive or the clouds? Speakers ' table at the annual senior banquet in Marquis Hall. A nickel says it doesn ' t go in. I win. Chrisman swats a neat two-bagger. Mr. and Mrs. Schmertz of the Millrose Games Schmertzes are just plain folks to Mr. and Mrs. Sportsman. Graduation practice again. Bo and Bill take a breather after a hard, hot set. When they just have to study, outdoors is the place to do it. Take careful aim, my friend; you might miss that long shot. On your mark, get set, GO — Splash! Some swan dive, eh, boys? They say the suspense of waiting for a diploma is terrific. Happy graduate. Is it bewilderment or dandruff? u I. Remember all those pretty kids in " Growing Pains " ? 2. Lights, curtain, action! 3. The rush for reserved seats is on. 4. Messy stuff, grease paint. 5. Hard work like this made the splendid setting for " Winterset " possibl e. 6. Gifts were the price of admission to Judy Ann Stevens ' Christmas play. 7. Mrs. Hardy and Annette act as judges in Col- lege Player tryouts. 8. Happy family circle. 9. Hey, you dummy, you ' ve killed the dummy. 10. Wonder who is the owner of those feet on the left. II. When it comes to gestures, John Chapman is one of the best. 12. Herman takes a fall in a " Winterset " practice session. 13. Not an all-college, just the " mob scene " in " Winterset. " 14. Hats off to Allen Johnston for a grand set. 7 7 1. Don ' t tell us these Geezles are cutting out paper dolls. No, they ' re preparing for an all-college. 2. Watch your hands, I. T. They ' ll catch you if you snitch one. 3. The Phoreffs and their pledges go worm hunt- ing in a big way. 4. It was back to the gay nineties at the Talon Bowery Brawl. 5. Say, this Brown boy can dance as well as run. 6. The Beta formal banquet was quite an afiair. 7. No shotgun was needed for this Marquis Hall stunt-night marriage. 8. Swing it, sisters! 9. The Fuller House girls celebrate Christmas with a dance. 10. Mrs. Acker and her girls serve tea. 11. Come on in, folks, and get your throw at the negro babies. 12. Beta rushees have sandwiches between dances. 13. Eddy Smith and his fancy steps. 14. Mrs. Randies looks on benignly while refresh- ments are served at her Christmas party. 15. Talon all-college. 16. It ' s Marquis Hall stunt night. 17. One of the many booths at the Halloween carnival. 18. Lookers-on at the W. A. A. stunt night. 1 1 1. We ' ll bet Lee Hinton has an ace up his sleeve. 2. A girls ' tag dance turns out. 3. Oh, Miss Zilch, how could you? 4. This is what you call a hand organ. 5. Monte Carlo has nothing on the Halloween carnival when it comes to roulette. 6. The Home Management House girls are evi- dently expecting Santa Claus. 7. Round and round at the Trojan dance. 8. Marquis Hall dance. 9. Press Club dance. 10. Bowen shows that he is up on the social graces. 11. There is that Brown boy again. How does he get into so many pictures? Or is this the other one? 12. Judging by these pictures, T. C. spends about half its time dancing. 13. A Friday afternoon tea with the Quintilians in charge. 14. Activity ticket, please. 15. Faculty members like to dance, too. 16. Here is how the Industrial Education Club boys do a tango. 17. Pretty tap dancers go through their routine. 18. The Ernest House girls had a little tree but a big party. 19. Christmas carols at Marquis Hall. 20. Lee Hinton can usually get in a dance picture, too. V J L ■ I ■ 1. We suspect these Rideouts have their girls fol- low them around so people can tell them apart. 2. When Willa smiles, boys ' hearts go pit-pat. 3. And now he ' s gone and married another girl. 4. Buttrill and Mankin know how to hold their women, we ' d say. 5. The fish pond was a favorite haunt for these two. A Date at T. S. C. W. 6. Who wouldn ' t like to hold her hand? 7. Two trips on the " goose, " 20c. 8. A movie at the Texas, 70c. 9. Sandwiches, drinks, and sweet conversation, 40c. 10. A reluctant good night. Evening ' s total ex- penditures, $1.30. 11. Kelsay means business. A Date at T. C. 12. He meets her at the stairs. It ' s one of the favor- ites, too. Does he rate. ' ' 13. The pause that refreshes, loc. 14. Nothing like a College show, 20c. 15. A stroll in the night air is good for the soul. 16. Good night behind the hat, m-m. Evening ' s total expenditure, 30c. 17. We hope Tom realizes how lucky he is. 1. Home Ec. girls prepare themselves to be future wives and mothers of Texas. 2. Whoever thinks registration isn ' t work doesn ' t know what he ' s thinking about. 3. Those long book lines. 4. Final O. K. on the auditorium stage. 5. Here is what the bookroom girls have to look at. 6. Look pretty for the camera; your picture won ' t look pretty. 7. Did you ever see girls so interested in chemistry ? 8. Romance on registration day. 9. Watch out you don ' t get your finger in the saw. 10. It took our cameraman three weeks to catch somebody studying for this picture. 11. They are books, boys and girls, books. 12. Bill didn ' t really need a shave. That ' s a shadow across his face. 13. " Poogy " is always ready to help a girl with her chemistry lesson. 14. It ' s probably a lamp and an ear of corn, but you never can tell about this modernistic art. 1. Future stenographers and business men get a workout at the keyboard. 2. A balance and a few weights make fascinating playthings. 3. Reading current periodicals is hardly to be called work, but sometimes it ' s no fun. 4. Here is a class toying with culture. 5. Don ' t get in any argument with Fay; she knows her debate. 6. NYA workers seem to spend most of their time shoveling dirt. 7. The band house finally gets some steps. 8. A Phys. Ed. class mix-up in a touch-football game. 9. The old alchemist in a modern setting. 10. Dyche and Evans at work on house plans. 11. Home Ec. students hear a lecture. 12. A scene in the book bindery. 13. Students studying — well, maybe they ' re study- ing. 14. Four pretty girls being studious. 15. In the browsing room. 16. Under the table. Look here, cameraman, this won ' t do. 17. A botany class out looking at plants. - nnrn- .ullLfl 1. Volley ball in the recreation park. 2. Off for a jolly eighteen holes of golf— well, eighteen holes if they go around the course often enough. 3. Don ' t shoot, girls; we don ' t like to play William Tell and the apple. 4. The perfect combination, a hot sun and a hot tennis match. 5. There ' s nothing like a wild game of croquet. 6. Those girls on the other page must have been pretty good shots. 7. Keep your eye on the ball and follow through towards the court. 8. Dr. Bonney gets in a sizzling, backhand drive. 9. Alone or in pairs skating is good sport. 10. Slow down, Henry; you can ' t catch her. 11. Aren ' t they handsome, girls; and so athletic, too. 12. Imagine practicing golfing swings on the foot- ball field. 13. Ping-pong is no sissy game to the experts. 14. Edna Earle makes a ringer. 15. Some fancy skating, Alice. 1. North Texas takes two captives from Com- merce. 2. T. C. ' s leather-lunged yell leaders. 3. Drum majors like these would make any band strut its stuff. 4. A Mustang cheer leader takes to the air. 5. The season ' s first pep rally. 6. Any time you need a football helmet or a pair of shoulder pads, call on Lee. 7. Remember the mob at the Commerce football game ? 8. We ' ll give you three guesses which is Arthur Evans. 9. They packed them in to the rafters during bas- ketball season. 10. Pep with a capital " P. " 11. Crovvd at the S. M. U.-Eagle football game; and above, where we forgot to put a number, the Eagle Band doing a " T " for Teachers College. 12. The annual football banquet. 13. That famous Mustang band leaves the field. DFD 1. The Eagle Band on parade. 2. John L. looks angry because he had to sit on the floor. 3. Commerce comes to Denton on a special train. 4. How is this for a dress rehearsal before Com- merce day ? 5. Denton and Commerce yell leaders join forces for one great big whoop. 6. Registration desk for the Open House celebra- tion. 7. Even rain doesn ' t stop these Green Jackets from yelling for T. C. 8. Joe Johnston and his buggy. 9. The presidential box at the T. C.-E. T. set-to. 10. Floyd and his boys swing out on " Hold That Tiger. " 11. Paint fast, boys, before the big, bad Starr gets you. 12. Oh, I say, Neff, could you make room for a fourth ? 13. Pluchritudinous pledges display their charms at a basketball game. UL I. The Trojans pose for our cameraman. 2. The Quintihans go in for real entertainment. 3. Christmas banquet for the Senior Mary Aniens. 4. The Senior Marys in a formal meeting. 5. Just a bunch of children, these Press Club peo- ple. 6. Pretty, aren ' t they? 7. The Chemistry Club gathers for a lecture. 8. Little Elizabeth Ann Hall seems to be the center of attraction at this Camera Club meeting. 9. Mrs. Harciy and her Phorefts exchange Christ- mas gifts. 10. E. D. Criddle Historical Society in session. II. The Mary Ardens meet in their lodge. 12. A meeting in the Clubhouse. m f p- . I tirw 1. Spring is the time to read tiie Chat on the cam- pus lawn. 2. Glen and Evelyn on a cycling expedition. 3. They say they did this for a kid party. 4. These daring damsels have no fear of rainy weather. 5. Spring means top time for boys of grammar- school age or college age. 6. This sort of motoring is the real article. 7. Withrow looks mighty businesslike behind Dr. Kingsbury ' s machine gun. 8. Who says Maxine and Wynelle don ' t know how to spin yarns.? 9. Why don ' t you use the mirror in front of you, Venola? Isn ' t one mirror enough.? 10. Melodrammer. 11. Frances in a moment of relaxation. 12. The bar at the Talon Bowery Brawl. Icicles may have little nutritive value, but these girls like them. Out of class at last. Mr. Shands loafs with the boys at the corner. Marquis Hall girls all set for a week-end at home. 17. Lee Cox looks the possessive male. 18. She ducked because she didn ' t want mother to see her sitting with two boys. 19. Shorty has his flirtatious moments when not looking through key holes. 20. Leta likes her football players. 1. A typical boardinghouse meal. 2. Every one of the McKinney tribe attends school at T. C. 3. Just a bunch of corner boys. 4. The fish pond is a little shallow for swimming, but the water is cool. 4. Snow babies. 5. Home Management house girls pose for the cameraman. 7. A rough-and-tumble in the snow. 8. Susie is a she-demon in the snow. 9. Don ' t do that, you brute. 10. Duck, Jay D. 11. This one was taken out by T. S. C. W., but it-snow matter. 12. That car can really take it. 13. Marquis Hall girls get a breath of fresh air. 14. Shake hands, boys, and call it quits. 15. Now is that ladylike? 16. The grand rush for dinner. 17. Girls about the campus. 18. Now if we had a picture of the cameraman taking a picture of these girls taking pictures, everything would be lovely. 19. The science hall steps are a favorite loafing spot despite the fact that the place smells of hydrogen sulphide. 20. Sunshine and fresh air, the secret of youth and beauty. 1. Are we seeing double, or is that cameraman playing tricks again? 2. Waiting for a taxi to take them to the bus to take them home for Thanksgiving. 3. It was one grand clamor for bus seats. 4. " Fessor " puts the pit orchestra through their paces in rehearsal. 5. Three little girls lying in bed. 6. Little Philip with his big bass drum. 7. A student ' s dream. 8. Back stage with the " White Hussars. " 9. The Saturday night show brings Ralph Daniel at the organ console. 10. T. C. gets a new set of sidewalks. 11. Dr. Harris accepts the valuable Ruth Collection for the College. 12. Looking for a letter from home. 13. He ' s a lucky fellow to have somebody to wash his back. 14. T. C. students turn professional and nearly starve while doing " Orphan Nell " under the big tent at Fort Worth. 15. A sample of Boren ' s subtle sense of humor. 16. Witherspoon tests a Demonstration School pu- pil ' s reading ability. 17. Cokes at the Hickory Stand. 18. Freshmen in a wild scramble for their shoes at the half of the first football game. 1. Students fight for last year ' s yucca pictures. 2. A large group waited in vain for Cornelia Otis Skinner ' s autograph. 3. More reading tests. 4. Jug Reeves under the showers after a hard game. 5. The fountain, perennial meeting place. 6. T. C. ' s fearless fire fighters ready for a run. 7. Jug takes Troubles, fire station mascot, for a walk. 8. A moment of relaxation at the fire hall. 9. Picture snappers. 10. Down the brass pole. 11. Daring Durwood Hayes braves all for the sake of a better picture. 12. Three girls sitting in a swing. 13. Faculty members sometimes have to call at the hospital, too. 14. The new gates to the athletic park get their finishing touches. 15. Mike was sort of taken unawares in this one. 16. Last lap of the Talon towsack race. 17. Marquis Hall all lit up for Christmas. It isn ' t our fault the letters in the windows didn ' t show up in the picture. 18. Sometimes called a shake down. Otherwise known as one way to get your picture taken. 19. Newly-weds demonstrate how a dignified pro- fessor and his wife should spend a quiet evening at home. 20. Thumbing artists. Jli . . . at Teachers College during the 1937- 1938 school year has been too varied to be caught by any cameraman. The social year has been one of the most eventful in our history ; athletic events have taken on new momentum; extra curricular activities have been the source of pleasure for nearly every student. In this section we have caught glimpses, pictorially, of a few of the highlights of the year. These we hope will serve as re- minders of all the other fun and frolic, laughter and happiness, worry and bore- dom, disappointment and heartbreak that the year has brought. ' ' ' C ' - ' " : tiirwvwviAruv MntAtv jf Av fwkv r .wUt 4t , - ' o,, 2 ufuiccUe4, . . (liuuuyHXf. ScUoiaA-i, Enjoying the lime-light that they have created for themselves are the tall, blond, curly-haired Brown brothers. They are not in the least shy, and seem to be extremely likable fellows. These twins started life very frail and underweight, but now tip the scales at 175 and stretch to six feet and one inch in height. In their time, they have worked as rough- necks in the oil fields of East Texas. Eliner ' s thrill of a lifetime came when he won the Penn Relays, but Delmer was thrilled most in a dash at the Princeton Invitation meet last year. When they get their college diplomas, both boys plan to be coaches, that is, if they can get the right offer. Among the finest entrants in any sport are the be- spectacled twins of the cinders, Wayne and Blaine. Devot- ing many hours each day to track practice does not pre- vent them from making grades far above the average. Never competing against each other, they try to cross the finish line together. When this is possible, they lock arms as they break the tape and set new records. Smoking and drinking are strictly " tabooed " and profanity in any manner is just not in their line. Even though Wayne formerly worked sixteen hours a day in a beer tavern in his former home in Illinois, he didn ' t take up any bad habits. Such practices are not only detri- mental to a running career but to any career, the twins agree. Page 209 J axUte . Young looking as a freshman though a " school marm " of one whole year ' s standing is Louise Floyd. Students at Pleasant Run knew her tutelage last year, and, after she acquires her M.A., she intends to take up teaching again. A biology major with a yen for nature study and botany, Louise leaves her cultures and microscope often enough to indulge a taste for music and athletics. Favored among the sports she pursues are swimming and basketball. When she decides to relax and read, it ' s either fiction, biography, or current literature. Never, she declares, will she become a bookworm. A variety of in- terests make her life pleasant because it is well rounded. Wo e Debater, executive, musician, teacher, director — these are only a few of the titles that might be given to Judy Ann Stevens. Her never exhausted supply of energy and her versatile array of talents keep her on the move from one activity to another. For two years a " Who ' s Whoer " in the Yucca, Judy claims most distinction in the field of debate. The time she spends thinking up conclusive arguments does not, however, keep her from serving as president of the Quin- tilian Club and as supervisor in the Demonstration School speech department. Between forensic battles and pedagogical efforts she lends her talent to the College Players. Acting as director, she was responsible for the College Players ' annual program of workshop plays given early in the season. Co iufU4ie School three days a week, work three tiays is the schedule of Franz Anderson. A serious minded chap, Franz commutes between Dallas and Denton, getting his educa- tion while earning his daily bread through a position as private secretary. On the campus Franz spends most of his time studying and hearing lecturers on his major and minor subjects, Spanish, English, and French. His love for languages prob- ably arises because he has had experiences wherein he needed to know foreign tongues. While acting as private secretary to Boris Grant, head of the piano department at Southern Methodist University, he visited in Spain, France, England, and other European countries. Spxi1.n6 On the campus Bill Tittle is a quiet red-head with a pleasant grin and a leaning towards science. At home he assumes the romantic role of Sparks of the wireless, amateur radio man. He has built a short wave set of his own, and frequently communicates with members of his clan all over the world. As far as school courses are concerned. Bill will take analytical chemistry, well spiced with physics. For dessert, he orders a little light reading, that is, something by Rud- yard Kipling or Sax Rhomer. Just to aid the digestive system, he enjoys a fast game of tennis. Bill wants to join the ranks of the commercial chemists after he finishes his college education. Page 210 ' • vUeUCS " s c ice. Qcufe i . Throughout his high school and college days, Doyle Preston has played basketball. His brilliant work on the Teachers College team is evidence that practice tends to make perfect. Last year he was captain of the team. After he finished high school, he worked for a while, and when he entered college he found part-time employ- ment. He is now assistant in the Department of Physical Education. " Rube " (short for Doyle Ruben Preston), as his friends call him, says he was once a preacher. He takes an interest in other people and their activities as well as his own, and he usually excels in any activity. Wan-dif, . . Despite the fact that he spends most of his time in argument, John L. Sullivan is surprisingly and pleasantly friendly to everyone. ' Tis said, by those who know, that he is one of the finest debaters Teachers College has ever had. Despite all this, he is usually seen rambling over the campus with several co-eds at his heels. Campus rumors have it that he has a line " as smooth as silk " and doesn ' t hesitate to use it! He ' s not exacdy the type to call bashful, but subtle is the word that best describes his manners and his remarks. AUUete, . . . participant in both football and basketball, " Shorty " Hester really enjoys the former more. He was co-captain of the football team this year. . fter he leaves college he plans to coach football and teach physical education and business administration, or perhaps just omit the latter. He enjoys dancing very much, and thus he spends many of his leisure hours — that is, when he is not playing bridge, at which he nearly always wins. He likes to read fiction every now and then, and he also likes to swim. SUufC . . . The gift of song is the pride, almost the life, of Rose- dell Helm. She spends long hours practicing her scales, her O ' s, and her Ah ' s and likes it because this tedious practice is for a purpose. One day Rosedell hopes to be a professional singer, getting pay for her O ' s and Ah ' s. At Teachers College her musical ability and her per- sonal charm have earned her a place as president of the campus music club. Nor has her fame been limited to her fellow musicians. Her performance as soloist on the annual spring program of the College Chorus was well received. Page QoAioO ' Uii . . . To have the abihty to juggle a basketball or a sketehing pencil is an unusual combination, but big Dan Yarbrough is no usual fellow. This captain-elect of the 1938 Eagle cage team has had to decide between a career as a cartoonist or as a school teacher and basketball coach. According to his latest ideas the latter is to be his destiny, but fate may yet change his mind and launch him as a new Walt Disney. Between basketball games and sketching sprees, Dan likes to read, play tennis, swim, skate, or take part in almost any other form of athletic contest. On the basketball court Dan is practically without peer. It was his eye for the basket that brought victory in the Eagles ' brush with Morning Side College in the Kansas Collegiate Meet, just as it was his superb play that meant the difference between victory and defeat in many another close contest this season. A ft044 tCe . . . The voice you hear over the amplifiers at T. C. foot- ball games belongs to Herman Cecil, native son of Denton. Herman is as much at home with a microphone in his hand as a baby with its bottle. At one time he was a bus driver, an occupation at which he could easily have made good, but his interests lie in the field of radio. One day he hopes to be a tiptop sports announcer. If extensive study covmts anything toward success, Herman will face his career well prepared. Twice a week he goes to Dallas for classwork in a well-known radio school. 7 uutfi.e . . . Quite a job-getter is Fritz Kimbrell. He has done every type of work from hotel clerking to table hopping during his none too lengthy career. Of them all he likes acting best. Making his debut on the stage when he was yet a grade schooler, Fritz has been in more plays than he likes to think about. Through high school he took part in every home town and school play produced in the city of his nativity, and after a short period of flitting from one job to another he continued his pursuits as a thespian in stock. Reluctantly he admits that his first professional acting was done in a carnival, hut he rapidly worked into a better class of show. Boie it lcxdtif. Oncluied . . . The study ol organic chemistry in the field of petro- leum is the science that most interests Homer Jones. How- ever, for diversion he sometimes turns to the study of mathematics. After previously attending school at San Marcos and Te.xas Military College, Homer entered Teachers College in the summer of ' 35 as a junior. Since that time, he has been pursuing his studies in chemistry, and has been an assistant in that department. Taking his master ' s degree in this school. Homer will begin work on his Ph.D. some time soon. After that he would like to enter the field of commercial chemistry, but he is not averse to teaching, should it be necessary. Page 21: v s SeAe4 cixlle . . . Public high school music is his major, but Bob enjoys all forms ot melody. Dramatics come second to him, and he sees all the plays that come his way. Last year he was a member of the College Players. Serenading beautiful girls is the thing Bob likes best to do in his leisure hours, but tennis seems more practical and possible, so that ' s the hobby he follows. Shakespeare and the biographies of romantic musicians claim the lit- erary interests of this would-be-serenader. After graduation next summer. Bob hopes to begin teaching immediately. Some day, when his ship comes in, he would like very much to study voice in a leading con- servatory. Jn i4jieie . . . .Xobodv can say that Luke Lutonsky hasn ' t been around. Not only has he visited fourteen of the United States, but he also has been to Canada and Mexico. Al- though he has done most of his traveling by sharing ex- penses, he likes to hobo it on short jaunts. Luke is popular on the campus, having been president of the Betas last year. He likes to dance, swim, hunt, fish, read, and play poker, but he detests bridge. A lot of his time is spent in " bull " sessions with anyone who can hold up his end of an argument. One of his greatest pleas- ures is derived from watching people and the crazy things they do. Co-Uecto . . . Collecting " gopher " matches from points all over the globe is the passion of Ruth DeWitt. Ruth has every imagineable kind of match from practically every state in the union and from some foreign countries. Aside from her superficial interest in collecting Ruth is an artist at heart. As a grammar school student she started sketching her classmates when her teacher was not looking. Her ability along artistic lines has grown until she is now practically ready to launch into a career as a teacher of art and later, she hope s, as a commercial artist. Not too serious-minded, Ruth has a taste for sophis- ticated humor. Benchlev, Wodehouse, Dorothy Parker, and Alexander Woolcott are her favorite authors. £e 4f. Whether it be painting, figure-sketching, manuscript- writing, or almost any form of art, the capable left hand of Louine Roberts can fill the bill. When she came to college, she tried chemistry and then home economics. Finding she understood neither very well, she turned her attention to art, a study which has proved suited to her talents. Sketching figure studies and collecting them is the hobby of " Louie, " as her friends call her. When not thus occupied, she devotes her spare time to reading, dancing, and playing a snappy game of left-handed bridge. Page 213 S- xf ' ::: ' " - (Z languages 1n444npjete . . . j[llH4f44 Ui . . . Though interested most in the regulation of pubUc utiUties, Bill likes all kinds of economics so well that he is majoring in it. His greatest pleasure in his leisure time comes from playing in the college orchestra. Before coming to Teachers College, he traveled for three years with differ- ent orchestras in Illinois, Missouri, and Kentucky. Benny Goodman is " tops " in orchestra leaders so far as Bill is concerned. Although he likes very much to dance, he is usually on the other side of the fence playing his trumpet. Swim- ming is the favorite sport in which he indulges quite often, weather permitting. Future plans for Bill include an M. A. degree from T. C. and work on his Ph.D. at the University of North Carolina next year. After that, he plans to teach. Amateur photography has a certain yen for Bill, but his favorite hobby is enlarging his collection of well- known and favorite records. Jlaiin . . . Not only is Spanish Louise Cleveland ' s major, but she spends most of her leisure time on some phase of it. She likes to carry on lengthy conversations in Spanish — that is, if there ' s someone else around who can speak it. Then she corresponds in Spanish with a boy friend who lives in Mexico City. After she graduates from Teachers College this spring, she plans to get her M. A. degree at the University of Mexico. She likes the Spanish atmosphere so much that she plans to live in Mexico City this summer. Later, she intends to travel in foreign countries. Rightly was Gordon Barnes Broach chosen for Who ' s Who in the language department of the College. She is majoring in English, minoring in Spanish, and second- minoring in French. Most of us dread to tackle either of the three. She likes very much to read, especially the works of Hawthorne or Thomas Hardy. Dancing is one of her favorite pastimes, and she likes a game of tennis occasionally. Her favorite movie for the year is " Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs. " She hopes some day to get her M.A., but after she graduates this August, she plans to teach for a year and then settle down to keeping house. An tcutCfeA. . . . Any authority in the field of modern swing music will tell you that it is the arranger who builds distinctive style and makes possible the success of such band leaders as Benny Goodman, Paul Whiteman, Shep Fields, and Wayne King. In Floyd Ciraham ' s college orchestra it is J. W. Jones who improves a top-notch song hit by giving us a new slant on it. " Dub " is a lover and a critic of music in any form. He will argue with you by the hour concerning the rela- tive merits of Benny Goodman and Bob Crosby or sit with you through hours of classical music. As first sax in the Aces of College Land, he doubles on any type of saxophone, the flute, and the clarinet. Minoring in English, J. W. likes literature. His pref- erence is for plays in general and modern Russian drama in particular. Page 214 v A " ' AS r i n y r i n u . . . liPHH U 1) ' ' f O f O ' Fiiit Ron-. Bond, Broach, Brown, Cannon, Cburdiwell, Cleveland, Collier, Cox, Davis, DeWitt, Escuc Second Row: Evans, Everett, Forrest, Hays, Helm, Hildebrand, L., Hildebrand, O., Jamison, Johnson, Karnes, Kellar Third Row: Kincaid, Loftin, Offutt, Phillips Shields, Simpson, Snodgrass, Stevens, Tunnell, Walker, Wilson OFFICERS Helen Snodgrass . Leslie Hildebrand Thelma Collier Miss Myrtle Brown Dr. L. W. Newton Miss Bessie Shook Dr. W. H. Bruce , President ' ice-President Secretary Sponsors Honorary Member MEMBERS Thomas J. Bond Gordon James Broach Dorothy Chlrchwell Louise Cleveland Bobbie Jo Cox J. D. Davis Ruth DeWitt Mary Helen Dyer Richard Escue Earl Forrest Oxa Campbell Leo Hammet Rosedell Helm Oneita Hildebrand Alonzo Jamison Faye Johnson Loren Keller Helen Kincaid H. D. McKinney . cxEs Ruth Sanders J. M. Shields Rose Wyatt Mary Simpson Elmo Joy Wilson Leslie Hildebrand Ruth Huffaker Lois Loftin Helen Snodgrass Elizabeth Staton Judy . nn Stevens Christine Tunnell Iris Bounds Thelma Collier Drurie Featherstone Ruby Lucile Hudlow V ' elma Lee Hoggins Estelle McCaslin Bennie McDonald Maifair Offutt Mary E. Patterson Elsie A. Read LoNNIE SpiLLMAN Mary E. Windle Teachers College is a charter member of the organization formerly known as the Scholarship Societies of the South, now known as Alpha Chi. The W. H. Bruce Chapter of this society was or- ganized in the College in 1923, the year of the per- fecting of the state organization. Its purpose is to recognize and to promote scholarship and those ele- ments of character which make scholarship effective. Its members are chosen from the ranking tenth of the junior and senior classes. Page 217 OFFICERS First Semester BowEN Evans High Alpha Morris Magers High Beta Alvin Davis . High Gamma Pete Burns High Delta Gordon Carpenter , MEMBERS Reporter FiTZ Bryant Bennie Everett Bob McDonald James Bonner Harold Farmer Walter Parker C. A. Burns M. D. Gentry Doyle Preston Bill Bussard Bowen Evans Kenneth Pharr Roy Bird Tom Harpool JiMMiE Phillips Elmer Brown Alonzo Jamison Johnnie Riola Gordon Carpenter Selwyn Johnson C. A. Skiles Dewey Carr Ray Karnes Bill Smith Lee Conway Raymond Kearby Joe Strong Joe Cox Jack Jouette Frank Sweet n Alvin Davis Jolly Kelsay Barney Wray | Roland Davidson Virgil Lipscomb T. P. WiTHROW 1 Albert Dudley Luke Lutonsky Charles Flanagan | Arthur Evans Morris Magers loE Tunnel | Oscar McClure 1 Page 218 m liPii ill 8 Fir. ' ! Rolf. Joucttc, Karnes, Kc.iihy, Lipscomb, Lutonsky, McClurc Second Row: McDonald, Magers, I ' harr, Phillips, Preston, Riola Third Row. Saunders, Smith, Sweet, Tunnell, Withrow, Wray OFFICERS Second Semester Morris Magers High Alpha Joe Cox High Beta Alvin Davis High Gamma Roy Bird High Delta Barney Wray . . Rush Captain Virgil Lipscomb Reporter PLEDGES Hubble Jouette John Anderson Dlrwood Hayes Randall Ryan Richard L. Boyd Herbert Elmore Dick Bell Thurston Denson Bob Harris Harry Herrmann Howard Fincher Charles Woods Don Micks Kenneth Reddy Leslie Hildebr, nd Beta Alj)ha Rho Beta, an organization for the promotion of a more complete social life for the young men of the College, was organized in the fall of 1933. In the five years of the club ' s existence, the original roll of sixteen charter members has ex- panded to a f)resent campus membership of sixty- two. In a four-fold program the Betas strive to em- phasize the qualities of fellowship, citizenship, schol- arship, and social grace. New members, chosen on the basis of all-round merit, are admitted each se- mester of the long session, serving a suitable period of pledgeship prior to the entrance into the organ- ization. Prominent among the social activities of the year have been the formal dinner dance, sjionsorship of an all-college dance, .stag banquets, picnics, and informal dances, the annual alumni reunion, and two formal initiations. Page 219 nm [NT NHH l-ii: t Row: Brooks, Carver, Cook, Copeland, Cox, Davidson, Floyd Second Row: Freeman, Hicks, Oatman, Parker, H., Parker, F., Ready, Rhodes T iird Row. Scott, Starr, Timmons, Weedon, Wooley, E., Wooley, M. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL Fred Sherman Parker President John B. Davidson First Vice-President Edith Copeland Second Vice-President Mary Alyce Scott Student Secretary L. P. Floyd Faculty Sponsor Dr. Frank Weedon Pastor OTHER OFFICERS Bobbie Jo Cox Melva Cook James Clark Ned Conner Stella Freeman Talmadge Hicks Mary Lou Hartwig Menlo Hollow ay Laurice Hicks Reagan Holloway Mary Nelms The Baptist Student Union is the connecting link between the College and the local church, uni- fying all the religious activities of Baptists on the campus, and of Baptist students throughout the South. It promotes spiritual development and growth through sustained Bible study, prayer, mis- BiRCH Neal La Verne Neal Fredda Oatman Henry Parker Daphne Ready Lillian Rhodes Lois Starr DuRwooD Timmons EsTON WOOLLEY Myrtle Woolley sion Study, and participation in the work of the local church. The B. S. U. Council is the executive body of the organization, elected by the Baptist students on the campus. Any student who is enrolled in Sunday School, Baptist Training Union, or Young Women ' s Auxiliary is a member of the B. S. U. Page 220 1 JL Fiiit Run-. Havlivs, Huttrill, C.innon, Cummins, Davis, Dumas, Hayes Sccuiul Row: Jones. Lipscumb, McCart. Miller, Neal, Smith, Stover OFFICERS HeARON BfTTRILL • I Terrill Stover Vice-President Peggv Bavless Secretary Melvin Cannon MEMBERS Treasurer Homer Jones Martha Jones Kenneth Davis Tom Foote Lee Roy Neal Robert Epperson Durwood Haves Joe Roberson L. W. Dumas Bill McCart La Rue Cummins Albert Ford Virgil Lipscomb Ann Smith D. B. Davis Jim Coffeen A comparatively new organization on the cam- pus, the Camera Club was organized in May, 1937, to serve physics students and others interested in various phases of photography. Its chief purpose is to show prospective teachers to guide clubs for pub- lic-school students who are afflicted with the " cam- era craze. " As a first step in its program it seeks to improve the skill and technique of members. Programs given twice monthly are, for the most part, short lectures and demonstrations by successful photographers and artists. Page 221 Piim... 1 ' — ( p «f .- _- . i ■;,,■ ' ,,«■: Allis,,n, ll.illaiil, Bass, Black, lil.Kkwcll, BracUord, Huttiill, Cecil Sciond Row. Chapman, J., Chapman, R. L., Collins, Derrick, Dugger, Elders, Smith, Good Third Row: Hunsaker, Kennedy, King, Kucharski, Landes, Lee, Loftin, McKelva OFFICERS First Semester Herman Cecil President BiLLiE Renfro Vice-President Lois Loftin Secretary-Treasurer Dude Neville Reporter EUELLA EsTES SmITH Mary Tom Ray Jane Dugger BiLLiE Renfro DoROTHA Good Dick Saunders Marion Holloman Richard Scott Owen Hunsaker Claude Shumate Dorothy Lee Kennedy Judy Ann Stevens a. d. surles Artemisa Thomas NoLiA Trammel Albert Watkins LiLi Zeretzki Audrey Lee MEMBERS Venola Morgan WiER OSLIN Ben Paschall J. Y. Russell Barney Wray Charles Odam Clara Blackwell R. L. Chapman Mary Kendrick Anne Smith Helyn Shelton Layuna Allison Fritz Kimbrell Ada Zoe Ballard Kathryn King Harry Black Stanley Kucharski LuRA McKelva Marcella Biggs J. D. Landes Herman Cecil Lois Loftin John Chapman La Delle Macon Alta Mae Clements Jess Mankin Noble Collins Cora Belle Mayes Norma Ruth Cole Dorothy Murdock Lee Conway Dude Neville William Derrick Kenneth Pharr Geneva Elders Fred Parker Page 22 First Row. Macon, Mankin, Mayes, Murdock, Neville, Oslin, Paschal! Second Roti : Pharr, Ray, Renfro, Russell, Saunders, Scott, Shclton Third Ron-: Smith, Stevens, Surles, Thomas, Trammel, Watkins, Wray rk OFFICERS Second Semester Herman Cecil President BiLLiE Renfro . . Vice-President Alta Mae Clements Secretary-Treasurer Dorothy Murdock Reporter The College Players, a dramatic org: mization their talent in acting, but they are sciiooled in stage- under th .• able direction and supervision of Mrs. craft and costuming. All proc uction sets art con- Myrtle Hardy, affords opportunity to all students structed by members of the c lub in the College interested in dramatic production on the stage. Not Players ' shack. Each year the club presents three only are i 1 students given an opportunity tc portray prod actions of not less than three acts. Page 223 Op.MrPrv " vl. r a OFFICERS Bob McDonald President Ethelston Provence Vice-President Louise Larimer Secretary-Treasurer Ada Mae Knight Reporter MEMBERS Frances Abbott PoLLV AdCOCK Alta Ruth Aldridge John Anderson Julia Mae Anderson Bois Anthony Grace Badgett Sybil Bailey Helen Bennett Ruby Lee Bevill Herman Bomar Chelcy Bowles Sam Box Opal Brundace Georgene Bullock Ruth Caldwell Maurine Calhoun Ethel Carroll BiLLiE Carter Tom Foote Sybil Fowler Bert Frazee Evelyn Gard Iris Garrett Lillian Gassaway Vivian Gilbreath IlMMIE GlENDENNING Edith Lyle Cjorman Mary Haizlip Maxine Haizlip Mary Ellen Hamilton Nancy Harris Mary Lou Hartwig James Harvey Jim Hayes Gwen Hendricks Christine Hollingsworth Reagan Holloway Myrtle Hood MuRRELL Hopper Robert Hopper Morgan Irwin Ann Jacobs Bernice Keener Elizabeth Kincaid Ada Mae Knight J. D. Landes Winnie Lanier Louise Larimer Margaret Lewis Geraldine Lindberg Juanita Lindhorst Ayune Mackey LaDelle Macon Lucille Marlowe Almoth Martin Charles McClure Belva McCoy Bob McDonald Nora Beth Merriman Margaret Miller Theo Mitchell Frances Jo Nelms Mary Nelms Fred Parker Elaine Phillips Electra Pickett J. A. Pollard Ethelston Provence Evelyn Renfro Betty Richtmire Venita Riley Elbert Roberts Marie Chambers Norma Ruth Cole Fred Coleman, Jr. Jessie Earl Condron Melva Cook OzELLA Cross Charlene Crumpton LaRue Cummins Darleen Cunningham Ralph Daniel Bill Davis W. A. Dawson Edna Merle Dozier George Drew Dora Pearl Elam Mildred Ephlin Mary Emily Fender Roberta Floyd Ann Robertson Edna Scott Wilma Seipp Maud Marie Simpson Agnes Smith Mary Blanche Smith Catherine Sparks Marcy Lee Steed Lonita Storey Sarah F. Teague Betty Terrell Ward Timmons Daphnell Tuttle Elma Cecille Vinson Margaret Waggoner Eula Wickham Whynama Williams Margaret Winegarner LaRue Zuber Under the direction of Miss Lillian Parrill, the College Chorus is the largest musical organization on the campus. It is made up of music majors and minors and other students interested in music. Meet- ings are held three times a week, college credit be- ing given for the work. The traditional Christmas program and a stand- ard oratorio or light opera are major offerings of the chorus each year. Among the oratorios given have been T ie Creation, Elijah, The Redemption, Pina- fore, Patience, The Messiah, and Saint Paul. 224 rail Mi... Firs! Row: Burnett, Carpenter, Cooper, F.iw. Ha. ' ans, McFadven. Ncwhcrry, Parnsh Secunii Row: Pruitt, Ray, Robbins, Stevens, Sullivan, Tate, Wade, Zorn OFFICERS Judy Ann Stevens . . President John L. Sullivan F. YE Cooper . . Secretary J. CK Robbins Reporter MEMBERS Henry Badcett Leah Tate Faye Cooper Madelle Zorn DuANE Paw Gordon Carpenter Hazel Hacans Ruth Pruitt G. C. Hollowwa William I. Wade Mary Merle Johnson Anne Newberry John MacFadyen Carroll Ellis Horace McKinney Francis Crawford DuRENE Oates Christine Colvin Herbert Parrish Johnnie Meade Jack Robbins Adene Thompson Judy Ann Stevens Mary Tom Ray John L. Sullivan Organized for the purpose of furthering de- bate activities on the campus, the total membership of the Debate Ckib this year was forty students. The question for debate each year is selected by the council of the national speech fraternity, Pi Kappa Delta. Intercollegiate tournaments participated in this season include Southwestern S. T. C, Winfield, Kansas, Baylor University, Southeastern S. T. C, Durant, Oklahoma, Trinity University, Sam Hous- ton S. T. C, Louisiana State Normal College, Natch- itoche.s, Louisiana, and the national Pi Kappa Delta tournament at Topeka, Pae n im In ' k,.H ILuriss, Huimsel, Kubcck, Martin Stiiiiul Knu Rector, Smith, Wilkerson, Williams OFFICERS Louise Hounsel President Doris Martin Vice-President Mildred Wilkerson Corresponding Secretary Maurice Rector Recording Secretary Mary Ruth Cook Treasurer Lola Smith Chaplain Doris Martin Reporter Elaine Williams Sergeant-at-Arms Beulah a. Harriss Sponsor MEMBERS Lola Smith Doris Martin Mildred Wilkerson Maurice Rector Elaine Williams Mildred Cabiness Genevieve Colvin LiNNA GiLMORE Lee Allmon Marv Frances Hill JosiE Shipp Louise Hounsel Rho Chapter of Delta Psi Kappa, a national honorary society for students majoring or minoring in physical education, was installed in North Texas State Teachers College in 1931. Its organization and success here has been effected chiefly through the efforts of Miss Beulah A. Harriss of the physical education staff, who in addition to her local work has been named chairman of the National Delta Psi Kappa Project, the building of a swimming pool at the Home for Crippled Children in Nashville, Tennessee. Miss Mary Ruth Cook, another member of the Rho Chapter, is official treasurer for this same project. Page 226 LI. ISllCIl SBCI[I! First Row: Bailey, Craft, Forrest, Hendricks Second Row. Irwin, Jolly, Martin, Morgan OFFICERS Don Lee Craft President i-ARLE Arwin Forkest Vice-President Ella Kendrick Secretary-Treasurer Arnold Jolly Reporter Dr. L. W. Newton Dr. Anna Powell Dr. J. L. Kingsbury ' c . D sponsors C A. Bridges Cora Belle Wilson Mabel Criddle MEMBERS Charles Ray Jones Joe Hardin Bailey Morgan Irwin AuDLEY Jones Martin Henry Morgan Bill Tharp Jess E. Schmidt Mildred Broyles Don Lee Craft Earle Arwin Forrest Ella Kendrick Arnold Jollv The E. D. Criddle Historical Society, in exis- tence on the campus since 1924, has for its aim the stimulation of interest in the study of history. Al- though every division of history concerns the or- ganization, the study of local history predominates with the members. Membership in the society is hmited to history majors and minors who have at least twelve semester hours in history and have a " B " average in the subject. Page 227 . wim miw first Row: Abcll, Allen, Ball, M. V., Ball, N., Ballard, Barber, Bradford, Britain, Brown, Brunson Second Row. Burt, Cade, Calk, Carroll, Carter, Cavanaugh, Cook, Cooper, Condron T iiril Row: Cox, Crow, Curington, Fagg, Fulton, Garren, Gipe, Haley, Hall, A. M., Hall, G. M. Foiirlh Row: Hainilton, E., Hamilton, F., Harsliaw, Harshbarger, Hawkins, Haynie, Hudson, Isom, Jackson, Jacobs OFFICERS Frances Pruitt President Elizabeth Crow Vice-President Helen Snodgrass Secretary-Treasurer Maida Vance Ball Reporter MEMBERS Melba Abell Juha Allen Helen Ballard Bobby Jo Bradford Evelyn Ray Benge Helen Buie DoRTHA Brown Mary Frances Brunson Dorothy ' Burt QuANA Barber Sally Britain Nelda Bryant Nell Ball Maida Vance Ball Della Mae Braddy IvA Lee Calk Madalynne Curington Elizabeth Crow Pearl Cooper Fayrene Cook Natalie Carter Jessie Earle Condron Walta Carroll Margaret Jane Fulton Carmen Fagg Leatrice Fincher Lillian Garren Norleen Gipe LuLA Marie Gipe Janis Grantham Ruth Hawkins Marylillian Harshaw Annie Mae Hall Frances Hamilton Maxine Harshbarger Frances Haley Oleta Hudson Elizabeth Hedgepeth Jean Haynie Georgia Mae Hall Edith Hamilton Ella V. Isom Gwendolyn Jones Ann Jacobs Mona Keeter Page 228 ftr:;i Kotv: }«hnsiin, [tnus. Kcctcr, Keller. Knu , Lane, Laughlin. Lowe. Luker. McCallum Second Row: McLcod, Malone, Moore, Nabors, Peacock, Pruitt, Read, Reed, Rhodes, Rider Third Row: St. Clair, Sauls, Sims, Snodiirass. Splawn, Stallcup, Stark, Stewart, Vickery, Watson Fourth Row: Weaver, Weslerman, Whiscnant, Williams, E., Williams, L. A., Wilson, Winn, Wocrz, Woodhousc. Young MEMBERS LoREN Keller Helen Rud Jimanna Taylor Vivian Ray Luker Cecil Rider Virginia Tompkins Evelyn Lynge Bennie Lee Rhodes Ruth Vickery Oeva Moore Doris Rud Elmo Joy Wilson Helen McHuston Lillian Russell Odessa Winn Imogene McCallum Laura Sauls Jean Watson DoRTHEA MaNESS Frankie Stewart Elizabeth Woodhouse Elizabeth Malone Margie Sims Eva Williams Dorothy Mason Willie B. Schiller Margaret Woerz Margaret Peacock Francis Stallcup Margaret Weaver Hannah Nabors Mary Lee Splawn Elizabeth Waggoner 1 Mary Porterfield Helen Snodgrass Frances Westerman Frances Pruitt Juanita Stark Dan Whisenant Georgia Phillips Martha Tidmore Alva Marie Tidmore Naomi Young The Ell en H. Richards Society a c lub organized making. Problems that confront the future home- in 1920 for girls primarily interes ted in lome eco- makers, not dealt with in the ordinary school cur- has the purpose of bring riculum, are discussed at the club s regular meet- nomics, ng a c oser asso- . t l 1 l i i- •. • • . " .1 mgs. The club does not hmit its mterests to the ciation between the girls on the campus and the problems of homemaking, but enters into many various i I i phases of the teaching and practice of home- phases of campus social life. Page 229 [Kllli! Cili A( f F f fr- 4 p l-irst Row: Adams, Bailey, Barkley, Barnes, Bierbower, Binklcy, Buracn, Butncr, Cook Second Row. Copeland, DeWitt, Dixon, Dyess, Farnsworth, Ford, Freeman, Fry, Fuller T iird Row. Glover, Gray, Grimsley, Hackler, Hair, Hale, Hampton, Hanks, Harrison OFFICERS Frances Hackler President Grady Vermillion Vice-President Pat Purcel Secretary LaVona Hanks Treasurer MEMBERS Geraldine Abshier Sybil Bailey Doris Barnes Mary Alice Boaz Jo Anita Bierbower Lela Binkley Laura Bonner NiLLA May Bondurant Mary Burden LiLA Ann Butner Margaret Cogcins Edeth Coleman Mary Frances Cook Melva Cook Carmen Coward Doris Derden Ruth DeWitt Sally Dixon Minnie Dyers Ada Grace Farnsworth Sybil Ferguson Irene Fry Mary Frances Gardner Ruby Earl Glover Ruth Gosnell Nina Claire Gray Nellie L. Griffiths ToMMiE Grimsley Page 230 Ifllfli! [Ill 1 Sa aiS Fiisl Row: Horton. Howard, Jolinstoii, Knight. I.aiiibriaht, Lincoln, Linclbcrt:, M.icon, Matthews, Mnsli a Second Ron-. Muller, Newberry, Paine, Parish, Pedcrson, Pendleton, Pincklcy, Porter, Rice, Richcy Thiid Row: Sharp, Sides, Simpson, Smith, A., Smith, V. B., Tiller, TiHman, L., Tillman, R., Todd, Wilson MEMBERS Myrtle Johnson Mevah Johnston Jewel Jones Opal Lambricht Geraldine Lindberc Virginia Lincoln Freddie Linn T. B. Livingston Marga Loveless Viola Matthews Nell Moslev Dora Mlller Mary Nelms Anna Laura Newberry Bethana Paine EULALA PeDERSON DoLLiE Pendleton Annabelle Pritchard The Elementary Council, the outgrowth of the merger of the Kindergarten Club and the Inter- mediate Club in 1927, has as its main function the sponsoring of entertainments and activities that bind together the students primarily interested in the Fay Pinckley Para Porter Ruby Rice Emma Kate Richey Marion Sharp Willa Marie Shipp Benja Sides Vay Bell Smith Hazel Stone Lillian Tiller Louise Tillman Rebecca Tillman Grady Vermillion Hazel Watkins Mary Westmoreland Clydene Wilson BiLLiE Yerby Epsie Young field of elementary education. In addition to its policy of presenting guest speakers on the campus, the club spon.sors several purely .social functions, such as an annual dance held in the Mary Arden Lodse. Page 231 [HGilSI Mmi JLJ First Row. Broach, Briley. Bunch, Carter, Farnswnrth, Gantt, Gihiicr Second Row. Harrell, Hildebrand, Hunt, Leake, Linn, McGaughy, McKee T iird Row: Parker, Peterson, Thompson, Vance, WilUs, Wood, Wray OFFICERS Evelyn Leake President Lois Loftin Vice-President Maurine Vestal Secretary Miss Mary Patchell, Dr. F. M. Darnall Sponsors MEMBERS Oneita Bailey Gordon James Broach Irene Carter Mary Farnsworth Stella Freeman Mildred Fussell Marian Gibson Margaret Gilmer Oneita Hildebrand Evelyn Hunt Evelyn Leake Iva Belle Linn Lois Loftin Margaret Mays Sidney McKee William Parker Mary Porter Virginia Peterson Elizabeth Ann Staton Mary Strother Thelma Thompson Daphnell Tuttle Maurine Vestal Jean Willis Elizabeth Wood The English Majors Club is an organization formed to promote the appreciation of English, to furnish opportunities for self-expression in fields of mutual interest, and to aid the future English teachers now enrolled in North Texas State Teachers College. Et Page 232 HNII SIC - Q f - " J % W ' ( O (f ' f;Vj7 Row. Andrew, Ball, Barrett, Bass. Block Burner, Cannon, Carter, Carver, Church, Cotik Second Row. Cooper, Craig, Darby, Davis, Evans, Ferguson, Forbis, Gardner, Glover, Godwin, Harden Third Row: Johnston, Kearby, Kucharski, Loring, Lowe, MacFadyen, Mitchell, Oatman, Orr, Parrish, Provence Fourth Row. Ratliff, Rhodes, Sides, S mith, B. R., Smith, M. B., Starr, Steed, Throckmorton, Vernon, Walker, Wilkins OFFICERS Raymond Kearby President Jean Craig Vice-President Katherine Throckmorton Second Vice-President Jane Loring Recording Secretary Mary Blanche Smith Corresponding Secretary Fredda Oatman Treasurer Benja Sides Reporter MEMBERS Vivian W. Andrew Mamie Faye Cooper Eigene Hall Netty Zoe Mills Lillian Rhodes Maida Vance Ball Jean Craig Frances Harden Eileen Mitchell Chalmers Shoemaker Sylva Barnes Howard Crow Willa Hillin Horace Moore John Shown Walter Barrett Jidson Custer Murrell Hopper Lawrence McCallum Benja Sides Charles Bass Eva Darby Max Johnston Barney McClurkan Bobbie Ruth Smith Ruby Lee Bevill Carrol Davis Raymond Kearby John Frank MacFadyen Mary Blanche Smith Lois Block Arthur Evans Stanley Kucharski Fredda Oatman Lois Adell Starr Selby Bryant Irene Evans Francis Jones Deurene Gates Marcy Lee Steed Maxine Burnett Sibyl Ferguson T. B. Livingston Ruth Orr John Fred Stitzell LiLA Ann Butner Lorene Forbes Jane Loring Herbert Parrish Katherine Throckmorton Irene Carter Mildred Fussell W. R. Lindsey Maydelle Phillips Beverly Vernon Margaret Carver Louise Gardner Pauline Lowe Melba Phillips Kathryn Walker John Chapman Ruby Earl Glover Christine Lyles Ethelston Provence Annabel West Melba Cook Martha Jo (Godwin Philip Manire Marie Ratliff Lois Ann Wilkins Joel Wrotan The Gammadion Society has served the North been the recognition and encouragement of scholar- Texas State Teachers College since 1931 as an honor ship and high moral standards among first- and society for freshmen and sophomores. Sponsored by second-year students. Students are elected during the the local chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, its purpose has freshman year. Page 233 mm.. First R. Second - w: I ' mII, I ' .i.iillnRl, Brooks, Burns, Calhoun, Chrisnian, Clark, Graham Ron: Mitchell, Hester, L., Hester, R., Hooper, Johns, Johnson, Kinder OFFICERS First Semester Royal Kinder President Rex Repass Vice-President Julius Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Ed Clark Sergeant-at-Arms Herbert Bradford Dance Committee Dick Johns Reporter Royal Kinder, Julius Johnson Inter-Fraternity Council MEMBERS Graham Ball Ralph Hester Otis Reeves Herbert Bradford Jim Hooper Rex Repass Glen Brooks I. T. James Charlie Ricks Delmer Brown Dick Johns James Riggs C. K. Burns Joe Johnson Donald Robinson Cohen Calhoun Julius Johnson Tommie Robinson Alvin Chrisman L. W. KiLLIAN Joe Rogers Ed Clark Royal Kinder Grover Simpson Carrol Collins Jimmie Leslie Cornelius Sonntac Leoland Edwards Ernest McCray Vance Stallcup W. H. Edwards Otis McCloud P. B. Stovall Freddie Gregg Walter Mitchell Leon Vineyard Lanier Hester John Douglas O ' Neal M. D. Price John Wilson I :•: Page 234 mm First Ron: Gragg, Odam, O ' Neal, Price, Reeves, Repass, Ricks, Riygs Second Raw: Robinson, D., Robinson, T., Roj;ers, Sonntag, Stallciip, Stovall, Vineyard Vance Stallcup Graham Ball Julius Johnson Ed Clark . Lanier Hester Otis Reeves OFFICERS Second Semester President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . , Sergeant-at-Arms Dance Committee Reporter PLEDGES Ward Anderson Jack Cox E. J. Drain Dovle Chrisman EwiN Eads Johnnie Guyer Clifford Johnson Charles Reeves De Vere Walker Doyle Walker Roy Wood The Gcezlcs, a club for men, was organized in 1927 for the purpose of promoting a better feeling of friendship among the students of North Texas State Teachers College. From four charter mem- bers the club has grown until now its rolls contain the names of more than one hundred and eighty men. The Gcezles engage in various types of social activitie.s, the crowning one of which is the annual dance, always largely attended by ex-members as well as active members. Page 235 GRiiiJim... l-iis! Row: Abbott, Ball, Cooper, Cunningham, Davison, Drake, Fry Second Row: Hanks, L. C, Hanks, L. V., Harrison, Harriss, Hawkins, Hunt, Jacobs OFFICERS Louise Russell President Doris Derden Vice-President Fay Pinckley Secretary-Treasurer Mildred Cabiness Corresponding Secretary Jayne Waldron Reporter Beulah Ann Harriss Sponsor MEMBERS First Semester Valera Abbott Helen Ballard Nell Ball Mildred Cabiness Fay Cooper Pauline Cunningham June Davison Doris Derden Alice Drake Geraldene Fours Irene Fry Marian Gibson LaCola Hanks LaVona Hanks Cary Jane Harrison Ruth Hawkins Louise Hounsel Evelyn Hunt Myra Hunter Ann Jacobs Blake Jones Imogene McCallum Doris Martin Frances Mathis Fay Pinckley Erskine Potter Frances Pruitt Doris Read Louise Russell Margie Sims Lola Smith Nina Stone Daphnell Tuttle Gradie Vermillion Jayne Waldron Doris Whiteside Mildred Wilkerson Page 236 GI[[|,1I[IS... ' 1 Mi)2l iif i rirr rf. illill First Row: McCallum, Martin, Mathis, Pincklcy. Pruitt, Read, Russell Second Row: Smith, Stone, Tuttle, Vermillion, Waldron, Wilkinson, Wilson Frances Abbott Lee Allmon Vivian Andrew Ada Zoe Ballard Maida Vance Ball Arline Bates RiBY Lee Bevill Rosalie Brown Opal Brundage Genevieve Colvin Margaret Jane Fulton MEMBERS Second Semester Louise Gardner Linna Gilmore Mary Ann Gillespie Nancy Harris Marylilian Harshaw Jean Haynie Oneita Hildebrand Mary Frances Hill Helen Mac Huston Lorene Kennedy Ruth Jacobs Geraldene Lindburg Vivian Ray Luker Ruth Marshik Georgia Lynn Phillips Ethelston Provence Mary Jo Redden Lylia Rose Acnes Sanders Frances Stallcup Beverly Vernon Margaret Waggener Margaret Wilkerson The Green Jacket Club is the campus service club of Teachers College. It is one of two " jacket clubs " in the state, having been patterned after the Yellow Jackets of the University of Texas and founded in 1926. The organization has as its aims the maintenance of loyalty among the student body and the preservation of a spirit of good sportsman- ship. The primary purpose of the club, however, is to serve — administration, faculty, organizations, students, and those unfamiliar with the campus — adequately and efficiently. Membership is limited to forty girls who are chosen after being pledged by a graduating senior member or by some cam- pus club. Page 237 illSiiimillNWB... ? ' nMk j iil % . r W ' ' ■ ' Of ( C f%j fn i ■ first Roir: Ball, Bird, Blackburn, Hunt, Cooper, Cowan, Davis, Denson Second Row. Dyche, Evans, Farmer, Fincher, Greer, Hall, Heath, Karnes Third Row: Kelly, Klein, McMath, Miller, Pentecost, Scarbrough, Thomas, Whittenberg OFFICERS First Semester Roy Bird President Will D. Greer Vice-President Glenn Whittenberg Secretary-Treasurer Thurston Denson Reporter Second Semester Harold Farmer President Howard Fincher Vice-President Thurston Denson Secretary-Treasurer Arthur Evans Reporter I. MtiiVl LC£,Ka Thomas E. Allison John Miller Will D. Greer Hubble Jouette « 1 CJraham Ball Willie McMichael Tom G. Hamilton Bill Mays Roy Bird Jack McMath Clyde Heath Joe Bill Pierce Braun Cooper Horace McKinney Pierre Hollis Jerry McCain Alvin Russell Davis Cecil Rowe Ray Karnes Raleigh Usry y 1 Thurston Denson L. C. Scarbrough Edwin Chambers Elwyn Beams Maurice Dyche Henry Thomas Roy Baker Irvin Waterstreet Arthur Evans Harold Farmer John Kaplan Morris Voorhies Homer Kelly Howard Fincher Jack Harris Jack Schmitz Troy Klein Robert Floyd Eugene Buttrill Ben Whitten The promotion of fellowship, professional in- seeks to spread its influence to industrial education terest, and growth among industrial education stu- ' teachers in the field. Social activities of the club were an all-night dents of the College is the chief goal of the Indus- initiation at Lake Dallas, a dinner-dance, and several 1 trial Education Club. As a secondary objective it informal stag activities. 1= 11 Page 238 I IRCillilllllWr.. Fir t Run-. Alexander, Brock, Brv jnt. Chambers. Clark, Cillc ■, ;.ir,l,,il Sec Olid Row: Halev, Hall, HnlLind Mackev, Provence, Renfro, Sauls Third Row: Sewell, Sims, Snclson Stark, Jones, Wood, E., Wood, H. OFFICERS Ayune Mackey President Vice-President Janice Holland Mildred Brock Secretary Agnes Sims NORALEEN GiPE, La erne Knight Sergeants-at-Arms Reporter Sponsor Senior Sponsor Ida Louise Fetterly Mildred Hammonds, ChiUnmin Ethelston Provence ( Program ( " ommittee Marcurete Gilley MEMBERS Lelia Alexander Margurete Gilley Lillian McKinney Elizabeth Wood Raye Laughlin Pauline Barnes Noraleen Gipe Ayune Mackey La Verne Walker Lillian Neale Mildred Brock Kate Gordon Mazie Perkins Mary Lou Bailey Margaret Nicholson Frances Brown Georgia Mae Hall Ethelston Provence Georgene Bullock Rosalea Stout Nelda Bryant Helen Hall Evelyn Renfro Ruth Dennis Chlocelia Tunnell Rlbv Frances Clark Mildred Hammonds Laura Louise Sauls Loraine Du Bose Hazel Watkins Charlene Crlmpton Janice Holland Jane Sewell Juanita Emerson Frances Brunson Marie Chambers Mertill Horton Agnes Sims La Vene Evettes Margaret Lewis Mary Lee Cunningham Mildred Jones JuANiTA Stark Yvonne Kennington LoRA Thornton La Fern Dehlinger La ' erne Knight Aline Stenson Annie Lucy Lane Hattie Hite Ina Louise Witherspoon Open to all girls of the College of sophomore and freshman standing, the Junior Current Litera- ture Club is designed to assist students in a study of current literature as found in the best magazines and works of fiction. Other studies along literary lines are pursued from time to time during the year. A short social period is included at each meet- ing of the organization, and some special social events are listed in its yearly calendar. Page 239 liiiRfHrau... 0(1V %:j w ly ■ ' - ' i G O ' C!) 3 •V .,7 AVj,r: Allen. Andrew, Ball, M. V., Ball, N., Ballard, Barn, s,, Buie, Butler, Butner, Cannon, Carroll Second Row: Carter, B., Carter, I., Church, Craig, Cummins, Darby, Dickey, Ferguson, Gardner, Glover, Godwin, Hopper tf Thiid Row: Kendrick, Loring, Lowe, Malone, Mayes, Mills, Morgan, Oatman, Pitts, Rockenbaugh, Sides, Smith, F. B Fourth Row: Smith, M. B., Steed, Stone, Stovall, Throckmorton, Vernon, Waggener, Walker, K., Walker, M. R., Watson, Whitten, Wilkins B OFFICERS ' ■ Sylva Barnes President » Lois Ann Wilkins Vice-President ■ Katherine Throckmorton Secretary Venola Morgan Treasurer Mary Blanche Smith Campus Chat reporter Jerry Jackson, Maurene Vestal Senior Mary Arden Sponsors Edith L. Clark Faculty Sponsor MEMBERS I Julia Allen Mary Virginia Blrdette Sybil Ferguson Murrell Hopper Fredda Oatman Margaret Waggoner Vivian Andrew Betty Butler Roberta Floyd Ruth Jacobs Lillian Pitts Lillian Waldron Maida Vance Ball Lila Ann Butner Leoda Frazee Margaret Jordan Virginia Pitts Kay Walker Nell Ball Rosalie Butler Dorothy Fry Martha Kirkpatrick Mary Porterfield Mary Ruth Walker Helen Ballard Mary Virginia Cannon Margaret Fulton Anna Lee Knox Gene Presley Doris Faye Watson Sylva Barnes Walta Nell Carroll Louise Gardner Era May Lain Margaret Price Nan Stovall Peggy Bayless Billie Carter Lois Gary Susie Leatherwood Gladys Redig Glen Taylor Mary Alice Best Irene Carter Ruby Earl Glover Jane Loring Bonnie Lee Rhodes Kay Throckmorton Audrey Binkley Gladys Fern Church Martha Jo Godwin Anna Louise Lowe Betty Rightmire Nolia Trammel Lois Block Jean Craig Dorotha Good Madie Maggard Edythe Rockenbaugh Beverly Vernon Ruth Boyd La Rue Cummins Mary Ann Gillespie Louise Malone Benja Sides Emma Jean Watson Bobbie Joe Bradford Eva Darby Hazel Hagans Cora Belle Mayes Frances Smith Hortense Weir Rosalie Browne Doris Dickey Nancy Harris Venola Morgan Mary Blanche Smith Leta Whitten Opal Brundage Martha Jo Edwards Gwen Hendricks Charline Morton Marcy Lee Steed Lois Ann Wilkins Helen Buie Margaret Estes Marion Holloman Belva McCoy Nina Stone Rachel Wilkins The Junior Mary Arden Club, composed of continued to grow and increase its standing on the seventy-five sophomores and second-term freshman campus. The Juniors are members of both the state girls, was organized in 1935 by the Mary Arden and district federations and have had delegates to Club. The club has had two successful years and has these meetings since its organization. Page 240 mi mn K ' p ( " h % Q O s k:-.; -h. iii H ' a, Vint Row. Adams, Barhani, Brock. Buchanan, Bush, Cunningham, Derden, DeWitt, Evcrs Second Row: Gordon, Green, Hackler, Hardy, Hogg, Howard, Kucharski, McSween, Matthews Third Row: Miller, Oatman, Rosier, Roberts, Taylor, Waldon, Whitley, Winegarner, Wilkins OFFICERS Jayne Waldron President Stanley Kucharski Vice-President Ruth DeWitt Secretary-Treasurer Joe Tom Meador, Clara McSween Reporters Rudolph Fuchs MEMBERS Sponsor Bernice Adams Frances Hackler Reba Smith Margaret Bonham Geneva Hardy Glennella Taylor Sybil Boatwricht HoRTENSE Hogg Jayne Waldron Evelyn Brock Anna Mae Howard Mary Fay Whitley Inez Bush Marydelle Jones Zelma Wilson Patsy Carver Stanley Kucharski Margaret Winegarner Sterling Cook Henrietta Lacour Pauline Winston Martha Belle Cunningham Viola Matthews Vernelle Wright Ozella Cross Clara McSween Opal Pierce T. A. Davidson Joe Tom Meador Elsie Price Doris Derden Harriett Miller Louise Roberts Ruth DeWitt Mamie Lois Miller Mary Rosier Jessie Evers Fredda Oatman Kathryn Sharp Margaret Ruth Gordon Fay Owens BoNiTA Shipman Mary Green Melba Owens Mary Simpson Kappa Alpha Lambda, organized in 1931, de- rived its name from the first three letters of the Greek word meaning beauty. The purpose of the club is to bring together those vitally interested in art so that ideas and purposes can better be under- stood. The meiTibership of Kappa Alpha Lambda is composed of those either minoring or majoring in art who are of sophomore standing or above. Page 241 iiyiiis... First Row: Allen, Harncs, Broach, Calloway Second Row. Carver, Clements, Ethridge, Ev OFFICERS Jerry Jackson President Alta Mae Clements Vice-President Beth Lee Secretary Emma Lee January Treasurer Mary Green Rush Captain Gordon James Broach Reporter Bernele Beard Parliamentarian Virginia Calloway, Mamie Smith Faculty Sponsors Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Williams Town Sponsors Mary B. Wesson Honorary Member MEMBERS LuciLE Allen Bernele Beard Gordon James Broach Sylva Barnes Patsy ' Carver Alta Mae Clements Elizabeth Crow Jessie Evers Mary Green Mildred Freeman Ernestine Green Bobby Holloman Jerry Jackson Emma Lee January Jane Tuttle Jones Margaret Kingsbury ' Beth Lee Ayune Mackey Mary Louise Murphy Parker Katherine Throckmorton Edythe Rockenbaugh Lillian Waldron Janis Boyd Wilson Page 242 K... First Koiv: J.icksnn. lanuary, Kingsbury, Green Second Row. Lee, Mackcy, Smith, Jones PLEDGES Josephine Blasienz Rosalie Butler Jeanette Cox Marie Chambers Glvnn Hall Mary Kendrick Lura McKelva Wynelle Pound Frances Smith Hortense Weir The Kaghlirs is a social club of girls organized of pledgeship. Each member of the club is en- for the purpose of fostering friendship among the couraged to be active in both campus life and class girls on the local campus. Prospective members are work. A scholastic average of " C " must be main- pledged each semester and serve a lengthy term taincd by the members of the club. Page 243 IIPP " 1 ' " s First Row. Blackburn, Brown, Collier, DeWitt, Evans, B., Evans, L., E crett, Forrest Second Row: Hall, Hays, Hicks, Huffaker, Johnston, Karnes, Keener, Loftin T iird Row. Martin, Newton, Offutt, Phillips, Shook, Reed, Stevens, Tunnell OFFICERS Thomas Hall President Ray Karnes Treasurer Earl Forrest Recording Secretary Caroline Currie Corresponding Secretary Myrtle Brown, Bessie Shook Sponsors Dr. L. W. Newton Counselor MEMBERS Carolee Blackburn Thelma Collier W. W. Collins Bow en Evans Louise Evans Bennie Everett Louise Floyd W. C. Franklin Corenne Hicks Ruth Huffaker Revah Violet Johnston J. Homer Jones Kathryn Keener Lois Loftin Doris Marie Martin Maifair Offutt Helen Rose Padgett Alma Pierson Helen Reed ViRGiE Saling Elizabeth Ann Staton Judy Ann Stevens Christine Tunnell John Willard Dr. W. J. McCoNNELL Dr. W. H. Bruce J. E. Blair Edith Lanier Clark Florence Cullin Addie Mae Curbo Mable Claire Criddle Dr. B. B. Harris Dr. J. C. Matthews Dr. G. a. Odam Dr. Anna Powell Dr. L. a. Sharp Mamie Smith Dr. Ruby C. Smith Dr. J. F. Webb Lottie Brashears Margaret Hays Katie Henley Dorothy Babb Mary Ruth Cook Phoebe Mizell Annabelle McDonald Eva Stapleton Lillian Walker Epsie Young Mary F. Gardner Brvce Wilkins William G. Woods J. V. Cooke Hazel Hershman Alpha Iota Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi, na- tional honorary educational society, was organized in the College in January, 1926. Holding as its goal encouragement of an enthusiasm for high intellec- tual and personal standards in the profession of teaching, the Chapter limits its membership to stu- dents of the junior and senior classes who have sound scholarship. Worthy social and education ideals, and a permanent interest in the field of edu- cation are other requirements of club members. age 244 - IfHf in 1 jlU First Row: Barnes, Batcha, Broun, Bussard, Clark, Cox, Davis, Escue Second Row. Fender, Gordon, Harrison, Hildebrand, Hill, Lambert, McCuIlough Third Row. Miller, Neal, Parrish, Riola, Scott, Thompson, Vernon OFFICERS Jim Coffeen President Cary Jane Harrison Vice-President Beverly Vernon Secretary-Treasurer Bill Bussard Reporter Dr. E. H. Hanson MEMBERS Sponsor QuENTiN Barber James Clark J. W. Welch Hazel Mason Herbert Parrish Howard Fincher Benjamin Barnes Ross Cox John Wi llard Bilwood Mays Johnnie Riola HousTiN Gattis Joe Batcha D. B. Davis Mary Helen Dyer Claude Miller Richard Scott Kate Gordon William Edwin Beeman R. B. Escue Leslie Hildebrand Mildred McCullough Thelma Thompson Floyd Hill Selby Bryant Mary Emily Fender EowiN Keith Lee Roy Neal Frank Lambert ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Myrtle Brown Amos Barksdale J. V. Cook Mary Ruth Cook Dr. E. H. Hanson Dr. J. T. Webb The Mathematics Club, organized in the .sum- mer of 1933, is composed of those actively interested in various phases of mathematics who have at least a " B " average on this subject and a " C " average on all other work. The club functions with the general aim of promoting widespread interest in mathe- matics and in methods and problems of teaching mathematics. The furthering of scholarship and fellowship among students and instruction of mathe- matics is in the unwritten constitution of the club. JZZI Page 245 SICM... {- Wh b f 1 fm i-i« r ' It -- . fw! i-Dst Rotv: Badgctt, Bcvill, Boiiiar, Bowles, Carter, Crawford, Cross, Cummins, Cunningham, Daniel Second Row: Davis, Drake, Ethridge, Gard, Hamilton, Hayes, Helm, Keener, Kelly, Kincaid Third Row: Kingsbury, Lee, McDonald, Mackcy, Martin, Merriman, Nelms, Parker, Parrill Fourth Row: Provence, Simpson, Smith, L., Smith, V.. Steed, Stone, Sutton, Timmons, Williamson OFFICERS RosEDELL Helm Chairman Virginia Smith Vice-Chairman Alice Drake Secretary-Treasurer Bob McDonald Reporter Marv Anderson Critic Margie Stafford Parliamentarian Mary Anderson, Lillian Parrill Sponsors MEMBERS Polly Adcock Evelyn Gard Ozella Cross Elizabeth Kincaid Nora Beth Merriman Melba CJraves Davenport Helen Buis Martha Jackson Margaret Kingsbury Doris Sutton John Anderson Mary Ellen Hamilton La Rue Cummins Loretta Smith Margaret Miller Mary Anderson Ethel Carroll Roy Hedrick Beth Lee Ward Timmons Bill Davis Nancy Harris Cecelia Cunningham Virginia Smith Cecille Belle Munroe Grace Badgett Billie Carter Kathryn Keener Bob McDonald Glen Williamson Alice Drake Jim Hayes Judson Custer Margie Stafford Mary Nelms RuBYE Lee Beville Norma Ruth Cole Lolita Kelly Ayune Mackey Madg e Yoakum George Drew Rosedell Helm Ralph Daniel Marcy Lee Steed Lillian Parrill Chelsie Bolls Orracille Crawford Odessa Kelly Almath Martin Ethelston Provence Mary Helen Ethridge Nena Hooten Gladys Kelso Hazel Stone Erna Scott Herman Bomar Maud Marie Simpson The Music Club brings together all music ma- instrumental selections, and ensembles from the jors and minors, and others musically inclineti al- works of the composers studied, lowed by the Membership Committee, for the pur- Three major social events are traditional with pose of cultural enjoyment and improvement. the club: the Twelfth Night Dance on the night The club meets twice each month in Kendall of January 6, which follows the traditional English Hall, and has for its course of study the music, com- Twelfth Night celebration, signifying the closing posers, and artists of different countries. The stu- of the Christmas celebration; the " Musical Tea " ; dent membership of the club present papers, songs, and the May Fete at the Denton Country Club. Page 246 i PMfiOl SIIINfll fIBIIH m ' r .j ( O ni rsn n -) ,0 A f Q Q Qr ( fS .• , . • (.7 K„u-. liarnes, HIackhurn, Bl.ickwcll. Ilcvd, Urilcy. lUnuiii, Cannon, Carver, Cleveland, Cox, Craig Stujiul Ruif. Cunimini, C ' urtis. Davis. Desmond, Easley, Ciardner, Gilmore, Harrin;;ton, Hendricks, Hildebrand, Hunsakcr Tlwd Kijiv: Johnson, Judd, Farmer, McDonald, McKclva, Martin, Paschall, Polk, Porter, Reddcll l-niirlh Kow: Shown, .Shelton, .Smith, Taylor, Tunncll, Vance, Vernon, White, Wright, Yoakum LoLisE Cleveland President DOROTHV White Sec retary Byron C URTIS Tre£ ice-Pre Harold Reddell . . ident Dr. RiB Smith, Mrs. Emory B. W LKINS Spr nsors MEMBERS Pauline Barns Byron Curtis Ethel Brooks Murdock Christine Tunnell Carolee Blackburn Glenna Davis Nancy McClure Nancy Jane Vance Ruth Boyd Aubrey Farmer Mary McDonald Annabel West Alice Brenan Clora Foster Mary Porter Dorothy White Louise Cleveland Louise Gardner Harold Reddell Dorothy Wright Bobbye Jo Cox Bonnie Hendricks Agnes Smith Bobbye Wilson Jean Craig Oneita Hildebrand Emily L. Taylor Gladys Yoakum La Rue Cummings Geraldine Johnson Ella Faye Morris Betty S. Terrell L. H. Terrell VVilma Seipp The purpose of the Pan-American Student Fo- rum is to promote a sincere respect for and under- standing of our Hispanic neighbors on the south. There are twenty-one different nations to the south of us whose contribution to civihzation is of particular interest and value. Their friendship with our country is also necessary for the preservation of peace on this hemisphere. These nations have democratic ideals similar to our own, though their customs, institutions, and traditions are vastly dif- ferent. It is the aim of the Pan-American Student Forum to promote friendship with these countries. Page 247 IMS... First Row: Abcll, Bass, Blue, Cannon, Carter Second Row: Claussen, Craig, Cunningham, C, Cunningham, M. B., Derden OFFICERS Evelyn Hunt President Jane Lori ng Vice-President Elmo Joy Wilson Secretary Cecelia Cunningham Treasurer Martha Belle Cunningham Parliamentarian Marcy Lee Steed Reporter WiLMA Claussen Rush Captain, First Semester Doris Derden Rush Captain, Second Semester Melba Abell Dance Committee Representative Girls ' social club, the Phoreffs were organized for the purpose of promoting greater social under- standing and more cordial friendship among stu- dents on the campus. Its membership is limited to thirty girls, all of whom must have attended Teachers College for at least one semester. These have an average of at least " C " in their scholastic work and possess high social and moral standards. Page 2-1 S num... Fh ' sf Ron-: Hawkins, Hunt, Johnson, Loring, Martin, Reynolds Second Ron-: Russell, Smith, Steed, Terhune, Thomas, Wilson MEMBERS Melba Abell Wilma Claussen Jane Loring Jen S. Terhune Alta Rlth Aldridge Cecelia Cunningham Laura Martin Artemisa Thomas Marguerite Blue Martha Belle Cunningham Mary Dale Reynolds Helen Thompson Mary Virginia Cannon Doris Derden Louise Russell Elmo Joy Wilson BiLLiE Carter Ruth Hawkins Virginia Smith Evelyn Hunt Jean Craig Geraldine Johnson Marcy Lee Steed INACTIVE MEMBERS Bernice Bass Fern Foreman Joe Bush Marianne Holsenbake PLEDGES Helen Barnes Martha Jo Edwards Mildred Brock Louise Nation Page 249 U L £a(fl lia ull Under the direction of Floyd Graham, North Texas State Teachers College ' s instrumental musical organizations have made a name for themselves in the eyes of music lovers in Texas, The Eagle Band, composed of about sixty pieces, serves principally as a pep organization at T. C. athletic events. Most widely known of the musical groups under Mr. Graham ' s direction are the Aces of College Land, who play at the regular Saturday night stage show and at dances in Denton and other Texas towns. Supplementing the stage band on the Satur- day night show is the pit orchestra, which limits itself to classical selections. The pit Solan OncUe6i ia orchestra and the Aces of College Land com- bine every Saturday morning to furnish music for tlie College broadcast over Radio Station ' FAA in Dallas. rhe pit orchestra ' s first concert given in the main auditorium on Sunday, March 24, was ail outstanding success. Piano soloist on the jirogram was Mrs. Amos Barksdale, who played Chopin ' s " Scherzo in B Flat Minor " and Dohnanyi ' s " Concert Etude. " Other num- bers featured on the program were Schubert ' s " L ' nhnished Symphony " and " Antony ' s Vic- tor " from the fourth movement of Antony diid Cleopatra Suite by Gruenwald. mm [iicM PI IM... " 0 ' - fi-M -r- 1 3 Mt ltt ii (» •? - ■ r . ' Af ' r: AMiott. Allnion, Anderson, Bone, Bonner, Brundage, Burns, C. K.. Burns, C. A., Cabiness, Colvin ScKiiid Kuw. Davis, Davison, Deweber, Drake, Elenburg, Gage, Grantham, Harrison, Hester Third Row: Hounsel, Jones, Liles, McKenzie, Maggard, Martin, Meador, Miller, Mitchell OFFICERS Mildred Wilkerson President Howard Elenburg Vice-President Doris Martin Secretary-Treasurer II MEMBERS DuANE Abbey Iallene Crowson Louise Hounsel Valeria Abbott Ora Lee Doty Jo Howe Lee Allmon June Davison Gary Jane Harrison 1 Clarence Bridges Ruby Deweber Charles Ray Jones C. A. Burns Alice Drake Blake Jones Marguerite Bales Martha Daniels Walter S. Knox Opal Brundage Cara Dee Davis Jolly Kelsay Arline Bates Howard Elenburg Edith Kubeck Jamie Bonner DuRwooD Ellis Dorothy Lynn Frances Abbott Edward Grantham GwYNETH Liles Julia Anderson Earline Gage C. K. Burns |! Mildred Cabiness Johnny Guyer Jim Bone ! Genevieve Colvin Lanier Hester Hugh Barber Donnie Cotteral Jack Harris Elmer Brown «) Alvin Gate Beulah Ann Harriss Delmer Brown Page 252 Li. I [lioiiii PMfBsimi c ' v€F " T ' - r A " " F,rs, Row: Parker, Phillips, J., PhilMps, M. M., Preston, D., Preston, G., Ramm, Rector, Redden Rhe, Second Row: Kicks, R.ola, Romine, Rumfield, Shipp, Smith, Steele, Stinson, Stovall Ihird Row: Taylor, Varley, Vick, Wilkerson (Margaret), Wilkerson (Mildred) W ianis, E., Williams, L., Winston, Yarbro LiNNA GiLMORE M. D. Gentry Alline Harbison Mary F. Hill Walter Mitchell RowE Meador Barbara Miller Doris Martin Ruth Marshik James Phillips Doyle Preston Geraldine Preston Marion Phillips Beth Anne Rainey Arthur F. Rhea Maurice Rector MEMBERS Tyler Romine W. C. RoWDEN Mary Jo Redden Gaylord W. Russell Johnny Riola Joe Rogers Charlie Ricks BiLLiE Rumfield Evvald Ramm Doyle Smith Johnny Shoemaker Hampshire Steele Lola Smith JosiE Shipp Emily Louise Taylor Marie Stinson Jack Sisco EuEL Savage Edward Varley Harold Vick Beth Winston Elaine Williams Leona Williams Mildred Wilkerson Lynne Watson GwYNNE Watson Doris Wilson Jessie Wilkinson Dan Yarbro Margaret Wilkerson The PJiysical Eilucation Professional Club is a campus organization designed to stimulate and promote interest, knowledge, and fellowship within the immediate field of physical education majors and minors who are interested in the fellowship and general aid promised by active participation in the organization. The organization sponsors and assists in athletic tournaments and also has many social functions and activities of its own. Pase 2S M D 1k l-irii Row: Baker, Barton, Bradford, Brooks, Davis Second Row: Denton, Everett, Gaulden, Hollis, King OFFICERS Firs t Semester President Donald Stanford . . . Chancellor Secretary Kenneth King Treasurer Harris Denton Rush Captain MEMBERS j Frank Baker Sol Everett Bill McKenzie Merritt C. Barton Joel Wrotan David McKinney Ben Bradford Willie B. Grace Ben Paschal j William Brooks Neal Purdue Howard Raglan J. D. Davis Pierre Hollis Dean Smith 1 Harris Denton Kenneth King [oHN L. Sullivan Jav D. Gaulden Billy Mars Spurceon McDougal Joe Wright -f+ -■ ■■- Cl .;! - — — — — — — — - - — — — ■ — T Page 254 il |t| 1 PI PHI P ' • H. ' yk ikiTi First Row: Mars, McDciu ;.il, McKtnzie, McKinncy, Paschall Second Row. Perdue, Stanford, Sullivan, Wriyht, Wrotan OFFICERS Second Semester Dean Smith President John L. Sullivan Chancellor Spurgeon McDougal Secretary Kenneth King Treasurer Pierre Mollis Rush Captain Dr. S. a. Blackblrn, Dr. E. H. Hanson Sponsors PLEDGES Joe Batcha George Edwards Elbert Roberts Howard Crow Hugh Dale Hamilton Tommie Roddy J. C. Byrom Jack Huffines Chalmers Shoemaker JuDsoN Custer Russell Judson Woodrow Vickrey The Pi Phi Pi Fraternity, organized in 1929, In accordance with their social poHcy the Pi Phi was one of the first social organizations on the cam- Pi Fraternity sponsors the annual all-college barn pus for the purpose of encouraging fellowship and dance held each fall in Harriss Gymnasium. Since a more friendly feeling among young men with inaugurating the policy for annual formals for social common ideals and social outlooks. Prospective clubs on the campus, the Pi Phis continue with their members are pledged each semester from among traditional Spring Leaf Frolic. In addition to cli- eligible students showing scholastic and social acu- maxing the social season for the active chapter, the men. In order to encourage a more closely woven Spring Leaf Frolic serves as a bond of renewed fellowship a limitation of thirty-five has been adopt- friendship between ex-members and active mem- ed as custom. bers. i Page 255 lint Kow: Qillaway, Curtis, Evans, Gibson, Hanks, Hays, Johnson, Keener Second Ruw: Landes, Larimer, Leach, Nance, OH ' utt, Sapp, Shores, Yoakum OFFICERS J. D. Landes President Kathrvn Keener Vice-President Catherine Leach Secretary Margaret Hays Treasurer Marian Gibson, Byron Curtis Reporters W. A. Larimer, H. D. Shepherd Sponsors MEMBERS W. A. Larimer H. D. Shepherd A. A. Miller Gladys Bates Margaret Hays Caroline Currie Garland R. Brookshear Rheba Brookshear Mary Lee Sapp Maifair Offutt Catherine Leach Watson Jarrett LaCola Hanks Eta Chapter of Pi Omega Pi has grown since its organization until its present membership ex- ceeds that of any other chapter in the United States. Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary fraternity for majors and minors in business administration. Byron W. Curtis Marian Gibson Ruby Mae Vestal Louis F. Callaway Kathryn Keener J. D. Landes Dorothy Wright Geraldine Johnson Arthur Nance Gladys A. Yoakum Louise Evans Tom Rose Its purpose is to encourage high scholarship, to promote and develop interest in commercial edu- cation, and to hold before commercial teachers high ethical standards in business and professional life. I Page 256 PBfSSM... f . IT ts I Hailcy, Baylcss, BIjlI.. ll.KkvMll, Rurjiett, Dulaney, Gaulden, Gibson oil-. Heath, Hint.m. Ilulluin, l.imison, Johns.. n, Lipscomb, McGaughy, McLain McSwccn, Mason, Morgan, Neville, Parker, Reeve, Shown, Taylor OFFICERS Venola Morgan President Lee Hinton Vice-President Marian Gibssn Secretary Clyde Heath Treasurer Hazel Mason Reporter J. D. Hall, C. E. Shuford Sponsors Ilah Moody Clara Blackwell Jane Dulaney R. L. Chapman Evelyn McGaughy V iRGiL Lipscomb Lee Hinton Clyde Heath Alonzo Jamison Harry Black Venola Morgan MEMBERS J. D. Gaulden Earl Tyson Byron Curtis Bill Parker Nancy McClure Era Mae Lain Clara McSween Peggy Bayless D. W. Bailey Marian Gibson Jerry Boren Charles Reeve Silas Johnson Maxine Burnett Hazel Mason Ray Edwards Margaret Turner Marian Sharp Frances Taylor Edna Earle Williams BowEN Evans Glen Taylor The Press Club, an organization of students actively interested in journalism, sponsors the social side of the Publications Department, its members being taken from the staffs of the Campus Chat, the Avesta, and the Yucca. Mr. J. D. Hall and Mr. C. E. Shuford arc sponsors of the club. The Press Club is a member of the Texas Intercollegiate Press Association, and has charge of entries from this College for the annual contest held in the spring. Page m... r f ( f A " A f : r r , ' f 7 1 t ' -i First Row. Allison, Bass. Blackwell, Brock, Carpenter, Carver, Churchwell, Cunningham, Derrick, Dugger Second Row: Faulkner, Gorman, Hagans, Harbison, Hohenstein, Hollingsworth, Johnson, Lee, Loftin, McKclva Third Row. Mills, Murdock, Neville, Newberry, Nichols, Obenhaus, Pitts, Pruitt, Ray, Renfro Fourth Row. Saunders, Scott, Shepard, Shipp, Stevens, Surles, Tate, Thomas, Wilson, Zorn OFFICERS Judy Ann Stevens President Madelle Zorn Vice-President Ruth Pruitt Secretary-Treasurer A. D. Surles Reporter MEMBERS Layuna Allison Nova Dormier Jerry Jackson Dude Neville Anne Smith Frank Baker Cecil B. Durham Mary Myrle Johnson Ora B. Nichols Joe Cecil Smith Marcella Biggs Jayne Dugger Allen Johnston Nita Obenhaus Judy Ann Stevens Clara Blackwell Geneva Elders Fritz Kimbrell Fred Parker Dorothy Surber Mildred Brock Anna Chris Faulkner Mary Kendrick Jonnie Ruth Peek A. D. Surles Gordon Carpenter Lorayne Ford Dorothy Kennedy Virginia Pitts Leah Tate Irene Carter Dorothy Fry Audrey Lee Wynelle Pound Catherine Terrell Margaret Carver Woodrow Garrett Anna Louise Lowe Ruth Pruitt George Lee Terry Herman Cecil Edith Gorman Lois Loftin James D. Pyle Nolia Trammell Dorothy Churchwell Monroe Griffin Estelle Love Mary Tom Rav Adene Thompson Pearl Clark Natalie Guyton Blandy Matthews Billy Renfro Elma Cecil Vinson Alta Mae Clements Hazel Hagans Zoe Mills J. Y. Russell Bertye Lou Williams Omarie Cowsar Frances Harvey Dorothy Murdock Minnie Ruth Russell Edna Earle Williams Norma Ruth Cole Christene Hollingsworth Frances Morin Mildred Satterfield Zelma Wilson Lee Cox Marion Holloman Mildred McCauley Dick Saunders Lili V. Zeretzke Martha Belle Cunningham C len Houchin Emogene McDonald Richard Scott Madelle Zorn WiLBURN Derrick Lavelle Hohenstein Lura McKelva Helyn Shelton Speech majors ' organization of the College, the of speech. In the first century he derided the fashion Quintilian Club was organized in 1935 to promote of the day which had degenerated into mere ex- fellowship among speech majors and to increase hibitionism, and advocated calmness, restraint, and interest in speech activities. The modern ideas it culture. To comprehensive sympathy and clear in- accepts are in keeping with the name of the club. tellectual vision he added the grace and charm of Quintilian, a Roman, was the first modern teacher perfect naturalness. Page 258 J SIIP[|[ KilGIIIS Cllll " F Vj7 Row. Carter, Boggs, Evans, Hildebrand, O ' Byrne Second Row: Parker, F. S., Parker, W. J.. Scott, Solomon, Williams OFFICERS Fred Sherman Parker Richard Scott . Natalie Carter Pat Wilkins President V ' ice-Presidenr Secretary-Treasurer Publicity Chairman First Baptist Chlrch: Fred Sherman Parker JoNEL Williams Mary Alvce Scott, Student Secretary Dr. Frank Weedon, Pastor Highland Baptist Chirch: Jessie Bush Hazel Wilson Rev. Sol Carpenter, Pastor Catholic Church: Jane Tuttle Jones Margaret O ' Bvrne Charles W. Schmid, Priest in Charge Church of Christ: Bill Davis Durward Boggs Lvle Price, Minister First Christian Church: Elbert Roberts Xatalie Carter Rev. R. R. Yelderman, Pastor First Methodist Church: Richard Scott Christine Evans Annie Adams, Student Secretary Rev. Wesley V. Hite, Pastor Episcopal Church: Vernon Barber Cary Jane Harrison Milton B. Sales, Priest in Ciiarge Central Presbyterian Church: W. J. Parker C. C. Jones Rev. L. p. Parker, Pastor Cumberland Presbyterian Church: Ray Dobbins Duane Faw Rev. O. M. Baucom, Pastor First Presbyterian Church: Pat Wilkins Edna Soloman Mrs. T. M. Cunningham, Student Secretary Rev. W. Fred Galbraith, Pastor Faculty Representatives: Dr. W. T. Rouse Myrtle Brown Bessie Shook Y. M.-Y. W. C. A.: Leslie Hildebrand The Student Religious Council is composed of two students from each of eleven churches in Den- ton, the pastor and student secretary from these churches, and the faculty committee on religious activity. Its principal purpose is to bring a closer rela- tionship between the students and the churches of Denton, to deepen the spiritual life of the students, to bring outstanding speakers to chapel .services, and to provide conference jieriods for the students with these men. The council also sponsors an informa- tion booth for freshmen during the fall registration. Pasic 2:; SMMfllilllllM... itMh I-ii t Kuw: Altonl, Bailcv, Barnes, Brock, Burden, Evans, Farnsworth, A. G., Farnsworth, M., Fry ienmd Ruiv: Fuller, Garrett, Gordon, 1., Gordon, M. R., HacUler, Hamilton, Hcndrick, Hogg Thud Run : Hollingsworth, Hudson, Huflaker, Jacolis, Keener, Kccter, Kennedy, Leach OFFICERS President Vice-President Margaret Ruth Gordon Secretary Irene Fry Treasurer Reporter Kathryn Keener Mistress of Year Book Geraldine Sutton, Virginia Lincoln ... Sergeants-at-Arms Sponsor MEMBERS Marjorie Alcorn Ada Grace Farnsworth Christine Hollingsworth Sybil Bailey Ida Louise Fetterly Oleta Hudson Doris Barnes Irene Fry Ruth Huffaker RoWENA BiLLINCSLEY Lola Mae Fuller Mary Elizabeth Hulse Evelyn Brock Iris Garrett Virginia Hutson Mary Burden Marian Gibson Ann Jacobs Pauline Carter Linna Gilmore Mary Myrle Johnson Norma Jean Cothes LuLA Marie Gipe Ruth Keebler Orracille Crawford Irma Gordon Kathryn Keener Ozella Cross Margaret Ruth Gordon MoNA Keeter Judy Slay Deveese Frances Hackler LoLETA Kelly Dorothy Duncan Mary Ellen Hamilton Ella Kendrick Louise Evans HoRTENSE Hogg LoRENE Kennedy i i Page 260 [ ■ .t i i f l M M First Row: Lincoln, Lovvry, Luker, McCalluni, McClaran, McGaURhy, Miles, Miller, H., MilUr, M. Second Row. Moore, Nelms, Neville, Pinckley, Polk, Pruitt, Sharp, Sims Thirti Row. Slay, Stone, Taylor, Tipps, Tunncll, Williams, Winston, Wootlhouse Elizabeth Knox Catherine Leach Virginia Lincoln Mary Carolyn Lowry Vivian Ray Luker Dorothy Mason Margaret Mays Lottie McClaran Kathryn McCluney Imogene McCallum Marguerite Miles Harriett Miller Mamie Lois Miller Margaret Miller Oeva Moore MEMBERS Mary Nelms Dude Neville Anita Obenhaus Fay Pinckley Louise Polk Frances Pruitt Dale Reynolds Evelyn Rushing Lizzette Schwartz Marion Sharp Marjorie Simms Mary Ann Smith Nathalie Smith Marie Stinson Hazel Stone Geraldine Summers Geraldine Sutton Frances Taylor Alva Marie Tidmore Martha Dee Tidmore Bonnie Gene Tipps CORENE TuNNELL Mary Walker Ida Weaver Elaine Williams Jonel Williams Odessa Winn Beth Winston Elizabeth Woodhouse The Current Literature Club was organized in 1902. Its main purpose has been the study of the best material found in current books and magazines and any other line of study that the organization may decide to follow. The club was federated in 1915 and at present is a member of the city, district, and state Federation of Women ' s Clubs. Any young woman of junior or senior standing with an average grade of " C " or better is eligible for membership on receipt of bids. Each year the club sends delegates to the state federation meeting and includes on its social pro- gram the annual Christmas Program Dance, an- nual George Washington Dance, and the reception of the seniors. i ' .ige 261 nMH IHilU... »0 a ■bHI ■■■§ HK JH ■■1 l-irsi Row: Ahcll, Adains Allen, Rierbowcr, Bagby, Barnes, Beard, Bell, Blackburn, Blue, Boaz, Brittiin Second Row: Bunch, Cabincss, Carter, Carver, Chapman, Churchwcll, Clark, Claussen, Clements, Cleveland, Cook, Cox T iirti Row: Cunningham, C, Cunningham. M. B., Cunningham, P., Derden, DeWitt, Dixon, Drake, Dugger, Ethridge, Evers, Farmer, Gib.son Fomt i Row: Green, Greenwood, Hamilton, Hampton, Hanks, L. C, Hanks, L. V., Harih , Harrison, Harshaw, Hawkins, Haynie, Helm OFFICERS Doris Derden President Ruth Hawkins Vice-President Beth Lee Secretary Emma Lee January Treasurer Doris Martin Reporter Louise Cleveland Parliamentarian Virginia Smith Delegate to Federation Alice Drake Pianist Jerry Jackson, Maurene Vestal. . , Sponsors, Junior Mary Arden Club Edith L. Clark Sponsor MEMBERS Melba Abell Bernice Adams Lucille Allen Kathleen Ashley Meland Bagby Bernele Beard Shirley Bell Jo Anita Bierbower Carolee Blackburn Margurett Blue Mary Alice Boaz Jean Boyles Sally Britain Gordon James Broach Vivian Bunch Louise Burke Mildred Cabiness Natalie Carter Patsy Carver Dorothy Churchwell WiLMA Claussen Alta Mae Clements Louise Cleveland Ala B. Collins Fayrene Cook BoBBYE Jo Cox Jeannette Cox Elizabeth Crow Cecelia Cunningham Martha Belle Cunningham Pauline Cunningham Fannie Davis Doris Derden Ruth DeWitt Sally Dixon Alice Drake Javn Digger CiuRRIE EaSTERLING Jessie Evers Aubrey Farmer Martha Francisco Mildred Freeman Marian Cjib.son Ernestine Green Imogene Greenwood Edith Hamilton Helen Hammond Eloise Hampton LaCola Hanks LaVona Hanks Geneva Hardy Cary Jane Harrison Marylillian Harshaw Ruth Hawkins Jean Haynie Rosedell Helm Corenne Hicks Oneita Hildebrand Louise Hounsel Evelyn Hunt Helen Huston Ella Vee Isom BuRNiECE Jackson Jerry Jackson •C Page 262 S[IIIR ' t r « yr4l Firsr Ron: Huunscl, Hunt, Huston, Isom, Jnckscin., Juhnscm, P., | ihnson, C, June., Kingsbury, Kni.uht. l.eakc Second Row. Lee, Loftin, Lilcs, McDonald, Mackey, Malone, Martin, D., Martin, L. Q., Mathis, Mosley, Paschall, IVnillcton Third Row: Peterson, Phillips, Ray, Rector, Roberts, Rosier, Russell, Sego, Shipp, Smith, Stevens, Tanner Fourth Row: Terhunc, Thompson, Tunnell, Waldron, Willis, Wilson, C, Wilson, E. J., Wilson, Z., Wincyarner, Wright, Yoakum, Zorn MEMBERS Emma Lee January Faye Johnson Geraldine Johnson GwEN Jones Lucille Jones Odessa Kelly Margaret Kingsbury Vendetta Klinclesmith Ada Mae Knight Evelyn Leake Beth Lee GWYNETH LiLES Lois Loftin Inez Loper Willie Nelle Mahanay Elizabeth Malone Doris Martin Laura Q. Martin Viola Matthews Nell Mosley Mary McDonald Florence McNeese Lura McKelva Anne Newberry Vida Lee Nichols Polly Nisbit Jane Paschall Dolly Pendleton Betty Jane Peter Virginia Peterson Peggy Pfaff Ann Phillips Clara Phillips Erskine Potter Frances Price Maxine Priddy Mary Tom Ray Doris Read Maurice Rector Helen Reed Emma Kate Richey Stella Mae Roark Mary Jeannette Roberson Louine Roberts Roberta Rogers Lylia Rose Mary Rosier Louise Russell Dorothy Sego JosiE Shipp Virginia Smith Judy Ann Stevens Frankie Stewart Gwendolyn Tanner Glennella Taylor Jen S. Terhune Thelma Thompson Christine Tunnell Gradie Vermillion Maurene Vestal Jayne Waldron Winnie Alyne Watson Margaret Weaver Jean Willis Clydene Wilson Elmo Joy Wilson Zelma Wilson Margaret Winegarner Dorothy Wright BiLLiE Yerby Gladys Yoakum Madelle Zorn The Mary Ardcn Club, organized in iy02 and federated in 1915, is one of the oldest campus or- ganizations, and is the only college and junior club in the state to own its clubhouse, the Mary Arden Lodge. It carries 100 members during the regular session and 125 during the summer, thus carrying on an eleven months ' program of work. The mem- bership has always been restricted, and the Mary Ardens are very proud of their junior club which they established in the spring of 1935, with a mem- bership of seventy-five. The club has city, district, and state affiliations. Page 263 First Row: Basgett, Beams, Blair, Brashears, Brewer, Cook, Daniel Second Row. Davis, Eatherly, Elam, Elder, Elenburg, Fowler, Gill Third Ruiv: Guinn, Hall, Heath, Hcilladay, Jones, F., Jones, J. W. OFFICERS First Semester Dave Magcard President WooDROw Wilson Vice-President Kermit Elam Secretary-Treasurer Walter Gill Sheriff Howard Elenburg Corresponding Secretary f. P). Bacgett Elwvn Beams Robert Beddow Edward Brewer Frank Blair Billy Brashears Joe Cook Billy Collins Barney Davis Robert Eatherly Kermit Elam J. D. Elder Howard Elenburg Jack Evans Frank Fowler Walter Gill Kenneth Guinn MEMBERS Gene Hall Sidney Hamilton Clyde Heath Jack Holladay Aldene Hudson Cecil FIiidson William Hudson Francis Jones John W. Jones, Jr. Morgan Irwin Dave Magcard Leonard Mershon Robert Marquis Charles Milson William McConnell Donald McDonald Chester Parks Robert Pentecost Charles Peters Marion Phillips Henry Parker Alexander Pope Don Quimby Harvey Ridlon Donald Robinson Cecil Rowe Johnny Shoemaker E. W. Spradley Jimmie Tallant Durward Timmons Raleigh Usry Harold Vick ls.EiTH Warren E. Woodrow Wilson James Witherspoon J. D. Wright Page 264 Ak im... First Row: McBrytle, McConnell, McDonaUl, Mag. arcl, Marquis, Mcrshon, Parke Second Row. Parks, Phillips, Pentecost, Peters, Pope, Quimby, Robinson Third Row: Shoemaker, Tallant, Usry, Vick, Wilson, Witherspoon IiMMiE Tallant . . WooDROw Wilson Rermit Elam ... Raleigh Usry . Howard Elenburg OFFICERS Second Semester President Vice-President . . . Secretary-Treasurer Sheriff Corresponding Secretary Ralph Daniel Joe Eatherly Ted Koonce Edgar Mays William McManus BovcE Nall PLEDGES Robert Simon LoY Tuttle Morris Voorhies William Wilson Clyde Wilkerson Organized in 1925, the Talons Fraternity has the distinction of being the first men ' s social club on the campus of this College. The object of this brotherhood is to further worthwhile campus proj- ects, to promote the development of the powers of leadership, and to create a higher standard of fel- lowship and love among the members of the fra- ternity. A for;nal tlinner-dance, a Mother ' s Day ban- quet, and a Bowery Brawl are ann ual events which are the most outstanding on the fraternity ' s social calendar. Dr. James B. McBryde, professor of biology, has been the sponsor of the club since its origin. Paue 26s Hill... r ( , Firs! Ron-, lohiii. Kinder, Maggard, Phdlips, J , Philli|is, M M. Second Row: Reeves. Robinson, Shoemaker, Stoxall, Tallant, Vick OFFICERS P. B. Stovall President Otis Reeves Vice-President Julius Johnson Secretary-Treasurer Pete Mershon Sergeant-at-Arms Howard Elenburg Reporter MEMBERS P. B. Stovall Otis Reeves Howard Elenburg Johnny Shoemaker Dick Johns Bingo Kinder Pete Mershon Julius Johnson C. K. Burns Leon Vineyard JiMMiE Tallant James Phillips Marion Phillips Organized exclusively for students who have lettered in athletic events at Teachers College, the T-Club performs functions suited to the athletically inclined. As a service organizati on, it lends assist- ance to the College during athletic contests, it fur- nishes tutelage to athletes when they miss classes Sam Spikes Tommy Fouts Harold Vick Dan Yarbro Doyle Smith Doyle Preston I. T. James Charles Ricks Lanier Hester JoLLY ' Kelsay Alvin Chrisman L. W. Killian Carrol Collins while out of town on sports trips, and it creates friendship among athletes on the campus. To be remembered among the club ' s social func- tions of the year was the banquet in honor of ex- lettermen in Marquis Hall, April 22. Page 266 mis s 1 O ' (5 First Roif. Bartlett, Bradford, Bussanmas, Buttrill, Conycrs, Cox, Culwell, Davis Second Run-. Dcwebcr. Floyd. Hullum, Kimbell, Lambert, Lowry, McCart, Roark Third Row: Shields. Smith. Snelson, Taylor, Timmons, Walker, Weems, Withrow OFFICERS W. Rus.SELL Smith President William L. McCart Vice-President Stella Mae Roark Secretary LX)UISE pLO-i d Treasurer Joe Hullum Reporter Dr. Ola Johnston ... Sponsor Dr. James B McBryde Dr. J. K. G. Silvey Co-Sponsors J. H. Legett 1 MEMBERS ' ivian Andrews Louise Floyd Stella Mae Roark Russell Bagwell Joseph S. Hullum Agnes Sanders DuRwooD Bartlett T. P. Keele J. M. Shields Eleanor Bradford Althea Kimbell Dean Smith Ervin Bussanmas Mary Carolyn Lowry W. Russell Smith BiLLiE Calmbach Eva Mallory Alene Snelson Ruth Lloyd Bill McCart Emily Louise Taylor Lloyd Conyers Gerald McDonald Martha Dee Tidmore BoBBYE Jo Cox David McKinney Durward Timmons J. W. Culwell Morris Magers Herschel Welch Cara Dee Davis Eugene Medford Kathleen Weems Ruby Deweber Margaret Nicholson Doris Wilson Benny Everett T. P. Withrow One of the newest organizations on the campus is the Texensis Society, organized in the fall of 1937 exclusively for biology majors and minors. The society has a three-fold purpose: to acquaint its members with various branches of the biological sciences, to stimulate a professional feeling among future teachers of biology and related sciences, and to bring members in contact with oft-the-campus speakers. The society meets twice each month and includes a social entertainment each semester. — Page 267 MS... ' f . iF ' ' f ' Fiiil Kow: Allen, Hail.uctt, Banc, Barton, Conrfid, Culwcll, E .cll Scc-onil Row: l-outs, Galbraith, Kelly, Halbcrt, Hancock, Hinton, Holland OFFICERS First Semester Sam Spikes President Homer Kelly Vice-President WiNGFiELD Galbraith Treasurer Henry Badcett Secretary Thomas Fours Sergeant-at-Arms Tom Barton Reporter MEMBERS Mike Allen Henry Badgett Howard Bane Tom Barton Zack Cain J. Walton Culwell WiNGFiELD Galbraith Jack Dumas Floy Ezell Thomas Fours Floyd Halbert Paul Hancock Lee Roy Hinton Truett Holland Joe Johnston Hcjmer Kelly James Langford Buckley MacInerney W. J. Magee Wellington McAlexander RowE Meador Freeman ORear Ray O ' Rear Sam Spikes Winfred Taylor Arthur Turner Frank Vela Ray Veteto Arthur Vick Bevo Webb Ben Whitten Jim Younger Page 268 iWil .. f l l f First Roiv: Lanj;forcl, McAlexander Mclnerncy, Majjee, Meador, O ' Rear, !■ " ., O ' Rcar, R., Spike Second Row. Ta lor, Turner, Vela, Veteto, Vick, Webb, Wliitten, Younger OFFICERS Second Semester Winfred Taylor Henry Badgett Frank Vela Floyd Halbert Tom Barton Lee Roy Hinton James Langford Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Sergeant-at-Arms Reporter Rush Captain PLEDGES Jack Willl ms Woodrow Garret Ambris ' eteto Br ford Barker Gene Blitch Glen Ray Cherry John Chalmers Leslie Holland Oscar Bales Johnny Meade Manuel Brent A. J. Pierce H. B. Mitchell Jack Nix The Trojan Fraternity, organized six years ago by the five charter members, has as its aim the fos- tering of a greater feehng of fellowship and the one hundred twenty-five. The club has its own paper, the Trojan Shield, which serves to link closely the active chapter and the e.x-members. Social ' : inculcation of a greater degree of participation in , the social activities among students of the College. ' The present active membership is limited to fiftv activities of the club include stag parties at Lake Dallas, pledge s ' dinner and dance, and the culmi- nating social function of the year, the Trojan For- and the total membership of the club numbers i mal Dinner Dance. Page 269 rr :j " 11. ,r r-iisi Koif. Abbott, F. V., Abbott, F., Alex.uidcr, AUmon, Anderson, Andrew, Archer, Ard, Badgett, Bailey, Ball, M. A. Second Row: Ball, N., Bates, Boaz, Brock, Brown, Brundage, Buie, Cabiness, Colvin, Davis Third Row. Davison, Deweber, Drake, Flora, Fowler, Fulton, Gage, Gilbreath, Gordon, Gorman Fourth Row: Hall, G. M., Hall, H., Hanks, L. A., Hanks, L. V., Harrison, Hill, Horton, Hounscl, Jones, Kemp OFFICERS Executive Council Lola Smith President Alice Drake Vice-President Gary Jane Harrison Recording Secretary Mildred Wilkerson Corresponding Secretary Faye Cooper Historian Sports Managers Lois Starr Lee Allmon Arline Bates . Vivian Andrews .Volley Ball Field Hockey Basketball Baseball Club Presidents Martha Daniels Tennis Valeria Abbott Archery Agnes Saunders Outing Louise Hounsel Dancing Blake Jones Tumbling Edith Kubeck Sponsor Donnie Cotteral, Beulah Harriss Faculty Advisors Page 270 q ( . , . Q ( p ■v - •■()■)■ K(;h ' : Kiinbrcli, Kubeck, Kirkpatrick, Lilcs, Lynn, McDearmon, McKcc, McKenzie, Marshik, Martin, Mcrriman Second Row: Miller, E. B., Miller, H., Nichols, Orchard, Orr, Preston, Ready, Rector, Redden, Roark Third Rolf. Rowan, Sauls, Sego, Shipp, Slay, Smith, Splawn, Starr, Stinson, Taylor Foiinli Row: Todd. Walker, Watson, G., Watson, L., Whisenant, Wilkerson (Margaret), Wilkerson (Mildred). Wilkinson, Willi.irns. Winston MEMBERS Frances Abbott V.ALERiA Abbott Lelia Alexander Lee Allmon Julia Mae Anderson VivL N Andrew CoRVNNE Archer Ollie Mae Ard Grace Badgett Mary Lou Bailey Maida Vance Ball Nell Ball Arline Bates Ruby Belew Frances Brown Mary Alice Boaz Lavoyce Boxwell Venita Briley Opal Brundage Helen Buie Genevieve Colvin Ialene Crowson Martha Daniel Faye Cooper Cara Dee Davis June Davison Ruby Deweber Ora Lee Doty Alice Drake Margaret Jane Fulton LiNNA GiLMORE Irma Gordon Edith Gary Jane Harrison Adalene Henry Mary Frances Hill Myrtle Hood Louise Hounsel Virginia Hyden Mozelle Isbell Nan Johnson Blake Jones Mary Elna Kimbrell Dorothy Lynn Madie M. ggard Ruth Marshik Doris Martin ViDA Lee Nichols Frances Orchard CJeraldine Preston Mary Louise Pruess Maurine Ray Daphne Ready MuRicE Rector Mary Io Redden The of the Womcn ' .s Athletic Asso- ciation is to sponsor women ' s athletics as a means of developing skills and promoting physical effi- ciency, recreation, fellowship, and health. All wom- en enrolled in the College and all women of the faculty arc eligible for membership. Stella Mae Roark Nell Rowan Agnes Sanders Laura Sauls Judy Ann Slay Reba Smith Lois Starr Marie Stinson Emily Louise Taylor Lynn Watson Gynne Watson Frances Westerman Leta Katherine Whitten Margaret Wilkerson Mildred Wilkerson Jessie Lee Wilkinson Elaine Willi. ms Doris Wilson Activities of the club are divided into intra- murals, such as volleyball, field hockey, basketball, and baseball, and clubs, such as archery, modern dancing, tennis, tumbling, and outing. Social activ- ities include teas, formal dances, and picnics. Page 271 I y flSIiRHl ' ' t© S 5 1. " !! ' I ' t ,, • " - " O ftV.f Row: Allen, Bailey, Ball, Barnes, Black, Bond, Bradford, Bussard, Clark, Cox, J. Second Row: Cox, R. L, Dumas, Escue, Floyd, Garren, Harshbarger, Holloway, Huffaker, Johnson, Kcarby Third Row: Kellar, Lambert, McCart, McKinney, Magers, Masters, O ' Neal, Phillips, Reed, F., Reed, H. Fourth Row: Scogin, Scott, Shields, Snodgrass, Stallcup, Vernon, Veteto, Walker, A. R., Walker, K., Yeagcr OFFICERS Jackson Bond President Ruth Huffaker Vice-President John Willard Secretary Dr. J. L. Carrico Sponsor W. N. Masters L. P. Floyd T. A. Willard Addie Mae Curbo Menlo Holloway James Coffeen Frank Lambert Bill Bussard Ross Cox Vance Stallcup Anne Phillips R. B. Escue Maida Vance Ball Harry Black MEMBERS LoREN Keller Helen Reed Maxine Harshbarger Kathryn Walker Hope Rogers Beverly Vernon John Shown Benjamin Barnes Bill McCart Eleanor Bradford Agnes Ruth Sanders Faye Johnson Ewin Eads Morris Magers Bill Tittle Roy Robinson D. W. Bailey Rex Waggoner James Clark Felice Gary Everett Scogin Francis Reed Julia Allen Jerry Boren Homer Jones Raymond Kearby Mary Helen Dyer The W. N. Masters Chemical Society is a cam- pus organization, sponsored by the Chemistry De- partment. Membership to the ckib is open to chem- istry majors and minors who manifest their scholas- tic ability in the chemical field. Meeting regularly every first and third Tuesday of each month, the club strives to furnish programs of interest and instruction for the immediate members. The society also proposes to help its members who are out in the field. Page 272 ni;?7 f nv Row: Clark, Cook, Cox, Davidson, Dobbins, Ferpuson, Gipc, Hall Second Row: Hardison, Hildebrand, Hullum, Jolly, Kcarby, Landcs. Lincoln, Macon Third Row: Matthews, Parish, Potter, Shores, Starr, Stone, Taylor, Watkins OFFICERS Bobby Jo Cox, Leslie Hildebrand Viola Matthews Ray Dobbins Myrtle Brown Lady Kate Medders Dr. W. T. Rouse Hilton Sheppard Bessie Shook Presidents Secretary-Treasurer Reporter Sponsors MEMBERS Laura Bonner Frances Brown Hester Rlth Carson- John Chapman James Clark Melba Cook Bobby Jo Cox Mildred Cullum T. A. Davidson Ray Dobbins Armenia Elliot Sibyl Ferguson (ieorgia Mae Hall Leslie Hildebrand Laurice Hicks Anna May Howard Raymond Kearby Loleta Kelly J. D. Landes Bob McDonald La Delle Macon ' ioLA Matthews BuRCH Neal Rachel Parrish Bethena Payne Erskine Potter Mary Louise Pruess Jane Sewell Reba Lou Smith Lois Starr Hazel Stone Anna Taylor Emily Louise Taylor V. O. Thurmond Albert Watkins Houston White Myrtle Wooley ' The local chapters of the Young Men ' s and Young Women ' s Christian Association are a com- bined group on the College campus. The combined members work together as an interdenominational unit toward the furthering of solutions to economic and religious problems and endeavor to establish their own conclusions. The group strives for hearty cooperation with local city organizations in social service work. Membership is open to those students earnestly desiring self-improvement along social and religious lines with others of similar intention. Page 273 GUuf- ActUUileA, , . . conSlitute a large part of Sludent life at Teachers College. Practically every in- dent on the campus is a member of at leail: one organization. These clubs are supple- mentary to class work and serve multiple purposes. Some are purely social organi- zations, others meet religious needs, while ftill others help promote intere l: in literary and scholaftic pursuits. All serve to round the educational attainments of the indent. u n u D Fust Ron-. F.uriuu,, Cuililcn, CiI.m.ii, ll.imlctt, Ilc.itli Second Row: Hinton, McGaughy, McSwecn, Morgan, Neville, Taylo A modern newspaper is the Campus Chat of 1938, the official chronicle of the news events of the College. Printed in the College print shop by student labor, the four-page, eight-column publication acts as a medium through which students of journalism and other students interested in a writing career get practical experience in reporting, editing, and adver- tising. At the same time, it informs the student and faculty readers of campus activities. The Chat is a member of the Collegiate Press and for the past four years has won the Texas Intercollegiate Press Association award for the best college newspaper in Texas. During the past years, student reporters and columnists have also taken honors in various writing contests through- out the state. Alonzo Jamison, editor of the ' 38 Chat, is thrice winner of the T. I. P. A. award for the best newspaper story published. Democratic and unbiaseci news accounts of school activities in academic and extra-curricular fields, accounts of the campus social life, and the cultural activities on the campus are publicized each week. The Campus Chat is available to all College students and faculty members. Nearly a thousand copies are distributed weekly throughout the nation to ex-students and to other readers interested in the activities of the North Texas State Teachers College. Alonzo Jamison, Editor ? Alonzo Iamison, )r. h ' .iii(i)r-in-( ' liicl Clyde Heath Associate F.ditor Nancy McClure Associate Editor Maxine Burnett Re-Write Editor William Parker Book Editor Jay D. Gaulden Sports Editor Venola Morgan Society Editor J. D. Hall, C. E. Shuford Sponsors Columnists: Lee Hinton, William Parker, Clyde Heath, Ellis Martin, and Frances Hamlett. porters: Maxine Fjiirnett, I lappy Demerc, Hazel Mason, Virgil Lipscomb, DurwoiMi Hayes, R. L. Chapman. Peggy Bayless, Dave Threadgill, M. F. Carroll, Ray Edwards, Ruth Boyd, Virginia Leeper, Jerry Boren, Nolia Trammel, Joe Smith, Eugene Fry, Byron C lurtis, Spurgeon McDougal, Era May Lain, Margaret Turner, Marion Sharp, Clara McSween, Frances Taylor, Nancy McClure, Edna Earle Williams, Jerry Mitchell, Jean Watson, Joe Johnston, Silas Johnson, James McC ary, Charles Reeves, and Lee Hinton. I. Gathered around the copy table. 2. Turner puts together leads and slugs to make the Chat. 3. Raleigh and Walker work- ing at their linotypes. 4. The print shop gang like Frances as much because she is pretty as because she is a good proofreader. 5. Smile at the birdie, Alonzo. 6. Two hard working Chat reporters. Evelyn McGaughy, Editor Students possessing a special talent for literary writing find an outlet to their talents in the Avesta, quarterly literary magazine of the College. Catering more or less to formal style of writing, the Avesta has as its chief purpose the promotion of literary interest and enthusiasm among the stu- dents and the development of talents in the field of literary achievement and appreciation. Among the types of literature included are fiction, poetry, es- say, biography, and editorial comment. Evelyn Mc- Gaughy, editor of the 1937-38 quarterly, has pro- duced magazines which have received high honors in the field of Texas intercollegiate competition. Many of the contributors to the booklet have also received state recognition for their original manu- scripts. First Row: Curtis, Borcn Second Row: Jones, Black Evelyn McGaughy Editor Jerry Boren Associate Editor By ' ron William Curtis Associate Editor Harry Black Staff Photographer Martha Jones Staff Artist Dr. F. M. Darnall Sponsor Stddde JlUe uiAd Ma i 4 e. Embracing unusual illustrations, |)h()togra[)liy, and designs, the publication also affords an outlet to the artistic talents of college students. Copies of the Avesta are distributetl freely throughout the canijius and are sent to many readers among the Teachers College ex-students. Contributors to the Avesta have been Jay D. Gaulden, L. K. Walker, Lena Stuart Morgan, D. W. Shelton, Duile Neville, Vesta Cain, Stella Free- man, N(jrma Ruth Cole, Lylia Rose, Treasure Louise Russell, Russell Smith, Lee Roy Neal, Fay Cooper, Bill Parker, Harry Black, Ray Edwards, Vivian Bunch, Amy Morrison, Anne Smith, James L. Mc- Cary, Pris cilla M. Williamson, Alonzo Jamison, Patsy Lee Brack, Eugene Fry, Earle Arwin Forest, Jr., Randall Seely, and Mary Ben Wray. Harry Black, Editor 7Ue. yucoa Sici . . . Harry Black Editor Evelyn McGaughy Humor Editor Jay D. Gaulden Sports Editor DuRwooD Hayes Staff Photographer Glen Taylor Staff Artist Virginia Haile, Dr. Arthur M. Sampley Sponsors Staff Members: Ray Edwards, Lloyd Yeager, Nolia Tram- mel, Frances Hamlett, Maxine Burnett, and Norman Grusky. q L PuJUutted . . . for the second consecutive year by Teachers College Press under the direction of Mr. J. D. Hall, the 1938 Yucca attempts to demonstrate that stu- dent minds and student hands can put out a year- book comparable to those published by commercial concerns. For the formal theme used in most an- nuals we have substituted a sparkling color theme because we felt that color will always be in good taste and because we believe that through a vivid color scheme the advantages of printing our book in our school can be made most apparent. Naturally we are proud, too, of the photography in the 1938 Yucca. Operating on the theory that " one picture is worth a thousand words, " we have tried to photograph campus life and campus per- sonalities at Teachers College instead of writing about them. In this work we have used Shaw Stu- dio, The Dohertys, Durwood Hayes, J. D. Hall, Norman Grusky, Jerry Boren, and even the editor himself. In reviving the fun or humor section, dead in Yuccas for the past two years, we have made an effort to satisfy both the demands of students for jollity and the requirements of propriety. To Eve- lyn McGaughy, our humor editor, Ray Edwards, a witty freshman, and Shorty Heath, campus snooper, go our thanks for this light side of the Yucca. This year ' s Yucca is somewhat larger than the 1937 yearbook. Particularly has the sports section been enlarged in an effort to give more space for pictures taken during games. Had we known when the Yucca was planned how successful the 1937-38 athletic year was going to be, we would probably have made this section even larger. We realize, for instance, that proportionally we alloted too much space for football and not enough for track, basket- ball, and tennis considering our athletes ' achieve- ments in these fields. For our excuse we offer the evident fact that we are neither sages nor prophets. u u u Likewise we reali .e that some others of the College ' s extra-curricular activities have been neg- lected despite the fact that we have tried to be fair to all. For the most part we have tried to keep the 1938 Yucca down to the size of previous Teachers College annuals. This we have been able to do by avoiding wasted space. We have tried to fill every page of the book full of interesting matter. Just how well we have succeeded in doing so we leave for our student readers to judge. As an annual publication the Yucca has cer- tain ilefmite goals. Primarily it is intended to serve as a memory book wliich keeps the happenings of 1937-38 fresh in the minds of students during the years before and after graduation. Photographs of all one ' s friends, all one ' s acquaintances, arc to be found in its pages. There, too, are photographic re- productions of memorable events of the college year. But the Yucca serves as a training-ground for students interested in journalistic pursuits. Particu- larly do staff members have an opportunity to gain experience in writing, photography, art work, and the composition of the printed page. Firsl Row. Burnett, Gaulden. Hamlet, Hayes Second Row: Heath, McGaughy, Taylor, Yeager 2 . W. oMif, X w- 4? 444t PfuUoKf, ue So there we sat, being very peaceful, when up walks the Big Shot. That ' s what we call the editor: The Big Shot. Well, he walks up to us, and says, " Woman, be funny. " We remained calm while we asked him if he meant funny ha-ha or funny peculiar, and he stalked out. Then we called a freshman who looked funnier than anyone we could find around the campus. And for a single day we looked like a football team in the huddle with that freshman. We came up praising Allah, and clutching in our grubby little fist a worthl — we mean priceless manuscript. It was a Humor Section. Next day the Big Shot, after having read it, approached us. " Young woman, " he said, with a stern, paternal look on his face (we could tell by the fire streaming from his nostrils and the razor in his hand that he was a little angry.) " young woman, do you know what good, clean fun is? " " No, " we replied. " What good is it? " So he sent out and had someone else write a joke, which we will now tell. • • • JOKE ist gentleman: Who was that lady I seen you out with last night? 2nd gentleman: That wasn ' t no lady, that was my wife. • • • We know that is a good joke. It ought to be. Enough people have thought so. • • • SUCCESS STORY I got a Class Meeting — Freshman president The first thing that I did in order to get a class meeting — after " falling out " at five A. M., of course — was to brush my hair down and back, or vice versa and stalk into the Dean ' s office. " Sir, we would like to have a class meeting. " " Well, " he said, sucking a pencil, " if you have good reason, no malicious intent, will get a written statement from your sponsor endorsed by two busi- nessmen and one or more preachers, and make a $25 dollar bond we might arrange for it. See my assistant. " " Are you the assis — ' " Yes. See my assistant. " " Are you the ass — ? " " Yes. I ' ll draw up the papers. Come back at noon. " After signing up for the room, arranging with the janitors, and making a cash deposit on the key to the bulletin board, I went to the Chat office. I was greeted by a stern red-head; after wiping his inky hands on the dictionary cover, he finally con- sented to print the notice. And there is where the secret of my success lies; I had some dirt on the associate editor, so I got it in the Chatterbox. Well, naturally everybody read the notice and came to the meeting. As soon as we filed in — be- tween two lines of Starr-studded cops — everything busted loose. I don ' t know what happened after that. They never did calm down, but all I was supposed to do was to get the meeting. • • • PROGRESS? There was a little girl; She went to school on the Hill. She was a freshman three years, She ' s a freshman still. • • • ON MY ROOMMATE— MY OVERCOAT One dull dark day a stork sheepishly snuck up to the back door, left him, and died of relief — others died for relief. After that all was smooth till one day some sap left the stable door open and he escaped ! He was next seen with his ears cleverly con- cealed beneath a green and white fish cap, and it was my ill fortune that he had the good fortune of get- ting me for a roommate. And did things begin to Page 284 42 iUt pick uji! 1 ilon ' t have to call to sec if he is home — just look for my suit. Anci my tooth brush. Of course, he wouldn ' t think of brushing his teeth with my brush; he only uses it to polish his shoes — with my polish. Is he a wow with the girls! You know, it is kincla soothing to have some cute little number adjust my tie; unless of course, it ' s around that lug ' s neck to match my shirt, shoes, socks, suit, overcoat, and hat that he usually dons when he steps out. On wash day, clothes became so scarce that he had to wear one of his own shirts, and I didn ' t know him. Sometimes I think I ' ll buy a bustle just to see if he ' ll wear it. Getting back to girls — he never gets back the second time, incidentally — , he hates to break all the hearts that he does — according to him — but he can ' t help it if he has got a way with the women. By the way, that ' s not all that he has got away with. And if I thought that I could get away with mur- der, the freshman clas s would be diminished by one a heck of a lot c]uicker than Cock Robin passed out of the picture. 1 [)()ssibly coukln ' t go to the iuneral. thougii; he would have to wear my suit. • • • FIFTY ITEMS FOR SUCCESSFUL DATING 2 arms 2 lips 8 cylinders 8 bucks total 50 • • • VERSION NO. 3 Who was that lady I seen you outwit last night ? I aduif e Sto Once upon a time there was a beautiful young princess; that is, she was beautiful if you counted out that last quarter of an inch of her nose. She Page 285 4? 44H. lived in a lovely, big, dismal castle high up on a hill. At this point we introduce a traveling sales- man, because we are of the firmly established opinion that no story is a good story unless it con- tains the following important elements: I princess, perferably young and beautiful. I traveling salesman I jigger of Sco — Oops! Sorry — wrong recipe. The traveling salesman had worked very hard all day, and as a reward for his efforts he had sold 4,658 (or 468) Fuller brushes; anyhow, he ' d sold 4. So he was very happy when, just at sunset, he turned his Model T up the long, winding lane which led to the castle on the hill. Now this traveling salesman, being a modest and retiring sort of chap, hardly knew how to approach the great mastiff which met him at the castle gate and said, " No, we don ' t want any. " Which was quite surprising, for a mastiff. The traveling salesman was so completely taken aback that he got into his car and drove off. This is the last we hear of the traveling salesman, as he is not seen again in these parts. But we must get along with our story. Let ' s see — where were we? Oh, yes . . . The princess had a stepmother to whom she was very wicked. She was very wicked. She was such a cruel princess, as a matter of fact, that she had her stepmother, the queen, put to work as a scullery maid early in life. One day a handsome prince came riding by on a fine Wallis blue palfrey. He wore beautiful red and silver harness — the horse, we mean, not the prince. He fell madly in love with the poor stepmother, and started singing to her (now we ' re talking about the prince.) Then the princess stuck her nose, the one she used to talk through, into the picture, and the prince rode away, causing the stepmother to be very sad. So one day while the stepmother was standing around singing " Some o ' These Days That Prince Is Gonna Miss His Stepmother, " from the picture of the same name) the princess decided that she would be better off dead. So the princess sent out one of her henchmen, equipped with a tommy-gun, a time bomb, a blackjack, and a small sack in which to bring home the stepmother ' s toe nails. Unfortun- ately the time bomb went off too soon. The hench- man does not again enter the story. (Author ' s note: That makes two we ' ve checked off.) Next we find the stepmother in the woods, where she has just met five pygmies (that ' s for variety) named Mergenthwirker, Filchensnitch, Kaufbaum, Finkelstein, and Jones. They offer to take her over to their place to look at some etchings. She, being quite a connoisseur of etchings, agrees to go along; but while they are marching through the woods singing " The Elves ' Goose-Stepp ing Song, " from the opera " La Trailerata, " a newsboy runs up, yelling, " Extry, Extry, read all about it! Prince to wed beautiful princess unless stepmother objects! " So the stepmother rushed back toward the palace. Now don ' t you wish you knew what hap- pened } Just tear the cover off your 1938 Yucca and send it to us, together with a ten-dollar bill or a reasonably exact facsimile thereof, and we will tell you how the stepmother got rid of the princess and married the prince herself. And they lived happily forever after. • • • He walked in with stern intent; He says, " Now, Dad, I ain ' t got a cent! " " A — I — C — , you ' ve been to CIA. " • « • SPOTLESS Cleanliness is Godliness, The choir sings; And lucre is very filthy. The coroner sings; Accordingly, college boys Should have wings. • • • GOOD, CLEAN JOKE I St feller: Who was that lady I seen you eating Page 286 4Z 44 n with last night? 2nd feller: That wasn ' t no huiy — that was my knile. • • • 7i4e 1cda i4, and tUe McQee le Old Pa Talon stalked into the mash house and stormed out: " Boys, looks like we ' ns is goin ' to hafta bump off that McGeezle pack! They stole every pint in the house, tore all the West pictures off ' n the east wall, and that orney Zeke McGeezle even stooped so low as to cut the Chatterbox out my last week ' s Chat. He knowed that I had my name in it too, an wuz goin ' to send hit home to ma. We is gunnin ' fur them varmints, and we ain ' t quittin ' till every one of them bottles is filled or the moonlight is shinin " through their mangy hides. " " Listen, Pa, I ain ' t squeezin ' a trigger at them ridge-runnin ' skunks till that cussed Pu Stovepipe fetches my suit back. They jus ain ' t no percentage in a man puncturin " his one an only go-to-meetin ' garments, " Usa Raliegh, a slouch-shouldered, huck- skin-clad Talon begged. " Now listen here, Usa, you is the best shot of the bunch an you ain ' t gonna crawl out on us! Alius tol you not to loan yore jeans to them flea- bitten coyotes. Come on, you chicken hearts, we is goin ' to wipe them pests plum off ' n the ridge. And on top of that, we may — now mind you, I ' m just saying we may — take every ash tray in the hull ciurn house. Get out your horn, Ral, and call in the dogs. If ' n they try to run, we ' ll put ol ' Bess on the trail. If Bess can ' t take it, we ' ll take a taxi. " " Yeah, but Pa, Bess ain ' t no skunk dog. " " Well, come on, boys; let ' s have a skunk killin ' . " " Hey thar, you yellar bellied Geezes, come out and come to terms or call the funeral home for reservations, " old grizzle puss growled as they dismounted in front of the McGeezle place. " Whadda yu doin " in these parts, Tal ? " Zeke asks, munching his cud. " Whadda we doin ' ? You know durn well what we is doin ' ; we ' enze is cum to git that likker back! " " We ain ' t givin ' back no gin! " " Oh, you aint is your Well, do you know what I got in this can? Is acid, that ' s what ' tiz; an I ' ll ruin every tennis racket in the house if ' n you ilon ' t come across! " McGeezle drops both shotguns in gape- mouthed amazement, " No, no, fur gosh sakes, no. Throw us in the briar patch (near Shady Shores if possible), cut off ' n our heads, but don ' t mess up our rackets! " " Well whadda you gonna do aboot hit? " " We ' ll gladly give back the gin; and say. Pa, do you know that big hosiery advertisement sign in my room? " " Yaw. " " Well, I ' ll have Pu paste hit right on your ceiling if ' n you will just put that acid down. " " Okey Dokey, but I ' ll have to deprive your pack from thumbing its way to town fur a whole week. " " Shore, Pa, we ' ll do hit. " • • • HERE BELOW There ' s wailing and gnashing Of teeth, down here below. So take heed my sisters. And watch where you go. There is never any peace; You can ' t hear or sleep. The smoke boils up, And the filth is deep. There are moans and curses. And they use serpents for toys. Take my advice, sisters; Don ' t room under four boys. R. E. • • • WHAT BIRD? Last fall the hairy, black editor of the Yucca — I mean Harry Black, editor of the Yucca, made the radical decision that this year ' s Yucca might have some pictures of the students in it. After the decision, a studio was built on the hill near the Band House. Everyone has to pass the Page 287 42 444i. band house to get to the studio; so naturally, all the girls had two pictures made. The studio is near the girls ' tennis courts; so naturally, all the boys had two pictures made. Thus, by using headwork in locating the shack, only the freshmen will have to be photographed next year; for the editor is saving one of each of the pictures. He would also like to print a few instructions to the bewildered fish for next year. They won ' t see it this year, but they can next year. Of course, they will already have their Yucca pictures made by then, but they can read this and learn what they have been through. All you have to cio is to go to the ad. building —you possibly know where that is by now — and down in front on the ground floor where the ticket booth is. There you sign the contract to be present on a certain day at a certain hour. After filing the papers — you had better leave your phone number; you might forget and break the contract — the ticket girl warns you not to forget, and you are released on bail. Then you must take the date of the event home and pin it up on your wall. The reason for this is that there is a thing called a dead line. Nobody is killed; that simply means that after a certain time and two extensions, no pictures can be taken after a few more weeks elapse. After several weeks of impatient waiting, you put on your roommate ' s best clothes, mooch a nickel, mount the Goose, and journey to the studio. Upon this occasion you mount the thirteen fatal steps and face the all-seeing eye of the camera. After searching for the famous bird that school teachers usually try to joke about when their brood is being snapped, you grin right sweet and it ' s all over. One word of warning: If a salesmanship stu- dent comes around and tries to sell you an enlarge- ment for a buck, buy the picture — it costs a dollar twenty-five. o o • HE LOVED AND LOST— HIS APPETITE He knew women; in fact, he had them classi- fied from the wall flower to the two-by-four debu- tante. He knows all the answers — No and Yes. He was a handsome brute with broad shoulders and curly hair. He was the left end on the basket- ball team — left in till the game started. And that ' s where the story starts. He, Bleep Strong, I should have said, was on the gym floor tossing one shot after another through hoop — hoop — whoop — whoop — darn these salty pea- nuts. Anyway he was making goals. He was lightly stepping around on the boards and bowling the gals over; but did he pay any attention to them? Naw! Bicep hated women; once one had danced with him, and then — after dancing with him, mind you — she refused to let him take her home. After two years he smiled at her on the streets, and she smiled back. He rushed home to change clothes, but when he returned she had stood him up again. Bicep had hated women ever since. As he performed on the court, an Easterner tossed a pop bottle at his pretty locks and scored a K. O. Bicep sank to his knees. Did he fall? Naw! The audience (all except the foreigner) ran out and caught his swaying head in her lap. She nursed him back to health and happiness. Did he stay happy? Naw! He married her! • • • THIRTY-ONE HOURS Time was when we were young, Maggie; But we ' ve grown old somehow. We ' ll have to adjust ourselves, Maggie; For we are sophomores now. • • • STORY WITH MORAL In a recent issue of the Chatterbox, the digger- up of the dirt observed that the pond in the patio of the library resembled a keyhole. Some bright young fellow observed that key hole snooping would be given a boost if the holes were ever built that big. Taking a hint from the local Wincheller, the Industrial Education Club proceeded to design some similar holes for the Marquis Hall doors. This helped employ school boys, for every boy on the campus wanted to buy a pair of soft-soled shoes so Page 28 If ' 4? 444t tlicv coukl sneak up unseen. The shoe stores hail to liire six more clerks to take care of the ileniands of woukl-be Winchells. The heck of it is that some selfish — " every man for himself, and the devil take the hindmost " — guy devised plans that killed the new industry. The self-loving capitalist figured out a plan for making shadow-proof keyhole-shades. Of course, after that nut had patented the idea, so he could get all the money for it, nobody wanted to make any big holes for the dorm doors; and nobo dy would buy any more soft-soled shoes. As a result of the fool idea, a darn good industry was ruined, six school boy shoe clerks were out of work, and he didn ' t even get to sell the darn things. Two men had already bought new spectacles, but things are normal again. [Translated from the Sansk nt by Ed a McGaughy, Translators, Lt ' d.) Dramatis Personae Colonel O ' Chaira — a proud Kentucky Colonel. Pinky O ' Chaira — his daughter, " the fairest flower of all the Southland, suh. " EzEKiEL — a lazy, good-for-nothin ' nig- ger. HoNEYLAMB — a Spirited racehorse. Cadwallider Abercrombie — a gentle- man of the Old School, whate er that means. ACT I (The curtain rises on the veranda of Colonel O ' Chaira ' s palatial Southern shack. Colonel O. is discovered (just like a new planet) sitting in a rocking chair. Ezekiel is discovered, too. He sits on the floor.) Colonel O.: Ezekiel, you black, good-for- nothin ' coon, bring youah Marster a mint julep. Easy on the mint, boy; easy on rds- the mmt. Ezekiel: Yowsah, Mista Runnel, suh. (He doesn ' t move.) (At this j)oint Honey lamb strolls up antl sits in another chair. He bows politely to the Colonel.) Honeylamb: Good mawnin. Colonel. Colonel O.: Good mawnin, Honeylamb. (He isn ' t a bit surprised at Honeylamb ' s words. It ill becomes a Kentucky Colonel to be surprisctl at anything a racehorse may do.) Honeylamb: Ezekiel, bring me a mint juleji. Ezekiel: (Still without moving) Yowsah. Two mint juleps. Two-o-o mint juleps. (Enter Pinky, swishing her bustle from left to right. Pinky always leads with a left. She sits on the top step, twirling her parasol.) Pinky: Mawnin ' , Pappy. Colonel O.: Howdy, Gal. Pinky: Pappy, I ' d like to speak to you alone. Colonel O.: Gal, I don ' t want none of youah hifalutin ' city ways around heah. Evah since I sent you off to finish grammah school youall have Page 28 4? un acted up like this. Honeycomb and Ezekiel are as much a part of this family as youall. Speak youah piece, Gal. Pinky: Pappy, I don ' t like having this heah race- hawse around ouah place. Bettin ' s sinful, Pappy, and this heah hawse is an instrument of sin. Colonel O.: Calm youah nerves, Gal. My old friend Cadwallider Abercrombie is comin ' heah this mawnin ' to take Honeylamb away with him. And though it breaks my poah old heart to see him go, I ' ll be happier havin him away than havin you depaht foah Africa on a sailin ' ship, Gal. Pinky: Cadwallider Abercrombie! The Cad! Colonel O.: Pinky, I won ' t have you callin Mistah Abercrombie any nicknames. No daughter of mine gets so familiar with a man she ' s not married to. Pinky: Pappy, I have somethin to tell to you. I have decided I don ' t want to get married. I want to go up Nawth and be a missionary to the heathen Yankees. Colonel O.: The heathen WHATS, Gal.? Pinky: Oh, Pappy, forgive me! Heathen Dam- yankees, Pappy. Heathen Damyankees! Colonel O.: That ' s bettah. Gal. I won ' t have no membah of my family usin ' such language. (Curtain) ACT II Scene: the same. Time: Oh, it doesn ' t matter. Thirty minutes later. Well, say thirty-five minutes later. That sounds all right. (The curtain rises on the same front porch. The Colonel is once more — or still — seated in the same rocking chair. Ezekiel is on the floor. We are quite positive he hasn ' t moved yet.) Colonel O.: Ezekiel, you lazy, good-fo ' -nothin ' coon, bring me a mint julep. Easy on the mint, bo y; easy on the mint. (Enter Cadwallider Abercrombie. He is a funny-looking critter with a handle-bar mustache and a gold headed cane. There is blood in his eye. He must have been out on quite a jamboree last night.) Cadwallider (from this point we will just call him Cad for short): Colonel O ' Chaira, Sah, Ah regret to inform you that I can ' t take youah old hawse, Sah. I understood that I was to get youah beautiful daughter with the racehawse, and heah I find that she is a-leavin ' these pahts. Sah, I won ' t have it! That gal ' s mine. (Enter Pinky, leading Honeylamb. She seems to be pretty sulky this morning. She swishes her bustle in the customary fashion.) Pinky: Good mawnin ' , Mistah A. Heah ' s youah racehawse, Suah. And now if yoall will just fawk ovah that foah dollahs and eighty cents you owe Pappy foah him, I ' ll be very much obliged, Suh, and I ' ll take the next train foah the Nawth. Cad: Not so fast, me pretty. Ah refuses to take the nag unless Ah gets the gal. If yo ' won ' t marry me. Gal, Ah won ' t take the hawse. Pinky: Nobody said anything about me marryin ' yoall, Mistah Abercrombie, Suh. If you had men- tioned it befoah, we might have settled this thing soonah. Now of course youall realize that I don ' t want to get married, but I ' d nevah fogive myself if I let my poah old Pappy keep this awful creatuah. Mistah Abercrombie, I consents to marry you. Cad: Pinky, Gal, you don ' t know how happy youall have made me. Colonel: Gal, I ' m mighty proud of this mawnin ' s work. Come and kiss youah old pappy. (Pinky comes and kisses her poor old pappy.) Colonel: Ezekiel, bring us foah mint juleps. Easy on the mint. Ezekiel: Yowsah, Mistah Kunnel. Fouah mint juleps. (Ezekiel doesn ' t move. We figure it out that Ezekiel has been a hopeless paralytic from birth, thus introducing some pathos into this drama, which certainly cioesn ' t have anything else. But then you try doing better on short notice.) THE END • • • Version No. X He: Who was that lady I seen you with last night.? He the 2nd: Watch your English, friend; watch your English. Page 290 i44€ By SHORTY A CHATTERBOX— even in the nccal That ' s what it is; a full-length picture of informal hap- penings in resume for this college year. My method of presentation of those fortunate or unfortunate individuals who appear in these columns is to rehash part of the things that have happened this year and include them in summary form. At any rate, it will be wise to make mention of those who are outstanding in some phase of campus life or those who have succeeded in making themselves known to the students through the medium of this type of publicity. No one can deny the fact that he ' d rather read about something or someone that he knows; and that ' s the reason I intend to condense the happenings of several months into a page or two of Teachers College history on the windy side. For the majority of College students there is a sharp distinction between seasons, and they do not associate very many events with the months. For this reason, I shall use a three-season year; namely, FALL, WINTER, and SPRING. The yucca, in its entirety, will cover all of these periods, but I will attempt to draw a line between them in order to lessen chances of confusion. As stated in the Chat, these tidbits of YOUR life are not intended to cause personal grudges or ridicule. I sincerely hope that they will be only re- minders of your collegiate experiences. However, if something is not satisfactory, treat it like a re- cording — turn it over and play the other side. • • • As football is the current topic of discussion, I ' ll be forced to mention that no football plaver will break training rules this year because they ' re not supposed to, and the coach wouldn ' t like it. After all, it ' s just like Bowen said, " You can ' t be night owls and keep up with the Eagles. " • • • Forty-six dollars and four bits was total expendi- ture lor two pairs of shoe.s, one hat, a twenty-four hour sojourn in Cowtown, and a night ' s lodging at the Union Hotel for an enterprising foursome, accortling to the latest report from Guinn, Holladay, Peters, and Brashears. • • • Donald Stanford should like to keep mum about the picture of Grace Weaver, his throb from Lamesa, but the fellers won ' t let him have any privacy. Congratulations, Don, on your taste. • • • " Go-bys " for the current opener are topped by " Moping " Brother Guinn and " Dashing " Don Quimby. Barnes and Green seem to know what they ' re about. • • • " Springtime " Anthony is still hitting the highs and the lows for anybody who ' ll listen; and take it from me, some of ' em listen to " fair to middlin ' . " • • • Coming to the front for this week is the small account of a date that Kenneth Guinn was to have had with Fern Dillinger. Here ' tis. He came, he sat. Jack Dumas called, Francis answered, whispered to Fern, and Kenneth went home. Date lasted about twenty minutes. Wanted: Advisor for Fern. Flash! He beat his own time Monday night with Audrey Lee. This one lasted only fifteen minutes! • • • Does anybody know what ' s happening over at the Hall ? They ' re kinda quiet over there this term, don ' t you think? Alice, a buxom freshman quarter- ing there, answered the query, " What happens to your lap when you stand up. " " Why, it merely retreats to the rear and pops up under an assumed name. " • • • Did you hear the one about " long distance ' s got me? " This one has me stumped. Sadie Fike, freshman at the Fuller House, fainted dead away the other night when Bevo Webb called her for a date ! • • • Bill Smith, new skeet at the corner, worked an Page 291 44 kt hour overtime the other night to keep from walk- ing home with his newly acquired girl friend. Doesn ' t sound like romance to me. • • • Harper Smith, just out of the hospital, has found a rather novel way to keep dreams from bothering him. He jumped out of a two story window and waked himself up! He refused to comment as to patent rights. • • • Alvin (Killer) Gates was reading about this new lineman " bulwark " in last week ' s paper and remarked that he wasn ' t in the game! ! Imagine, — " bulwark of the line — " not being able to play. • • • Mildred Jones has added to the list of attic soliloquies with, " Love is similar to baggage in that if it isn ' t checked, it will be expressed. " • • • Don Quimby says that the incessant drone of Frank Fowler ' s voice in the various sessions reminds him of the auctioneer on the American Tobacco Company ' s program. A veritable barrage of blatant bull that seemingly has no ending, is his idea of the one-sided session. • • • Sylvia, a fictitious person from SCW, called Bob Bailey the other night and askeci him to wait for her at the West End fire station. He waited an hour and a half and decided she wasn ' t coming. • • • Members of the Fitch House have inaugurated a private system of snooping and publish their com- bined findings each week in a newspaper of their own making. • • • Bert Frazee has apparently started back to high school for a short course. • • • Dude Neville is the most determined cuss in Marquis Hall ... all the bathtubs were full the night of the dance, Wednesday night ... so she took her sponge in the basin in the laundry room. She had as much privacy as Wally Simpson. A ROOMMATE ' S PSALM A scape-goat is my roommate; I shall not want another like him. He maketh me to lie down on the edge of the bed all night; He getteth into my hair. He gripeth my soul; he leadeth me into paths of boredom with his ancient jokes. Yea, though I pay my part of the rent, I fear much disturbance, for thou art with me; thy snoring and thy bragging discomforteth me. Our cook prepareth a table before me in his pres- ence, and he gobbleth up all the food; he annointest his head with my oil; my ennui runneth over. Surely to goodness if this dumbcluck follows me all the college days of my life, I shall dwell in the nut-house forever. • • • James Harvey " wasn ' t feelin ' no pain " till the nightwatchman literally chased him and his five girls off the Demonstration School fire escape the other night. • • • Jack Dumas is to receive the booby prize this week for all the candy, cigarets, drinks, etc., that go with the usual case of " esssay " and stuff that he ' s been handing out. Now, boys, lay off him, he ' s really gone! • • • Zoe Mills is really going to town since the pre- mature bud of romance opened for her. I thought she was gone there for a while, but anything in " Texas " can change. • • • Audrey Binkley thought she pulled a fast one on Bill Wilson when she told him her brother was coming and that she wanted to break a date. She did, and he broke her of the habit when he learned that the brother was in boy friend ' s clothing. • • • Walter Gill has been having the odciest kind of dreams. Why, one night last week he thought Page 292 4?, 44 that he was n the hike ami IkuI to row back to shore! • • • Siiookic Brooks had his car " stolen " by a couple of T. C. girls; but when it ran out of gas they reported it, ami the cops brought it home. Helen Thompson and Mary Kendrick might be in the know! • • • Kenneth King may have been in spots before, but just wait until his steady (?) from Big Springs comes for the check-up on the Evers affair. • • • Kenneth Pharr answered an urgent telephone call at the library the other night and had the perfect answer ready when the librarian asked him what was wrong. • • • After the Thanksgiving holidays some griev- ances are bound to be aired because of the change in environment, etc., and here ' s the most current one, according to your snoopy commentator. It ' s all abotit the " big apple " that is literally taking the college dances by storm. Varied reports all hinge on the fact that it is " ruining the dances. " Personally, it appears to me that if one likes a three- ring circus with every dance, then by all means let ' s keep on having the " big apple " and consequently have a two-in-one specialty for the price of one. Of course, if one doesn ' t like it, there ' s always a loophole. Why go to dance in the first place, or why break with a dance-date, or why not form a tag line that will break it up when it starts? These are only suggested solutions, but some of the fellows are howling because they like to dance; and they can ' t enjoy a dance if most of the best dancers are kept on one end of the floor doing a combination Apache, stomp, square or some pagan expression of the art. The girls simply don ' t have a chance, according to these howlers, as they are re-tagged immediately if some person tries to gang in and get the girl back on the main floor. Well, that ' s the way it is, and the outcome is something to stay with us for a while yet; so I ' m gonna get me a good seat and watch for the breaks, whatever they may be. • • • Billy Bob Keith is on the spot, if you ask me. He was asked to the Hodge house formal that is to be held December to by two of its occupants, namely: Inez Landrum and Margaret Rcece. • • • Sounds rather gruesome, but get Bob Bailey to tell about the rare uses of silver nitrate some time. It should prove diverting. • • • Kenneth King and Jessie Evers have started a joint savings account. May I suggest, as a form of sound investment, that " baby bonds " are very stable. • • • The reported marriage of Tommy Fouts and Norma Ruth Cole is purely mythical in origin, and they are not married. This only strengthens my opinion about Dame Rumor — she ' s still on the campus. • • • Bo Evans and Herbert Parrish were called to meet a girl at 215 Normal last Sunday night about twelve o ' clock. After passing each other sev- eral times in their walks up and down the street, they fmally concluded that there was something fishy about the whole thing and went home. Bert Frazee and Willie McMichael went to the show Saturday night. She wanted a dance date be- fore the show, but Willie put his foot down and she waited until he was off duty; and, as I said before, they went to the show. • • • Mary Kendrick is supervising Susie-Q-ing, Big Apple, and Poly Hopping, in the Hall. Ten easy lessons for a dollar. • • • Flash! J. D. Elder finished in second place Page 293 44 n at the C. L. C. dance Monday night. Bill Bussard nosed him out by a full length. • • • I suppose someone will think that I ' m being un- duly sarcastic and call me a perfect idiot, but no- body is perfect. • • • Mary Westmoreland had a relapse last week and was discovered playing jacks in the front room. • • • Violets have quit falling for Dick Johns around Krum! • • • Nadine Mayo calmly pulled a loose shred of cocoanut from her friend ' s hair anci made this startling resolution in a vehement fashion. " No more Gingham Inn anytime. " • • • Myrah Woods and " Red " Spruell have pledged themselves to keep company with each other for a while and bound that pledge with a small band on the ring finger of her left hand. They showed it to me last night. • • • Didja hear about the feller who hadda ' hang- over for three days? " Yesterday, today, and to- And you might ask some of the fellers just why it is they have begun calling Lee Hinton by the name of " Scratcher " Hinton. • • • Tom Sewell or J. D. Elder or Bill Bussard or somebody is having to put up with competition for the hand of Dale Reynolds. • • • Frank Vela kindly permitted his best friend, Mary Alice Best, to wear his half-century diamond and she ' s still wearing it. He ' s rather good-natured about it all — -may be his modesty. • • • This is news! A campus snooper is popular with the students at T. C. as attested by the vote taken yesterday morning in assembly. Seriously, friends, Bowen and I wish to thank all of you on behalf of your vote. As we are Chat representatives, I feel justified in taking this means of extending our appreciation for the honor. • • • Sylva Barnes and Evelyn Hunt were called by " Brown, from the Press " to be at Marquis Hall at an appointed hour last Saturday afternoon for pictures for his paper as they were recently elected favorites of the College. They were there, but the photographer didn ' t show up. The old gag still works. • • • Robert Eatherly, authority on " flowers for special occasions, " may be consulted at any time on the subject if anyone is interested. Tallant imparts this bit of information. " Pukey " McAlexander is having his hat cleaned. He used it ingeniously the other night as a cuspidor. There ' s really nothing to it, but he did have to empty the thing several times as the car window wouldn ' t roll down far enough to let him get his head out. • • • This is the first scene of a playlet that involves two little T. C. studes who were bent on eloping by plane on a recent winter ' s eve: A Bonney, Young lass walked up to the rear door of a rooming house and Knox timidly on the Hall door. Haile, " came an answer after a breathless pause. The door opened slowly, and a Hardy, Han- son lad Rose and anxiously Shool{ her hand. " Did you have to Hunt for me, my Sweet? " " ' Yes, but a good Shepherd showed me the way; up hill, down hill, over Craig and across Bridges. " A ghost-like Webb of eeriness fills the atmos- phere. He takes her in his arms and she whispers — " You are such a Kuhl-man, how can you be so Smiley? " " 0-Dam " quoth he, " All ' s Wells " — but stops to Pender his next step. Finally, he blurts a Sharp, " Did you fix the Cowling on the plane? " She answers with, " Why, of course, and I Page 294 4? 44yn painlctl it Brown ami S lrcy. " She SLkldcnly screams as a Siiirr lamls in the room. Being a Sports nan he quickly sizes up the sit- uation, grabs up the girls and runs, yelling — " Darn- all watchmen and Masters of Watchmen. I l rather have Hoover prosperity. " END OF SCENE ONE • • • Is there anyc ne who hasn ' t heard about Ken- neth Pharr ' s " Hatchet Gang. ' ' " It has been operating in and around Denton for the past few weeks and it should come to the height of its glory this month as it originated with a Washington Day program ! • • • Johnny Riola and Faye Taylor have discon- tinued dating together for three weeks. Nothing to that, but here ' s the rub. They plan to begin where they left off they still go for each other. • • • BIG CASH REWARD " Are you so homely that you always look at the reverse of the pocket mirror to keep from scaring yourself to death ? Do you sleep with your face in a pillow just to be kind to burglars. Do men dodge you when you walk down the street instead of Rolls-Roycing you. ' ' Are you knock-kneed, cross- eyed, pigeon-toed, and hawk-nosed. ' ' Are you the kind of girl that jealous wives like for their hus- bands to go out with. ' ' Are you lantern-jawed and droop-hipped. Do you pray for rain so that you can carry an umbrella? Are you called to the telephone to turn down side-show offers. ' ' Do you protect yourself from peeping Toms by leaving the shades up. ' ' " Now, then, take stock of yourself. Are you the female described above . If so, sister, I ' ll pay fifty dollars spot cash for an answer to this article. All you have to do is drop me a line and tell me the hiding place of that dizzy, long-eared bum who dug you up for me in a blind date last Saturday night. " • • • " Duck " Collins was gyped outa $4.85 at one of the suburban " nite spots " of Fort Worth last Sat- urday night. No exj)lanati()n of just how it was done is forthcoming from this snooper, however. Carl Garner and Virginia Smith danced twenty minutes at the Ringside the other night. Carl was " stuck " for violating some traffic regulation and they had to be back home by the appointed hour or the Starr-Wghx would have shone is the alibi given. • • • Sweeping out the Hall: Aurelia Rewaldt made a take-ofT from Dallas " bout a week ago, and went up in the air when she found out that she was fifteen minutes late. After a few ground maneuvers she soloed home. • • • Francis Fischer was either ill, in Corsicana, at home in Dallas, or at her grandmother ' s funeral if anyone is trying to find out where she was last week-end. • • • Edwin " Red " Rodgers was the victim of the age-old prank " Going to see Mary " Sunday night. E.xplanations will follow in terse form. Farmhouse — Lonely wife — unexpected husband — excitement — shotgun — dash for safety. Tom Kelley and W. J. McGee lured the poor fellow into it. After a thorough examination for bird shot he exclaimed, " It ' s remarkable, the way I ran — and didn ' t have to worry about reserve, either. " • • • Willie, drugstore skeet and puddle-jumper, had to call the cops Sunday afternoon to apprehend an unruly customer. The disturber of the peace was a child about six or seven years old. • • • Therecia McCasland .sent a letter to an ex-b. f. with the hopes of receiving a Valentine box of candy. She got a special delivery with a proposal! • • • Rose Heyck and Houston Stiff are continuing their class romance via love note and picture route. • • • Former House of Representatives ash trays now repose on the third floor of one of our campus Page 295 42 44 homes, tsch, tsch. • • • Smitty, of the corner Smythes, was passing out the cigars Tuesday. An eight-pound boy, by the way. But, he passed the stogies to the girls. None of the girls passed out but I sure had my doubts for a while. • • • Byron Curtis thinks that he should be men- tioned in the " They Stand Out " column as he is the only student now enrolled in College who started in kindergarten and has continued on as a part of the institution through his college training. • • • Any small-time Wincheller could tell that the pond in the library patio looks like a door key. Gryposis is the technical name for in-growing nails. S ' pAi4 l f Part of a skit to be presented at SCW last Thursday night was cut b ecause it inferred that girls shouldn ' t expect a Denton boy to be decent — that would be expecting too much. • • • Tom Barton called Inez Beeson the night he and Artemisa Thomas had a showdown. A few weeks ago he and Inez went through practically the same procedure. Acts like a cycle or a game. If it is to be considered a game, I heard somewhere that it was one game that couldn ' t be called on account of darkness! • • • Loren Long has been trying to convince me that Dutch dates are all right, because a boy ' s presence is worth as much to a girl and vice versa — even more at an all-college, as the girl would not be there at all if a boy didn ' t bring her. • • • Ben Smith, of the corner Smythes, has a fashion note for boys who have blond eyebrows and eye- lashes. To enhance the attractiveness of facial con- tour and to facilitate making goo-goo eyes at girls, he is using mascara. • • • Laura Louise Sauls is wearing a wedding band! She bought the thing for a dime downtown. • • • These guys who quit smoking are sure pains in the neck — cost you a pack while they ' re swearing off . . . Doc Brent has a different appellation — the fellers call him " Snow White " now . . . Wart Sanders was granted the permission to date Joe Hullum by Miss Russell. • • • Several fellows over at the Evans Cafe have been raying and hooraying all week because Mary Burt McAfee has lost her voice temporarily. • • • A musical group from here will play for a dance in Commerce Friday night! Anybody wanta go along? Bill Dawson has booked the dance and it is for some organization at ETSTC. The group is to masquerade as a California band. • • • Ray Edwards doesn ' t want it orated around that he asked a girl to go in and read the paper the other night. There happened to be two girls, however. The other one stayed around for a few minutes, then a car came along and Ray went on home and read his paper. • • • " Red " Rodgers, freshman from Palestine, and new Campus Chat office boy, is still groggy from a scare the other afternoon. He had the effrontry to walk up and ask Choc Sportsman if he weren ' t part Jewish. Whooooooo! • • • Quotes from Dr. Joe Ray when approached on dirt subject for this column: " I ' ve been holding my own and I haven ' t anything for publication. Just like to see my name in print. " Glad I ' m not taking government. • • • Special for this week only! Tillie Tillman has Page 296 iiw SUN [[[■ Quality Food at Low Prices Special Monthly Rates ' Eat When You Want and What You Want ' BtudleHi. Jtejad ffUaAie R. W. SMITH COMPLIMENTS OF THE " IgJxu North Texas ' First Fraternity COURTESY SAFETY SERVICE 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 44 quit dating! This is a fact based upon unbiased opinion by Miss Tillman to your interrogator-com- mentator. • • • Imogene Smith, very, very freshman from Fort Worth, has cast anchor for the genial Ralph Hester. Watch for proceedings. • • • Jack Jouette made a coupla dates while at the all-college and forgot which night he made them for and mixed the dates. He got out of the dilemma partially by going with a different date at SCW. Kay and Wynelle both called him later, and he ' d made dates with them on the same night! • • • Jack Holladay is sporting a newly gnashed ear that he acquired while gadding about during the holidays. Wanna know how he got it? A girl friend bit it on a dare; and, boy, did he holler! • • • Tom Sewell and Wynette Portwood are mak- ing " spring cleaning " plans. Looks like Tom has been doing a little " low talking. " • • • Mary Jim Kinder and her affiliates have formed a hitch-hiking club that is rapidly putting the boys on the corner out of the running. They even hitch to town and back just for the fun they get out of leaving a bunch standing on the corner. • • • Mike " Bing " Allen has been raving about his certain SCW beauty with whom he has been going. He took her to dinner not long ago, and right in the middle of the main course she surprised him with the news that she had a date for that night with a pledge to his fraternity! • • • Bob Hanna ' s girl friend, Bonnie Hendricks, checked him out the other night when he was late on a date. He called for her a few minutes late and she ' d gone to a movie. • • • Patrons to the afternoon matinee at the Texas last Friday afternoon were mildly amused to hear a n SCW girl yell, " Popcorn couldn ' t hold a candle to that guy. " The outbreak followed a rather drawn- out kiss between William Powell and Annabella. The " Popcorn " referred to was Alec Pope. • • • Mary Green pulled a prize floozie just after the program was over that was given for the visit- ing high school students last Saturday. Mrs. Johnson came back stage thanking and complimenting every- one for their cooperation, etc., and Mary absent- mindedly remarked, " I think you look cute, too. " • • • Zoe Mills figured out an easy exit after " Spring- time " Baggett called for a date Saturday night. Result. A stand up. • • • Bingo Kinder, president of the senior class, said Monday afternoon in meeting that " all seniors usually try to get out of town at least once a year. " He had in mind a dance at the Casino during senior week, I believe. • • • A teacher ' s conduct should be such That life won ' t be worth living, much — From bright eyes he must stay away And tend to work from day to day — He may not lift the foaming tankard, Tho after it his soul has hankered. Dame Nicotine he must eschew, And clothing of too loud a hue — Tho troubles may beset his sanity He never may emit profanity — The wretched man is oft, poor fool, A teacher in the Sunday school. He ' s hampered by convention ' s banes; He wears his rubbers when it rains, An e ' en when his work is done. He ' s an example for the young. This is the life for you and me — Such should a teacher ' s conduct be. — C. Dick Thomson. Page 298 . „ expeiiei - « " ° t, and an .,....o. ,.,.nunavea - ,,,,e..e.enced a quaranlee o produced dY service — ° I toUedoi - " . ..attandpled- - out besUo state aipw tuW® ' ENGRAVERS FOR Tuc- °« WORTH 4? put Any attempt to give a detailed history of the happenings at Teachers College during the year 1937-38 would be futile and probably pretty boring. For that reason we jotted down a few informal comments on what seem to be the high points of the school year and those most likely to be re- membered in the future. September 16, 17 . . . College authorities reversed things a little and said youth before age on registration day. The frosh were given a day all to themselves for registration before upperclassmen were allowed to sign for any classes. Never let it be said, however, that no upper- classmen were present to see that everything went along well for the new-comers. Lured by a bevy of pulchritudinous femininity the likes of which Teachers College has seldom seen, chivalrous soph- omores, juniors, and seniors were to be seen every- where considerately helping cute, little freshmen girls make out their schedule cards. Neither was there any lack of the usual skull- dugery. More than one guileless slime bought an assembly seat or a subscription to the Chat, and as for freshman caps, they were to be seen in mul- titude. September 25 . . . Eagle grid fans were wide-eyed with amaze- ment when one of the greenest Green and White squads ever to don cleats and moleskins here came close to bowling over the touted Southern Methodist University Mustangs at Ownby Stadium in Dallas. Thanks to a Mustang propensity towards fumbles, the Eagles held their powerful opponents score- less for three quarters— even went into the lead for a while when Mitchell booted a field goal in the third period. S. M. U. came back strong in the final period to win the game going away, but not too early to keep it from being a moral victory for Teachers College. Yours truly and Mr. Hall, pockets bulging with cameras, took in the game from the side lines. Tags on our coats labeled " Sideline Per- mit " put us in a class with newspaper photographers who were there by the dozens. Among them was a timid lad who turned out to be Durwood Hayes, later the Yucca staff photographer. October 2 . . . Teachers College opened its new broadcast series over Station WFAA in Dallas in a big way. The first program was broadcast from the main auditorium, and every student present was given his chance to furnish his part of the pep program sent out over the ether waves. Perhaps that explains why more students were present than at any other assembly this year. In traditional Saturday stage show fashion, the audience joined in on the pep songs played by " Fessor " Graham and his boys. Fortune was kind, and nobody clapped at the wrong time, breathed too audibly, or made an un- seemly noise to mar the business-like proceedings. October 9 . . . Members of the Eagle Band ushered in the All-College dance season and unwittingly paved the way for a new era in Teachers College history. The dance went along quietly enough, as every good all-college dance should, for most of the evening. Then, suddenly it happened. A small group of dancers gathered in a circle in one corner of the floor and began flinging arms and legs about violently in all directions. Weird contortions were punctuated by an occasional cry of praise to Allah. The BIG APPLE had come to Teachers College. It is doubtful if many of the dancers knew whom they addressed when they praised Allah so fervently (witness the girl who cried out with pagan vigor, " Praise Ollie " ) but they were no less enthusiastic about it. The Big Apple has come to be a part of every college dance. It is not altogether unlikely that Teachers College students will date all events in the future by the " year the Big Apple was in vogue. " October 28 . . . On the eve when ghosts, goblins, and witches Page 300 The Instrument of the Immortals and many others The most complete stock of sheet music and teachers ' supplies to be found anywhere in the Southwest. 121 3 Elm Street Dallas, Texas Your . f93S yucca II Our Work Spea s For Itself Qo4ixyuUulatiO ' fvi id. " JUe 1938 yi uuxi x U " Denton ' s Largest Department Store " 4?, 444 are reputed to come from their hiding places, Teachers College celebrated with one of the gayest, most hilarious social events of the calendar. Every- body remembers the Halloween Carnival in Harriss Gym; everybody remembers the laughable strip- tease stunt when ungainly males imitated follies girls, the College Players ' mock theatre where Dude Neville did her famous stuttering piece, the taxi dance where the prettiest girls in all T. C. were to be had as dancing partners, and the many booths outside where one could play roulette, throw at negro babies, or buy anything under the sun for a penny. November i . . . Although it wasn ' t the last of it, students first heard of plans for an " Open House " celebration in an assembly program. As we remember it, there was much persiflage between Dr. McConnell, Dean Harris, and Mrs. Medders concerning whether the event was to be called " Open House, " home-com- ing, house-warming, or some other of a dozen names. The program was a preview of the excite- ment which was to precede the Commerce grid- iron clash. November ii . . . Chat readers learned for the first time that the Brown and Rideout twins had accepted an invitation to compete in the Millrose medley relay race at Madison Square Garden in New York City. November 15 . . . Cornelia Otis Skinner and her ultra-clever monologue came to Denton for a fine arts number at the College. Her vivid portayal of not one but eight of Henry VIITs wives was unforgettable. Your correspondent had the honor of photograph- ing her at intermission. It is a miracle that the camera did not shake and spoil the picture. Auto- graph seekers after the performance had less luck. Their only consolation was getting to thumb their noses at me at I stood photographing them (see Snapshot ' ). Week of November 14-20 . . . It was during this week that Teachers College emerged from its ordinary state of lethargy and worked itself up to fever heat over the coming Page 302 RIDE THE BUS for Comfort Safety Speed Economy VoeAinuui ' i. m Sincerely hope that this beautiful Yucca will afford you much pleasure and enjoy- ment in the days to come . . . Dean Smith Joe Batclia Merritt Barton Kenneth King Hilda Floyd Joe Johnson Marguerite Patterson Ladelle Ligon IN APPRECIATION OF THE Cooperation of the Students and Faculty Of North Texas State Teachers College This Annual Is Covered in An And Bound By S u DALLAS, TEXAS 44 Commerce football game. Such enthusiasm has seldom been seen on the campus. Pep rallies were held practically every night, rooming houses were decorated, students buzzed around constantly paus- ing only to emit an occasional whoop. Then there was that business of the pennants and a captive from Commerce. As we remember it, several anonymous Teachers College students journeyed over to Commerce, caught the night watchman asleep, and daubed the E. T. campus liberally with whitewash signs saying, " Down the Lions, " " Trounce Commerce, " etc. By way of re- ciprocation Commerce came over here a few nights later, carrying off our pennant which had been strung over Hickory Street near the campus. Aroused by this demonstration, T. C. put up another banner, awaiting the return of the culprits. Two nights later the E. T. delegation returned to be caught flat-footed in the same act they had so cleverly perpetrated before. Of the group two were caught, the others escaping. Both of these were decorated with green paint, one of them liberated, and the other taken into custody. The whole affair was all in good fun, but it was no fun when I was aroused from a perfectly comfortable bed at three o ' clock in the morning to take a picture of the captors and the captives. Take it from me, it was COLD that night. The Marquis Hall girls lent a hand by putting huge letters in their windows saying " Beat Com- merce. " At night lights in the rooms showed through spelling out their message in a very beautiful fash- ion. At a late hour however, the long suffering girls felt that sleep was more imperative than bol- stering up Eagle spirit, so some lights went out. The result was such clever sayings as " Eat Com- merce " and " Et Commerce. " Some diet, what? But it was all in vain. A plucky Eagle team held out for two quarters, then folded in the face of the onslaught of a more powerful gridiron machine. Score 20 to o. December 3 . . . " Growing Pains, " the College Players ' first pro- duction of the season, was a gigantic success. Its refreshing comedy was exactly suited to the taste of a light-hearted T. C. audience. Congratulations to Mrs. Hardy for picking the " cutest " (and that is exactly the word to use) cast ever to grace the auditorium stage. December 18 . . . Coach Sportsman ' s Eagle Harriers scored a sweeping triumph in the National A. A. U. cross country meet at New Orleans. Led by the Rideout twins and Henry Morgan, the T. C. runners took first, second, third, fourth, fifth, sixth, eighth,, and ninth places leaving only one place, seventh, to their competitors. December 15 . . . A cow followed me home. Yes, I said a COW. I had been to a quiet Christmas tree party (tea was the only beverage served) ; I was on my way home, minding my own business; and there she was right in front of Marquis Hall. A rather pretty cow she was, not much out of the ordinary except that she had a sort of lost look on her face as if she had no master. Reflecting only that Marquis Hall was a peculiar place to meet a cow, I walked by without giving her more than a glance. Then I heard foot- steps behind me. Turning, I saw she was slowly following me. I stopped; she stopped. I walkeci on; she followed. " This won ' t do, " I said to myself. " I must show this creature that she can ' t follow. " Turning again, I gave her a stern look calculated to discourage the boldest of cows. But she was even bolder than that. " Now, look, cow, " I said aloud, first looking to see that no one was looking. " This can ' t go on. Go home like a good cow before somebody sees us. " She only looked at me wistfully and continued to follow me. Well, by this time I was becoming annoyed. I must be firm with this determined ani- mal. " Boo, " I said, running at her and flinging my arms about in wild abandon. I may even have stuck out my tongue at her. " There, that will stop her. I ' ll just walk on paying no more attention. By this time she should know that I am not her master. " Looking neither to the right nor to the left I marched on my way. Yet, my intuition told me Page 304 4?(W 5W (ledulU in, All W dte Wo mmm Loosclcaf I ' apcrs, Note Books, Composition Books, Tablets, Etc. 7«e e Pi- A a SuLiiiiute la 2.uaiitif, For Sale at the Better Stores Near You 14 she was still behind. I could not resist taking a peek to see if she really were. She was. Desperately I ran at her, placing a well-aimed kick in her yielding side. At last she fled. Certainly she ' d leave me now. No such luck. No sooner had I started on than she halted her flight, turned, and came after me. Evidently flight was my only hope, so I set out in a brisk wal k; she accelerated her pace; I ran; she threw away her last vestige of dignity and cantered after me. Just in time I made the steps of Orchestra Hall where she could not follow. Here I paused for a while in triumph before retiring to my room to forget the incident. I still heard her mooing long- ingly outside. Do they call it sex appeal? January 7 . . . Everything happens to me these days. First a cow follows me home, then somebody steals my ballot box. Things were all fixed for a Yucca favor- ite nomination by popular vote; the election was practically over; we were about to go get the ballot box to finci who was winner. Then we learned of the dastardly crime. There I was with an assembly for a final election coming up and no nominees. Yes, you ' d feel funny, too. Well, it all ended happily. We got the prettiest, grandest bunch of favorites ever to grace the pages of a Yucca. So if we ever find out who purloined our precious votes, we ' ll merely stick our tongues out at him and give him a great big razz-berry. February 4 . . . WORLD ' S RECORD. Big sounding words to little Teachers College, or at least they were before the Browns and Rideouts arrived on our campus. Since they started running with the Green and White nobody thinks much about shattered records anymore. When they broke the world ' s record in the medley relay race at the Millrose Games in Mad- ison Square Garden, our student body paid small heed. Its seeming indifference was not genuine, however. Actually Teachers College students lose no opportunity to boast about the flying Eagle twins to outsiders. February 21 . . . With one more game left in the season. Eagle cagers sewed up the Lone Star basketball champion- ship with a decisive 35 to 25 victory over the San Marcos Bobcats. It was the first Lone Star Con- ference championship the Eagles ever won, and for that reason, it created considerable excitement on the campus. Many voiced the opinion that North Texas had taken its rightful place in the sun and will probably stay there a good part of the time in the future. March 18 . . . Modesty forbids my saying very much about the second College Players production, " Winterset. " I can, however, repeat a pretty clever joke in con- nection with it. It seems that a few days after the presentation of " Winterset " one College Player asked another if he were going to try out for any of the Player sponsored one-act plays. " No, " said the latter. " I haven ' t time, but I may try out for the long production. " " Long production! " exclaimed a by-stander. " What the devil was that last play if not a long pro- duction! " March 19 . . . After a somewhat disappointing showing at the Border Olympics, Eagle thinly-clads " went to town " in Fort Worth to outstrip the field in the college and prep school divisions. The meet was especially significant in that it showed the strength of the Eagles ' frosh squad. From the class the first year men showed against freshitian teams from Southwestern Conference schools, it seems safe to predict a powerful varsity squad for at least two more years. May ? . . . The Yucca came out. We put that question mark up there just to prove that we weren ' t fibbing to those one thousand three hundred five ques- tioners when we said we didn ' t know just when the Yucca would come out. Well, it ' s out. Now it is your turn to mak e the comments. Page 306 Harry Black Editor D. W. Bailey Business Manuiicr n i n n f — - X _ u u J - u u Student Annual of North Texas State Teachers College Denton, Texas May 20, 1938 Mr. Student Reader North Texas State Teachers College Denton, Texas Dear Mr. Reader: Under this cover you will find one copy of the 1938 Yucca to which you subscribed in September. The Yucca cor- poration trusts that you will find it acceptable and hopes you will enjoy it immensely. As editor of the book I personally refuse to take blame or credit for whatever degree of failure or success it achieves. Three-fourths of the work and more than three-fourths of the ideas that went into it came from my advisors and helpers. First credit goes to Mr. J. D. Hall for a tip-top print- ing job and a world of helpful advice; Miss Virginia Haile, our sponsor, is to be thanked for her service in making up for our sho rtcomings in grammar and for a genuine interest in the success of the book; Mr. Bill Murphree of Southwestern Engraving Company has our gratitude for his co-operation; to Keil Sterling of the American Beauty Cover Company goes acknowledgment for designing the cover of the 1938 yearbook; 0. P. Grandey of Shaw Studio deserves praise for his excellent work on our class and organi- zation pictures, our colored views, and many of our snap shots; The Dohertys are to be congratulated for their artistic work in photographing the Yucca favorites ; we are in debt to D. W. Bailey for his services as business manager of the Yucca ; the printing shop boys and girls, especially Raleigh Usry, Benge Daniel, and Arthur Timer, should come in for their share of glory; we appreciate the publicity Editor Jamison of the Campus Chat has given the Yucca this year; and last but not least, the Yucca staff should be given credit for hard work and a spirit of co-operation. We hope that you will like our book well enough to s-ibscribe again next year. Yours sincerely, Harry Black Editor, 1938 Yucca " lU i93S y44cca . . Copyright 1938 • Harry Black Editor • D. W. Bailey Business Manager • Teachers College Press Publishers • Southwestern Engraving Co. Engravers • Shaw Studio Photographers o The Dohertys Beauty Photographers American Beauty Cover Co. Binders s aX '

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

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


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


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


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


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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