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

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 360


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 360 of the 1941 volume:

. ?%.. " . ' % i 0L ' L J. ' , ' - f 0 1 i ' .- X. r vt; 4 ■ s V J -v ' " v - 1 Tk 1941 % ucca ' • ' jj r 1 f -T ; ' 1 1 f ' 4 l l f .k s ml r ' M V North Texas State Teache rs b. s College, Denton, Texas Administration Board of Regents, President Emeritus, adnninls- tratlve officials . . . people who form the policy of this school . . . people you will remember. Ond en The main purpose of any yearbook is to recortl the happenings of the school year for whatever institution that it may rep- resent. So it is with this, the thirty-fifth edition of the North Texas State Teachers College yucca. But to the majority of the student body, the word " history " leaves a somewhat un- pleasant impression when it is connected with any publication. For that group, then, let us say that the 1941 Yucca is the story, in pictures and print, of what hap- pened on our campus during the past twelve months. If you examine these following pages very carefully you will no doubt observe Activities Graduates, seniors, juniors, sophomores, fresh- men . . . you, your roommates, and classmates . . . those with whom friendships are made. Features . . . what happened this year at North Texas in socials, stage, music, forensics, radio, campus publications . . . pictures of interest. i i (Eioo U Organizations that this issue of your annual embodies many changes, some large and some small, from last year ' s Yucai. These changes have been made with one big object in mind — to give you more of what you like best in a yearbook. Informality has been the watchword to everyone connected with the compiling of this edition. Assuming that this is what you like best, we have in every possible manner tried to make this book a true representation of every important event just as it actually happened. Naturally you will find mistakes herein. For such errors we beg your pardon; none were made intentionally. Sorori+ies, fraternities, honoraries, campus clubs ... a history in pictures and print of the fifty different North Texas organizations. Personalities Athletics Favorites, the ten students that you picked as outstanding in the school ' s hottest election; the 1941 Yucca Who ' s Who on the campus. The 1940-1941 sports history of the Teachers College . . . football, basketball, track, tennis, golf, intramurals, and women ' s athletics. ' « j!::: ■.:-. ' «« S E» f(2W ll jisl uvlB i i?:if E V i a hF jbIHHI . if? KjfL ♦Til minHmrAk i WlK MBiM Mk J i Zl ' J aji illl.w..Jlli : 1 ti in ■A Dedication These pages are dedicated to the North Texas State Teachers College student, whose life here during the past year we have attempted to record in picture and print. Please accept it as your book ot today — for remembrance tomorrow. 1 ' i f, .«(a : - h b ■ • ' ' -m 1 ' ■ " John Thomason, Editor Darrell Jones, Business Manager Virginia Haile, Sponsor Cooperating with the staff Teachers College Press Sou+hwes-l-ern Engraving Co., fl i i I j 1 1 1 ■• s FOUNTAIN . . . lady of the library court LIBRARY . . . home of over one hundred thousand volunr)es ADMINISTRATION BUILDING ... as seen from the drinking fountain -; ' ; 1 ■.!-■ ' ■ ' ' . ' r? - ;;C- 1 . ' v ' - " ■ ' - V ■ .. _. » - . c ■ • S- ' -Mr - • - ' ' ' ll ' ' " - ' i. ' : " ■ ■ . " IRLS ' DORMITORIES . . . looking down on Marquis and Terrlll Halls 1 i irr ' M ' •siSS JJs? f . L_3t ™«e.- r " t; » ' z -v M T . ' % ,...- , . wm s %ftt u . y MARQUIS HALL . . . the center of college formal activities. T TOWER . . reaches upward from the power plant SCIENCE BUILDING . from across the campus n -: -, ' ' e r ' : -! -rS, « - r rMr t 7f h " 7 ' AdYmmb. Ka xoYi A y H .V],V- f ; ;U,Turn - ,,,,n, Bv - - Dr. J. G. Ulmer, president Tyler Honorable John E. Hill, vice-president Amarillo Honorable R. A. Stuart Fort Worth Honorable J. E. Josey Houston Honorable Sallie Ward Beretta San Antonio Honorable J. D. Jackson Alpine Honorable V. A. Collins Livingston Honorable A. H. Eubanks McKinney Honorable W. B. Bates Houston H. A. Turner, secretary to the board Austin Deceased ' [Oinesi eraUii wavsu Above, Honorable ' . A. Colbns (]| l.i ingston waits lor tbc i.ill lio.inl l Regents meeting to begin. At tbc rigbl. President McC ' .onnel! is sbown as be con ferret! with Dr. Uhner and Mr. luibanks. PRESIDENT OF THE COLLEGE When one attempts to chart the course of civiUzation tlirough past ages, one be- comes impressed cjuite as much with its fadings and its deflections as with tlie gen- eral direction of its progress. Imiced, civihzation is hke the vine, which creeps for- ward, ahering its course with no apparent cause, often growing downward, rather than Hke the towering pine, the central branch of which always reaches higher and higher with the passing of the years. Yet there can be no iloubt that the trend is al- ways upward, each nation or people making great contributions to society and then retreating from the scene as its own strength declines and a new and different cul- ture develops. We are probably living in one of those periods in which the most radical changes in the course of civilization are being made. Historians may record 1941 as the year of one of the world ' s major crises. Certainly many long-established insti- tutions, political, social, and cultural, are now being overthrown and new ones, the nature of which no one can predict, will soon be developed. If the democracies are not completely destroyed by the present struggle — and few of us believe that they will be — the United States, under young people now of col- lege age, will undoubtedly play a major role in the reconstruction of world aftairs. Hence the American college has the greatest opportunity and responsibility it has ever had to give to the leaders of the future a knowledge of the past, with its val- uable contributions and its tragic mistakes, as well as a knowledge of the present, with its potentialities to give to all mankind health, employment, and education. % i (L n . Dean of the College Dean R. B. Harris, Dean of the College since 1934, fills his pipe to enjoy one of his favorite pastimes as he sits by the museum building, a structure that was much newer when he came to the college in 1916. He is Director of the Department of Biology and Director of Extension. Dr. W. H. Bruce, President of Teachers College from 1906 to 1923, still watches the progress of the institution with whose growth he has been prominently connected in the past. Not as physically active as he once was, his eternal spirit of youth still prevails. Theron J. Fouts, Dean of Men, came to North Texas in 1920 as head football coach. Along with directing the men ' s activities on the campus, he is also Director of the Department of Health and Physical Education. fcstJ of km? org Tkm Dean o Men Dean of Women Miss Edith L. Clark, Dean of Women, performs the task of being something of a mother to every girl of the col- lege, directing their activities, settling their problems, and looking out for their general welfare. Registrar and Associate Dean, P. E. McDonald heads an organization that is the historian for every college stu- dent ' s scholastic record. His brisk good humor helps to make this man one of the most loved personalities on the campus. The man who handles the purse strings of the college, Dixie Boyd, is charged with administering the finances of the Teachers College. Mr. Boyd has firmly established himself with his unchanging, democratic efficiency. Regis+rar Busmess Mana ger te DIRECTOR O F PLACEMENT Courted by almost every graduating senior who ex- pects to go into the teaching profession, E. H. Far- rington is Director of the Teachers College Place- ment Service, an organization that aids the public schools in finding professionally trained teachers. DIRECTOR OF TEA N I N G A recognized authority on curriculum reorganiza- tion, Dr. J. C. Matthews directs that large branch of the college that helps the future teachers of Texas convert educational theory into practice through four and a half months of student teacher training. DIRECTOR OF GRADUATE SCHOOL Dr. L. A. Sharp, Chairman of the Graduate Council and Director of the Graduate Division, is largely responsible for the outstamling progress of that sec- tion of the college since the first master ' s ilegree was olfereil by North Texas State Teachers ( ' ollege iti siBatD R M ■niorwliojj, istllfi Dr. Cora Starford, Director Ronald Williams Rudolph Fuchs Octavio Medellin Dr. Cora Stafford, director of the department of art, sits at her desk in her office in the library building. DEPARTMENT O F BIOLOGY Dean B. B. Harris, Director Dr. J. B. McBryde Dr. Ola Johnston Dr. J. K. G. Silvey Dr. C. L. Schloemer J. H. Leggett Dean B. B. Harris gives a bit of advice to a stutlcnt. Dr. Harris is also the director of the department of biology. )0L DEPARTMENT OF BUSINESS EDUCATION ateLOuntu , is largely of that sec- Jcgfccwas Coltein W. A. Larimer, Director Dr. H. D. Shepherd A. A. Miller Eula B. Reno Byron L. Newton C. O. Mitchell W. A. Larimer poses for an iniornial shot at tiie nortli door of the manual arts building. Mr. Larimer is tin director of the department of business education. ■ " DEPARTMENT OF CHEMISTRY W. N. Masters, Director L. P. Floyd Dr. J. L. Carrico T. A. WiUard Dr. James Spurlock Miss Addie Mac Curbo Gilbert Wilson The photographer interrupts a conference to catch a shot of W. N. Masters, director of chemistry. DEPARTMENT OF ECONOMICS AND SOCIOLOGY Dr. Jack Johnson, Director Dr. R. L. Conrod Ross Compton Dr. Sam Barton Dr. Jack Johnson, director and professor of economics t-_ and sociology, strolls down the steps from the library. DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Dr. G. A. Odam, Director Alex Dickie Dr. W. H. Bruce Dr. L. A. Sharp Miss Nellie Grilhths Dr. Harold Hrenh()lt Dr. V. Y. Craig Dr. |. F. Webb |. !•:. Blair Dr. Merl l ' .. I onnev A. G. Koenig Miss Carolyn McMiillaii Miss Annabctlc Pritch.uil Robert L. Martjuis Sitlney Hamilton Dr. A. H. Word Frederick Eby M. S. Huebner Dr. (i. A. Odain gr.mis a conterence to student Wciby Williams. Dr. Odam is ilirector of eilucation. DEPARTMENT OF ENGLISH Dr. Flovii Stovall, Director Miss Mamie Smith Miss Edith L. Clark Dr. A. M. Samplcy Dr. E. C. Rrodic Dr. F. M. Darnall Dr. M. P. Wells Miss Mary Patchcll B. E. Looney Miss Mary C. Sweet Miss Bessie Shook Dr. l ' ,. S. Clilioii Miss Virginia Haile Miss Nellie G. Clevelaiul Dr. H. (;. Ballard C. E. Shuforil Dr. Waldo F. McNeir Miss Mary Tom Oshnriu Miss Anne Birdwell Dr. Floyd Stovall spends some of his leisure minutes reading a book. He is director of English in the college. DEPARTMENT OF FOREIGN LANGUAGES I Dr. Henry Dannelley, Acting Director P. E. McDonald J. N. Brown Miss Virginia Calloway Dr. Ruth Beyer |. R. Smiley Dr. Henry Dannelley, professor of foreign languages and director in the absence of Dr. Ruby Smith, poses for a picture in his office. DEPARTMENT OF GEOGRAPHY J. R. Swcnson, Director Dr. Walter Hansen Miss Mary Jo Cowling J. R. Swcnson, director of geography, points out some- thing on the map for his geography students. DEPARTMENT OF GOVERNMENT J. W. Pender, Director f ' Dr. S. B. McAlister " Dr. Joe Ray T. B. Hyder Dr. C. Nolan Fortenberry J. W. (Dad) Pender, director of government in the college, whiles away a few minutes in front of the manual arts building. DEPARTMENT Dr. L. W. Newton, Director Dr. J. L. Kingsbury Dr. Anna Powell Dr. C. A. Bridges E. H. Farrington Miss Cora Belle Wilson Director of history Dr. L. W. Newton examines a paper while in his office. DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS Dr. Florence Scoular, Director Dr. Editha Luecke Miss Muriel Williams Miss Jessie Acker Miss Myra Sowell Miss Clara Dodson Luclla Williams Miss Marjorie Acheson Dr. Florence Scoular is at her in the home eco- nomics department. She directs home economics in liif collciic. DEPARTMENT 0,F INDUSTRIAL ARTS racnt in ttt rant of tilt Dr. S. A. Hhicklnirn. ) ) I. D. Hall Wayne Adams , Harolii Farmer C. C. iUv4-) Dr. S. A. HlackliLW ' n, mrcyflor of irnlustrial arts, walk down the steps at the ' es mtrance of tiie manual art DEPARTMENT OF LIBRARY SERVICE Dr. W. S. Hoole, Director Kenneth Hunt R. R. Douglass Mrs. Georue Medders cs Dr. W. S. Hoole, head librarian and director of library service, explains the micro-film reader to a stuilent. DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS Dr. E. H. Hanson, Director Amos Barksilale Miss Myrtle Brown Dr. J. V. Cooke loinics ' Dr. E. H. Hanson, ilirector of mathemalies, works al his desk. O F MUSIC Dr. Wilfred C. Bain, Director Miss Lillian Parrill Miss Mary Anderson Floyd Graham Miss Gladys Kelso Harry Parshall John Mclntire Roy Will Charles Finney Frank McKinley Dr. W. C. Bain is seen in an informal pose at the piano. Dr. Bain is director of music. DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION Theron J. Fonts, Director Jack Sisco Henry G. Shands Miss Beulah Harriss C. C. Sportsman Miss Edith Kubeck Miss Mary Frances Hill T. J. Fonts, Dean of Men and head of physical edu- cation in the college, answers the telephone. DEPARTMENT O F PHYSICS L. L. Miller, Director Fred Connell William Tittle 1.. L. Miller stops at the fountain for a cool drink. Mr. Miller is director ol physics. Hd E P A R T M E SPEECH Mrs. Olive M. Johnson, Director Mrs. Myrtle Hardy Mrs. Olive Johnson, director of speech, examines a recording made of a speech. EPARTMENTS OF JOURNALISM AND BIBLE C. E. Shuford pounds out publicity copy at his desk at the publicity office. Mr. Shuford is head of the jour- nalism department. The photographer catches Dr. W. T. Rouse descending from the library. Dr. Rouse is director of Bible. C -TEACHERS COLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL Dr. J. C. Matthews, Director G. H. Holloman Miss Annabelle McDonald Miss Dorothy Babb Miss Mary Ruth Cook Miss Lillian Walker Miss Eleanor Rayne Miss Annie G. Bradley Mrs. Phoebe G. Mizell Mrs. Lula K. Shumaker Miss Eva Stapleton Miss Epsic Young Miss Mary Frances (Jartlner Miss Anna Alford A. S. Keith Mrs. Margie Stall ord Miss Anne Booknuu W. A. Cooper Miss Vclma Smith Mrs. Mabel Oiddlc Miss Florence Cull in H. G. Ryiander Garland Brookshear Lee Roy Golson Guy Bush John M. Faggard Dr. J. C. Matthews, director of teacher training, goes into conference with one of his practice teachers. ' 1 Cf a 4£4. . . ■••-««« -iti ..., :m ,. GnacJ uateii i President J. D. Landes, an assistant in the business education department, works on material for his thesis, while Everett Scog- gin, vice-president and chemurgic enthu- siast, is seen in the science laboratory. Class Officers Honey Grove ' s Harry Black is shown to the left in another chemistry laboratory, where he is a graduate assistant. Above, the three graduate olli- cers pick a well-known spot for their session. Graduates )uinton Berry Chemistry Poolville Tcxns Academy of Scicncts; V. N. Masters Chemical Society; student assistant in chemistry tlcpartment. Elizabeth Bogle Business Education Crowley Pi Omcjia Pi: Kappa Alpha Lambda ' ' illie M. Boyd Elemctitary I ' ducation C irci niiin [ Elementary Council I ' irginia Botsford English Motley, Colorado Tutor in the Kns;lish department; Craduate Club idoise Carter Enoljsh jcorge Copp Matheniatic ' Alplia Chi: Mathematics Club vlartha Kelit- Cuniiingiiam Art Phorcll: Marv Ardcn Weittherjord Denton Denton enneth D. Dunaway Education Italy ?auline Ellison Elementary Education Sherman ' Mary Coleman and Susie Cranncll relax at the party. SJlL Marquis Tcrrill halls girls gather r. lund at the Christmas party. John (iraham Music Megargel A Cappella ( ' htur: Oratorio Society; Newman Club Jackie Harmonson Physical Education Keller Physical Education Professional Club George R. Henderson, III . Music Fort Worth Symphony; A Cappella Choir; assistant in music department I Roy Hinton Business Education Houston Troians, president, ' 38- ' 4o; Interfraternity Gnmcil, secretary, ' g- ' o; Press Club, vice-president, ' 37; sports editor of Campus Chat, ' 37- ' 38; sports editor of Yucca, ' 37; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Uni- versities, ' 40; reporter of graduate class Catherine James Home Economics Baird Kaghlirs; F.llen 11. Richards Club; Mary Aniens Raymond Kearby Chemistry Fort Worth Beta AI|)ha Rho Hcta; Cammadions, president, ' 37; Alpha Chi; Ides Club; Student Religious Council; W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Who ' s Who in chemistry department, ' 39; business man.iger of student publications, ' 39- ' 4o; assistant in chemistry department J. D. Landcs Business Education Mabanl{ President ol graduate class: assistant in business education department; Pi Omega Pi: Phi Delta Kappa R. (). .Martin Ediic.ilion Abilene C arroll . Ic. Iath Music Denton Page 4 1 1 ' F ' : J Mr. Grandy extracts grins and smiles from the students. Everett Scogin Chemistry Denton W. N. Masters Chemical Society, president, ' 4o- ' 4i: Texas Academy of Science; vice-president of graduate class; assistant in chemistry depart- ment Robert Sloan Mathematics Greenwood Mathematics Club; E. D. Griddle Historical Society; Twins Club, co- president, ' 39- ' 4o; Camera Club Sydna Tate Business Education Waco Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Pi Omega Pi; Senior Mar ' .Ardens; Pan- American Student Forum; Who ' s Who in business education department, 39- ' 40; assistant in business education department Mrs. Anna Lois Thompson Elementary Ed. Grand Saline Elementary Council; International Relations Club Julian B. Tomlinson Chemistry Brotvnu ' oad Lucille White Elementary Education Ryntim Elementary Council Preston B. Williams History Dallas E. D. Criddle Historical Society; International Relations Club John Robert Willingham English Terrell Sigma Tau Delta; Alpha Lambda Sigma Yucola Younger Art San Marcos Page 42 Graduates C. B. McSpadden, Jr Secondary Education Estes Merrick Chemistry Denton Clyde Don Micks Biology Rusl( Beta . lpha Rho Beta; Texas .-Vcademy of Science, president. ■4c)- ' 4i: Symphony Orchestra; Eagle Band; assistant in biology department Elton Miles English Waco Sigma Tau Delta; Psychology Club; associate editor of Aiesta Mrs. Bonds Anna Odell Philosophy and Technique Haskell | Ps cholog ' Club Herbert Charles Parrish Mathematics jacl{sboro Gammadions: Alpha Chi; Kappa Delta Pi, vice-president, ' 39; Mathe- matics Club, president, " 39; Pi Kappa Delta; Jack County Club; assistant in mathematics department lennie Mae Read Education Mertens Elementary Council lohnie Riola . Public School Ad. Temple Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Football. ; : ; Beta Alpha Rho Beta Mrs. Johnnie Satterfield Education Dallas Elementary Council; Kappa Delta Pi H It IS nice to be an artist and sit on the walk and draw. H nJ f C£a44 o 1941 i .; - rf " : ■ : -T -- Arthur Evans, first semester president and win- ter graduate, sets type in the print shop, above left. Carroll Ellis, vice-prexy, is getting in his car, probably to go hand out chewing gum samples, at the above right. ttfi ' I Class Officers 1 Above, the senior officers get the feel of gratlua- tion togs, while Sarah Teague, class secretary- treasurer, looks out over the library court, right. Seniors Frances Abbott Physical Ed. . Grand field, OI{la. j Delta Psi Kappa; Physical Education Professional Club; Green Jackets; i W. R. A.: M(Hlern Dance Club EstcUe Adair Elementary Education Dallas Junior and Senior Current Literature Clubs Frances Allen Art Green Jackets; Kappa Kappa Kappa; Kappa Alpha Lambda |)anic Allen Elementary Education Cclina .hibrey Mary Allen Home Economics Locl(ney Kllcn H. Richards t iub: tirccn Jackets; Senior Current Literature t;iub; House Presidents ' Club Sally Armstrong English Senior Mary Ardens; Psychology Club; Paris Club Denton Helen Juanita Audrain Business Education Dcnlun Gammadions; Alpha Chi; Pi Omega Pi; Kappa Delta Pi; Who ' s Who in economics department, ' 40 Mary Catherine Austin . Chemistry Beaumont W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Alpha Chi; Aesculapians; Association of Sciences; student assistant in chemistry department: Who ' s Who in chemistry department, ' 41 Alice Belle Young Physical Education Abilene Maverick Club; W. R. A. Louis Thompson clispla s a chair he made in industrial arts. iK .. : fi4 Marquis aiul IVrnll j;irls have a part . Carl T. Bacon Physics Abilene Texas Academy of Science; Camera Club; assistant in physics depart- ment; W. N. Master s Chemical Society Edith Baker Home Economics Center Ellen H. Richards Club Myrlc Baker Geography Dallas Senior Marys Ardens; Psychology Club Alfred Baldwin Business Education Tom Bean Ikta Alpha Rho Beta, secretary, " 40; Alpha Phi Omega, president, ' 40; Pi f)mcga Pi Lincoln Barher I ' .conomics, Bus. l- d. }acl{sonville College Players; .Miilia Phi Omega Kathryn Barham English Coolidge Senior Mary . rilens; Kaghlirs Pauline Barns English Denton Junior Current Literature Club; Pan-American Student Forum; Sigma Tau Delta; Baptist Student Council Jack Bean Physical Education Rorl(irall Talons Christine Beckham J-liementary I ' .ducation Broicnsboro Kappa Kappa K;ippa Page 45 L Mary Anna Hudson represents the cullcgc at the All-Amcrican Rodeo. loma Blocker English Palmer Senior Mary Ardens; Phoreffs, reporter, ' 40 Lyda Blount Physical Education Houston Physical Education Professional Club; W. R. A.; Delta Psi Kappa Elizabeth Bondurant Home Economics Arlington Ellen H. Richards Club; Psychology Club D. H. Bonner Sociology CarroUton Nancy Lou Boone Elementary Education Megargel Elementary Council Sam L. Box Business Education Dublin Maverick Club, secretary-treasurer, ' 40- ' 4i; Psychology Club; College ( ' horus Kathryn Lynette Boyd Business Education W tiitesboro Senior Mary Ardens; Pi Omega Pi Patsy Lee Brack English Denison Camniadions; Senior CAirrent Literature Club; Alpha t;lii; Kappa Delta Pi Venita Briley English Chico Senior Current Literature Club; English Majors ' Club; Pan-Aiiurican Student l-oruni; W. R. A.; College Chorus; House Presidents ' Club Page 46 Seniors Camilla Behringer English Kaghlirs; Senior Mar - Ardens; Maverick Club Ballingei, Evelyn Benge Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club Magic CityX Mary Alice Best Chemistry FarmersviU Junior Mary Ardens; Senior Mary Ardens; Kappa Theta Pi ; W. Ni Masters Chemical Society; A Cappella Choir Helen Biggers Physical Education bene. W. R. A.; Physical Education Professional Club Eugene Black Mathematics Denton Mathematics Club; Industrial Arts Club Margaret Ellen Black Elementary Education Fort Worth Junior ant! Senior Current Literature Clubs; Kappa Alpha Lambda;- Eleinentarv Council; House Presidents ' Club E. B. Blackburn, Jr. History International Relations Club Deeatun Hilah Blankinship Business Education If ' . Point House Presidents ' Club; Free State Club O. B. Blessing Business Education Physical Education Professional Club ■(1.1; Wo ; Cl«l 1 tmt QA I " ialiiliBn-iii Seniors ' aul Brooks Husiiuss Education Joy {ettye Brown Business Education Corsicana Gammadions; Junior and Senior Mary Ardcns; Pi Oinc ;a I ' i. reporter, ' 40-.) i; Kappa Thcta Pi Jeraldinc Brown Speech Newcastle Alpha Chi: Quintilians; Senior Current Literature Club; Radio Players; Maverick Club , 1 1 1 iv • , • -t. I ' ve -trle +0 KeeiB +VxiS Qoitr Vjvj r ocA ' N ' 0 " ■ Vanda Brown (Jrt) Crandviciv Kappa Theta Pi; Gammadions; Current Literature Club; Kappa Ali ' lia Lambda; Fine Arts Committee 3pal Brundage Physical Education Fort Worth V. R. A.; Delta Psi Kappa: Physical Education Professional Club; Mary Ardcns: Green Jackets, president, ' 4o- ' 4i klary Frances Brunson Home Economics Henderson Junior Current Literature Club, vice-president, ' 38; Senior Current Lit- erature Club, president, ' 40- ' 4i; Ellen H. Richards Club; Kappa Kappa Kappa, secretary-treasurer, ■39- ' 40, treasurer, ' 40- " 4i; Green Jackets, secretary-treasurer, ' 40-41 ; House Presidents ' Club da Ruth Bryan Home Economics Gninhury Ellen H. Richards Ken Gray yds a drink at the Falcon barn dance. Annie Marie Bullock Physical Education Sweetwater Kaghlirs; Delta Psi Kappa; Green Jackets; Alpha Chi; Physical Education Professional Club; W. R. A.; W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Current Literature Club Georgene Bullock Music Siveetwater Kaghlirs; Music Club: A Cappella Choir; Junior Current Literature Club Mary Virginia Burdette Elementary Ed. Roswell, .V. M. Cxillege Chorus; Kappa Alpha Lambda; Elementary Council, president, ' ig- ' A " - Senior Mary Ardcns: Junior Mary Ardens, sponsor, ' 39- ' 4o; president Manjuis and Tcrrill Halls, ' 4o- ' 4i: House Presidents ' Club, president, ' 4 " 41: Who in American t:iillc.ues and Universities Chris Button Mathematics Farmersvilte Mathematics Club Theresa Byrd Home luonomics Misqiiite Ellen 1 1. Richards Club Sol CariK-nter Sociology Denton Rohert Casleel Industrial Arts . Ithinta, Ca. Industrial Arts Club; Chilton Hall Council; assistant in industrial arts department Gladys Fern Church Business Education Denton Kappa Delta Pi; Pi Omega Pi; Junior and Senior Mary Ardens; Gani- madinns; Kauhlirs Ralph Douglas t:hurchill ( ;overnmcnt Dallas Page 47 A business education class concentrates on the lesson. Emma Ruth Cox English Fort Worth Jack Cox Physical Education Denison Basketball, ' 38- ' 4o; Geezles; Interfraternity Council, vice-president, ' 40; Physical Education Professional Clubi president of freshman class, ' jy Thomas Coyne Government Rohert Craig Chemistry W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Gammadions Margie Crawford Home Economics Kappa Kappa Kappa; Ellen H. Richards Club Dallas Denton Ferris (Jleta Cross History Archer City v.. I). Griddle Historical Society; Alpha Chi; Ides Club; International Re- lations Club; Gammadions Margaret Crotzcr Biology Ardmore, Okja. I uisc Crow Business Education Arlington ' wT Mary Ardens; Phoreffs; Forum Council Mary Ellen Crumpler Home Economics Pittsburg Kappa Kappa Kappa; Ellen H. Richards Club; W. N. Masters Chemical Society Pa c 48 Seniors Crit Choate Biology Lubboch ils Aesculapians; Texas Academy of Sciences; Maverick Club Doyle Chrisman Physical Education Baird Geezles; T-Club; Physical Education Professional Club; Track. ' 39- ' 4i Ed Clingen Curtis Clovver Hazel Colbert , English Industrial Arts Glen Core, N. Y Alvord Home Economics Wichita Falls (jSfc »» " Ellen H. Richards Club; W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Psvchology Club Ritha Coleman Elementary Education Dallas Kappa Alpha Lambda; Psychology Club; Elementary Council; Baptis Student Union Edgar Collins Business Education Dallas Library assistant, ' 38- ' 4i: Maverick Club: Psychology Club; Pi Ome. a Pi Ellen Ruth Colwell Business Education En Pi Omega Pi; International Relations Club; House Presidents ' Club Frances Copeland Physical Education Grand Prairii W. R. . .; Physical Education Professional Club The boys and girls look so comfortable there in the shade under the tree. cM (sji Oemi (ml tall isDiConiova to Ps Kipf f DlcWl Seniors it :!ib ; Ird, ' fife; Irs. Hiinicc ( " iilbcrt I ' Jcnicntarv I ' .ilucatioii Tylc- I ' Couinl; Ea :iiikPiOt)-t i )arlccn Cunningham English Iowa Parl{ Sinnia Tau Delta, ' y- ' i: Maverick Club, secrctary-trcisurtr, ' q- ' 4ii, vice-prcsiilcnt, ' 4ii- ' 4i: Moiicrn Oancc Cluli. ' S- ' ii: Knylisli Maiurs Club, ' 3H- ' 39, vice-president, ' 38 Elaine Cunningham English lu-irisfille Katihlirs. treasurer; Sijjiiia Tau Delta, vice-president; Kappa Delta Pi; |unii r and Senior Marv Ardcns; Gainniadiuns; Alpha Chi; House Presi- dents ' Club )cWaync Davis Cioverninciit ' crnon Pi ' phi Pi; International Relations Club ' loyd Davis Biology Denton Gaininadions, treasurer, ' j8, vice-president, ' 39; Kappa Delta Pi; V. N. Masters Chemical Society; Association of Sciences; assistant in biology department, ' jS- ' i -lorace J. Davis Biology Henrietta V. N. Masters (Chemical Society; Texas Academy ot Sciences; Camera (■|ub; librar - assistant lune Davison Physical Education McCauUey Delta Psi Kappa; W. R. A.; Green Jackets; International Relations Club; Physical Education Professional Club; assistant in physical education department; House Presidents ' Club, ' 39 Agnes DeCordova Physical Education Beaumont Delta Psi Kappa, chaplain; Kappa Delta Pi; Green Jackets: Physical Education Professional Club; W. R. A. Leroy Dickenson Government International Relations C ' lub Godley Ihe Ka,;;le I ' .an.l pla s the national anthem before a f,„,ihall crowd. David Dickson Physical Education Waco The Echelon; Alpha Phi Omega; Physical Education Professi.mal Club; Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Pi Omega Pi; Football, ' 39 Dorothy Dodson History Senior Marv Ardens Decatur Jackie Doggett Physical lulucalion Joshua Physical Education Professional (:lub; V. R. A.; Maverick Club Wanda Doggett Business Education Joshua Pi Omega Pi; Psychology Club; Current Literature Club, vice-president. Frances Donovan Business Education Cleburne Kaghlirs Curtis Dooley Chemistry Argyle Texas . ' cademy of Science; National Intercollegiate Flying Club; The Echelon; civil pilot trainee Frances Dort Library Service Maverick Club; House Presidents ' Club Ernestine Dove 1 Ionic I ' A ' onomics l-llen 11. Richards Club; ' an Zaiidt County Club Joe Dowlen Chemistry Bo trie Ben W heeler W ' indom Page 49 Past ry comes back to life in the form of a picture. Ruth Fisher English McKinney Junior and Senior Mary Aniens; Pan-American Forum; Press Club J. W. Flanagan Industrial Arts Ponder Robert Fletcher Business Education Denton Track, ' 38; Baptist Student Union, ' 39- ' 4i Arthur Fore CJov. and Pub. S. Ad. Beaumont (efTerson County Club; Falcons; International Relations Club; intramural football and track Edna Ford Elementary Education TrumbuU Elementary Council May Dee Foster Health and Phys. Ed Winona Delta Psi Kapiia, ' 40; W. R. A., ' 39- ' 4o; Physical Education Professional Club, ' 39- ' 4o: Senior Current Literature Club, ' 40 Margaret Jane Fulton Home Economics Waxahachie Kappa Theta Pi, secretary, ' 3 )- ' 4o; Senior Mary Ardens, president, ' 40- ' 41, rush captain, ' 40; Ellen H. Richards Club, secretary-treasurer, ' 38- ' 39, president, ' 39- ' 4o; Green Jackets, secretary-treasurer, ' 39- ' 4o; Junior Mary Ardens; Forum Council, junior representative, ' 39- ' 40, senior rep- resentative, ' 4n- ' 4i; vice-president of College Home Economics Clubs of Texas, ' 40- ' 4i; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, ' 40- ' 41; honor council, Terrill Hall, ' 40- ' 4i Dorothy Fry Speech Roxton Junior Mary Ardens, rush captain, ' 38; Senior Mary Ardens, parlia- mentarian, ' 39; Quintilians, vice-president, ' 39; Kappa Theta Pi. ' 40; Intersorority Council, ' 40 11. C. Calloway, Jr Business Education Heaumont President of JclTerson County Club Page 50 Seniors 1 Forbes Dyer Business Education International Relations Club Dento Dorothy Eakle Home Economics Fort Wort Ellen H. Richards Club; House Presidents ' Club; Psvchologv Club I Ray Edwards Government Campus Chat editor, ' 39- ' 4i; Talons, president, ' 40 Marie Egan History Blue Ridg Dentos f Doris Eggleston English Beaumon, Jefferson Count) Club, ' 39; English Maiors ' Club. ' 34; Current Literatur Club, ' 40- ' 4i Elisabeth Ellis Elementary Education Fort Wort, Psychology Club Arthur Evans Industrial Arts Dentoi President, senior class; Beta Alpha Rho Beta, president; Industrial Club, president, ' 38; Press Club, president, ' 39; vice-president Juni Class; Who ' s Who in ' 40 Yucca; Who ' s Who in American Colleges aa« Universities; Yucca favorite. ' 40; editor, 1940 Y ticca Marjetta Ewing Business Education Estellin, A Cappella Choir, ' 38- ' 39 Shirley Taylor Farmer Home Economics Dentoi Phoreffs; Senior Mary Ardens; Girls ' Forum, secretary, ' 40; Ellen Hi Richards Club Falcon pledges hold a battle royal at the carnival. Til Dtl ' jilnjGilespi be U An btodtl Iiu Ml Seniors ' iAW n-l Galyean Elementary EdiRation .llba House Prcsitlcnis ' Club drian (iaspcrson I ' lihlic School Ailniin. .llrord Intcrnuimnjl Relations Club ' ' ouise Gilbert Business Education Sanger largaret Gilmer English Waxahachie Sigma Tau Delta, president, ' 40- ' 4i; Alpha Chi, reporter. ' 4n- ' 4i; E. D. Criddle Historical Society; House Presidents ' Club lary Lou Gilbreath Business Education Dublin I Junior and Senior Current Literature Clubs lary Ann Gillespie Home Economics Corsicana Junior Mar Ardens, president, ' 38- ' 39; Senior Mary Ardens: Green I Jackets: Forum Council; Cammadions; Kappa l " heta Pi; Ellen H. Rich- ib I ards C ' lub Am: ImJiK- I ' w-preife ' iiicncn Mt;, I « .... h )orothy Grube Ellen H. Club rtian-, ; Ei ' i Home Economics Wichiia Falls Vilma Goerdel English Hamilton Sigma Tau Delta: Alpha Chi: Student Religious Council rladys Gosnell Elementary Ed. Whitewright Frances Hart ' s mother, Esther Hart, sin,us in a fine arts concert. p|Ajaiii i ' Y i ft f J ' ft -. i ! 111. The Phorells honor riishccv .it ,in i i ■ . .m;. i sui-inr. Janetta Gragg liusiness t ducalion Wellington Kaghlirs: Pi Omega Pi. president, ' 40 Anna Mae Graves Elementary Education Krum Melba Grimes Business Education Rcdtcatcr .• lpha Chi: Gammadions; Mathematics Club; V. R. . .: W. N. Masters Chemical Society Joyce Gullick Elementary Education Dallas Senior Mary Ardens: (ireen Jackets; Elementary Council Claude Guthrie Music Jointifille A Cappella Choir: B;ind: Oratorio Society Jessie Lea Hall l lenientary Education Denton Senior Mary . rdens: Kappa Kappa Kappa; l:lcnientary Council .Moi cllc Hammons I ioiiu- Hcoiiomics I iiitlllill l-.llcn 1 1. Richards Club Pauline Hancock 1 lome Economics OI{launion PhorefTs; .Senior Mary Ardens; Ellen H. Richards Club Margaret Hanna Home Economics Ereiman Ellen H. Richards Club Page 51 . ,1 n v.- J. I ' The more ambitious students patronize the library. Talmage Y. Hicks Mathematics Pittsburg Gammadions; W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Mathematics Club; Alpha Chi; Kappa Delta Pi Nick Hightower Biology and Chemistry Texml ana CJammadions, treasurer, ' 39; W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Texas Academy ot Science; Aesculapians, president, ' 40; Alpha Chi; vice- president. College Division, Texas Academy of Science Kiihy Lee Hill Elementary Ed. .ilma, .li (. Frances Hitt Music Weatlwijord . Cappella Choir: Phoreffs; Oratorio Society Fern Hodge Home Economics Loving hllcn II. Richards Nancy Hodges Mathematics . Denton Aesculapians; Psychology Club Jerry HolTman Government McCciincy Talons; Track Harvc Holland History Midliilhuni Talons; Eagle Band Dajihne Holt Spanish Miiirni IWlls Pan-American Student Forum; Paris Club Page 52 Seniors 1 Jean Hanyan Physical Education W. R. A.; Phvsical Education Professional Club rysc James Hardesty Business Education James Lorgan Harris . Music Potcuu, Ot{l[ S m|)hony Orchestra; Symphonic Band; Eagle Band; Phi .Mu Alph.i Sif fonia Marjorie Harshbarger Chemistry Pottsboh W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Gammadions; .Alpha Chi: . ssociario of Sciences iA Ho» ' i Nancy R. Hart Ellen H. Richards Helen Havens A Cappella Choir Home Economics Music Dorris Lou Hawthorne Library Service Pan-American Student Forum; Glee Club Fort Wort Tinipso Rangi Kathryn Heatly English Kappa Kappa Kappa; Junior and Senior Mary .Ardens; Sigma Tau Dell Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; E. D. Criddle Historical Societ; Olvis Hicks Physical Education Pittsbttr, Geczles; Football; Track; T-Club; Physical Education Professional Clu Fl ' Students trv out for the College Plave Hopp null ' Pi. » iHunlej tga to Pi iawalStn ' ;i: GM BIBI, M Seniors illie Pearl Holt Sociology Sweetwater Current Lilcr.uurc Clulv. Maverick Cluli: K. 1 , Oi.klle S.i- cietv: House Presidents ' Cluh Robert Hopper Business Hducilioii Denton C )Ilej;e Chorus: A Ca| |X;lla Choir: Student Reli :ious Council: Inter- national Relations Club: Alpha Phi Onicjia: Oratorio Society jKlred Howard Business Education I ' i Onieija Pi, secretary: Senior Current Literature Cluh Electni n tt; K, ielen Hullman Business Education F.lectia C;anmi.ulions: Pi (Jnu-.i I ' i: ll..use Pixshlcnts ' Cluh: Senior Current Literature Cluh ' loral Humphries EleintMUary Education DiilLis Gamniadions: Elementary Council: Ps choloi;y c;luh: t.irls ' Relijiious Group T. anley Hunley History Talons: Internationa! Relations Club »!;Si{iniTia: iai Socia » fid Billiard Dawn Isbill intermediate Ed McGregor Kappa ' Iheta Pi: A Cappella Choir; Collcye Players; Mary Ardcns: sec- ond vice-president ot Marquis and Tcrrill Halls uth Jacobs Home Economics Richardson Junior and Senior Mary Ardens: Ellen H. Richards Club, vice-president, ' 4o- ' 4i; CJreen I.ickets; Kappa Theta Pi. secretary, ' 40: Forum Council, secretary, ' 4o- ' 4 1 : Yiiccii favorite, ' 39-40 imProfaioBll togene Jennings Business Education Kaufman Junior Mar Ardcns: Cammadions fl t " S . i •« ' |.ick Hubb.ird hlbors ,,10 .1 |.osUr l..r tlu- Vn, , ., oiIk- Nelda Jeske English I ' riddy Alpha t:hi: Si-ma Tau Delta: Marv Ardens; Relaii.ins Club; W. R. A. Joy Belle Jeter Elementary Ed. Ben U ' heeler Olalae Johnson Physical Education Krttm Phvsical E-luc.iiion Piolessional Club: W. R. A.: Psvcholojiv Club: I ' . D. Criddle SocietM Ciirls ' Relii; Training Class n.irrell Jones Chemistry Athens W. N. Masters C ' hemical Societ ' ; business manager of student publica- tions: i ' ublications Council Paul Jones History Denton Chapel Choir: Intern.itioiial Relations Club; Oratorio .Society Huliblc Joucttc Industrial . rts Farmersville 111 1.1 Alph.i Kli.. beta, Mce-prcsidcnt: Industrial Arts Club; E.i.nle Band Lcl.ind K.IV Industrial Arts Club . rts Stephenville Duhlin Edwin Keller (iovernmcnt llii.i Alpha Rho beta: International Relations Club Charles Kelley Business Education Beta Alpha Rho Ueta: Press Club Denti, Pajje 53 Thr iihotoj;r.iphir interrupts a session between Armstrong and Greer. James Lemon Business Education Hanold Pi Omega Pi: Basketball, ' 37- ' 38; Track, ' 37- ' 38; Talons, iherifF, ' 39, secretary-treasurer, ' 40, president, ' 41 Frances Lipscomb Elementary Education Pilot Point Martha Lockhart Elementary Education Rice Junior and Senior Current Literature Club; Elementary Council Lawrence Lopez Industrial Arts Sun Angelo Industrial Arts Club Jeanette Lorenzen Elementary Ed. Nen ' Ccistle Elementary Council Clifford Lott Health and Phys. Ed. Luff in Student Religious Council, vice-president, ' 38- ' 4u. president, ' 40; Alpha Phi Omega, secretary-treasurer, ' 40; Gammadions; Physical Education Professional (;luh, reporter; Who ' s Who in .American CjiUegcs and Universities Mary Bess Love Elementary Education Denton tJammadions; Oratorio Society; Women ' s Glee Club: Wesley Foundation Coryce Lowe Home Economics Roc waU Kappa Theta Pi: Junior Mary . rdens, treasurer, ' 39- ' 4o: Ellen H. Rich- ards Club Evelyn Lynge Home ]-.c(inoinics Plana Ellen II. Richards Club; Senior Mary Aniens Page 54 Seniors 1 Roy Kile Business Education Brccl enridi Beta Alpha Rh(. Beta: Fo,,tbalI, ' 3y- ' 4o: Track, ■39- ' 4 " ; T-Club Martha Kirkpatrick History Bu, Junior and Senior Mary .Ardens; House Presidents ' Club: Kappa Ka( Kappa: E. D. Criddic Historical Society Fred Layton Mathematics . Industrial . rts Club: Mathematics Club; Gammadions Dent Frances Lea English Wichita Fa . Cappella Choir; Ides Club; Camera Club; Psychology Club; Oratol Society Audrey Lee English StraiU ' " Ouintilians: College Players; Mary Ardens; Press Club: Campus Chat • Dorothy Leatherwood Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club L. J. Lee Government ,- « •! ' ' .iSll;- Ruth Lee History Mar . rdens: E. D. Criddle Historical Society ti Li Seniors Tce . C. MaJclcy, Jr. .Business F.tlucation Temple- ' :C«fi(,ft ' illiam iNfadewell Public School Ad Dailus Gaminadions; Intcrrutional Relations Club; Psycholo ;y Cluli: ¥.. D. CricUllc Hi lurioal S..cien hurston Mallard Business Education Tchuacana Studc-nt Rilisiicius Council oris Mankins History . tiinl(in E. D. Cri.Ullc Historical Society; Maverick Cluli; International Relations Club ieivin Marks Elementary Pub. S. Ad. Cclinu Elementary Council, executive committee, ' 39, treasurer, ' 4 " gnes Marrs Home Economic Cclinu nil Marrs Elementary Education Miu.i iall uth Marshik Health and Phys. Ed. Dallas Gamnudions; Green Jackets; Delta Psi Kappa, president, ' 39- " 4o; Alpha Chi; Physical Education Professional Club, vice-president, ' jg- ' o: W. R. . .. secretar , ' jy- ' i; Kappa Delta Pi brdelia Martin Elementary Education Cedar Hill Elementary Council: Psychology Club Programs become niakcshitl hats in the scorching sun at a ball game. Princess Martin English Colorado City .Sitjma Tau . lpha: House Presidents ' Club Hazel Lolita Mason Mathematics Dallas Kappa Delta Pi; .Alpha Chi; Gammadions; Mathematics Club, president, ' 4o- ' 4i; Student Religious Council, secretary, ' 40- ' 4i; Press Club, re- porter, ' 37- ' 38; Campus Chat staff, ' 37- ' 38 Margret Massie Library Service Van Alstyne PhorefTs. secretary, ' 39; Senior Mary ; rdens: Senior Class reporter. " 40 Mary Massie IJcnientary Ed. I ' l n .llstytic PhoretTs. vice-president, ' 39- ' 40, ])rcsitlent, " 40; Senior Mar . rtlens; Intersorority Council, reporter, ' 39- ' 40 Jim Mayes Physical Etlucation M ' orthani Physical Education Professional Club Harry McClcndon Chemistry Denton W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Texas Academy of Science; mailing clerk of Campus Clial, ' 39- ' 4t (-arol McC ' omhs 1 Ionic I ' .conoiiiics Rotan PhorefTs: Ellen H. Syble McCormack English Detroit I ' .inAiiKTican Student l-,.rum: Pans t:kib Bclva Erlcne McCoy English Gatcsville PhoretTs, rush captain. ' 40; Forum Council, president. ■39- ' 4o; Music Club; Gammadions; Sigma Tau Delta; Kappa Delta Pi; Fine Arts Committee, " 40: House Presidents ' Club; Who ' s Who in Vmerican Col- leges and Universities, ' 40; Alpha Chi; Junior and Senior Mary .Vrdcns; Women ' s CJlee Club Page 55 -• • - y " " ' ' " ' Mr. (Bunnell .iiiil Mr. ' little pusc tor an intormal shcit nn the- campus. Dorothy McMahan Home Economics . Van Alstyne W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Senior Current Literature Club; Ellen H. Richanls Club: House Presidents ' Club; Gammadions Jack McMath Industrial Arts Kriim Industrial Arts Club, president, ' ig- ' o, secretary-treasurer, ' 38- ' 39 John T. Meade Government Bonhain Trojans; Golf, ' 40- ' 4i Margaret McMinn Elementary Education Dallas Pan-American Student Forum; Elementary Council Margaret Melton Physical Education Tcxar iiiui Carol Merrick History and School Ail. Demon Tennis Mary Middleton Home Economics . Waxahachic Senior Mary Ardens, treasurer, ' 40- ' 4i; Green Jackets; i-.llcn 11. Rich- ards Club Charles Miller Business Education Slcp i iw llc Joe Miller Industrial Arts Kinni Page 56 Seniors I Georgamaye McCraw Home Economics Fort W — - Ellen H. Richards Club Ann McDaniel Home Economics Dentd, Kllcn H. Richards Club Margree McDonald English Mi Junior and Senior Marv Ardens; Gammadions; Sigma Tau Delta; Lai Club Edith Lane McElheny Business Education Fort Won Press Club, president: Kaghlirs: Senior Current Literature Club; V| R. A.: Psychology Club: Camptis Chat; humor editor ' 39 Yucca ciate editor Aresla, ' 38- ' 39 Edith McIK.iin Elementary Education Denial Ruth Mae Mcintosh Home Economics ll ' ills Poir Leland Mclntyre Physical Education Shamroc Football, ' ■39- ' 4o: T-Club; Talons ' Donald McLeod Business Education I( ' 7 . ' Pair, Geezles Bertha McMahan Home Economics Win .ilit n Ellen H. Richards Club; Senior Current Literature Club Dr. Blackburn speaks at the Pi Phi Pi rush banquet. n Jim I ' o Seniors Ofi l! ition [u . , mii f. D. Mitchell Chemistry Gainesville Beta Alpha Rhu Hcta. president, ' 41; W. N. Masters Chemical Society ' auline Mitchell Home Economics Vernon F.llen H. Richards Club: Current Literature Cluh; Maverick Club elle Moncrief Art Colli nsville Kappa Alpha Lambda; V. R. A.; Iunir)r and Senior Current Literature Clubs: CJrccn Jackets: House Presidents ' Club ohn Alva Montgomery . . History Corsicana Alpha Chi: International Relations Club; E. D. Criddle Historical So- ciety: Vounj: Mens Brotherhoml: Baptist Student Union Council Beth Moore Home Economics Wylie Senior Mary Ardens: Ellen H. Richards Club lene Morgan Business Educatioji Mi Kinney Pi Omega Pi; Alpha Chi: Kappa Delta Pi; Ciammaciions: V. R. A.; Current Literature Club Hilda Muller Home Economics Burk burnett Ellen H. Richards Club: Gamma Delta; Maverick Club; International Relations Club Dorothy Murdoch English Gaihind Secretary of freshman class, _58; College Players, president, ' 40; Radio Players: Quintilians: Mary Ardens: associate editor of Atesta, ' 40: Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, " 3g- ' 4i: Psychology Club; Who ' s Who in Yiitcn, ' 3g- ' 4o: Kappa Kappa Kappa: archery team, ' 38- ' 4o Philip Myers Industri;il Arts Denton The ' re acUertising the Ja Cee student iamborcc night. l ' ul ,i McCoy presides at the Phorefl rush function. Boyce Nail Physical Education DitlLis Football, ' j8- ' 4o; Talons, vice-president, ' 41; Physical Education Pro- fessional Club: T-Club, vice-president, ' 9 Myrtle Neale Elementary Education Moody Green Jackets: Junior Current Literature Club, president. ' 40; Senior Current Literature Club; Elementary Council; Press Club I ' Nelson Industrial Arts Moody Industrial . rts Club: Twins Club; Yucca Who ' s Who in industrial arts, ■4 1 ; assistant in industrial arts department C ' .hristcin Ncwsom Elcincntarv Eil. Wen I lie if old Mary Elizabeth Xobics Speech Foit U ' ort i Senior Current I-iteraturc Club; House Presidents ' Club: Press Club; College Players; Quintilians Lorene Norman Sjianish BuUinger Pan-American Forum Emelia Nuss History U ' ichitct Falls House Presidents ' Club: W. R. A.; Maverick Club; International Rela- tions t;lub; Gamma Delta, president, ' 40 Kittyfae Nuttall Music Beaumont Symphony Orchestra; Pit Orchestra: R;ulio Ensemble; Mary Ardens Elorec Ogle Business Education . . Wichita Falls Page 57 Ihc Pi Phi strip-tcascrs bring cm in at the carnival. Mary Peacock Physical Education Denton W. R. A., president, ' 40; Green Jackets; Senior Current Literature Club; Physical Education Professional Club, secretary-treasurer, ' 40; Junior Current Literature Club Houston Pearce Industrial Arts Wichita Fulls Industrial Arts Club Peggy Jane Pender Business Education Denton Charles Perrin History, Government Decatur International Relations Club Montell Phillips English Overton Virginia Pitts Speech Denton Kaghlirs, vice-president, ' 40- ' 4i; Intersorority Council, reporter, ' 40; Junior and Senior Mary Ardens, vice-president, ' 40; Quintilians; Green Jackets; House Presidents ' Club Doris Piatt Elementary Education Icflcrson Senior Current Literature Club Alta Pledger Home Economics fMl(c Dallas Virginia Fern Porter English liianniont Page 58 Seniors Hattye Owen Home Economics Tyle Alpha Chi; Kappa Delta Pi; Senior Mary Ardens; Ellen H. Richard Club; Gammadions Gladys Padgett Elementary Education Dento, Dorothy Palmer Library Service Brownwoot Wayne Park Physical Education Houstot Beta Alpha Rho Beta; Tennis, ' 36- ' 4o; T-Club; Physical Education Pn fessional Club; Freshman Basketball Maydelle Patrick English Panl Green Jackets; Girls " Forum Council; Senior Mary Ardens, secretaryA Paris Club, secretary; Sigma Tau Delta Elsie Patten Elem. Ed Arkansas City, Ka W. R. A.; Current Literature Club; Psychology Club; I lenientary Council Edwin Patterson Music Bluegrovi Symphony Orchestra; Symphonic Band; Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Chi; Gammadions; Radio Orchestra ILL ' Elizabeth Patten English Windom Paris Club, vice-president, ' 39; Pan-American Student Forum; Inticr- national Relations Club Virginia Paty English Pi Yucca favorite, ' 40; associate editor Accsta, ' 39- ' 4i; Campus Ci staff; Yucca staff; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities; Mary Ardens, vice-president; Kappa Theta Pi, secretary, reporter; Greei Jackets, reporter; Marquis-Terrill Halls, reporter; Paris Club, reporter: Alpha Chi; Press Club, secretary-treasurer. Nancy Graham shys away from the photo-grapher man. S ' :vf2 Seniors 1 Vfary Porterfield Home Economics Richardson Ellen H. Richarils CIiiln Junior and Senior Mary Aniens u Blanche Powcl V. R. A. Economics Kiiniiiy Hckn H. I ' owfll History Vernon Pi Kappa Delta, corresponding secretary, ' 39- ' 40, secretary, ' 40- ' 4i; Alpha Chi, president, ' 40- ' 4i; Kappa Theta Pi, vice-president, ' 39- ' 40, president, ' 40- ' 4i ™ " »nj Ijeston Hughes Powell, Jr. Chemistry Tcxarkana W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Association of Sciences; assistant in chemistry department ' ' insasCitt.i Hemtitirtt, iiitiil FoiB: J KS Mli Ulllf; Louise Pratt Library Service House Presidents ' Club; ' an Zandt Countv Club Wills Point Margaret Louise Price Business Education Fidhnghl Junior and Senior Mary Ardcns Myrtle Phaye Proctor Speech Ouanah College Players; Quintilians: Senior Mary Ardens; Archery Club Harriet Pruitt Home Economics Itasca Ellen H. Richards Club; Mary Ardens; W. N. Masters Chemical Society George Ragle English Dallas ' Mr. Svvenson shows students the solar system or something. w % Amelia Lloyd and Bogie Springs must have been studyini;. John H. Reagan Physical Education New London Ph siL,il Kducation Professional Club, vice-president; Square Dance Club Mrs. Mary Faye Reagan Physical Education AV c I ndon W. R. A.; Physical Education Professional Club; Delta Psi Kappa, vice-president; Square Dance Club Betty Rector Elementary Education Sanger Mary Jo Redden Physical Education Mesquite W. R. A.: Cireen Jackets; Physical Education Professional Club: Mouse Presidents ' Club Mattie B. Reed Elementary Education Hookas Elementary Council; Psychology Club, historian, ' 4o- ' 4i Charles Reeve Ciovenimciu Denton Geezles; Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi: . thletic Council; Junior Class president; co-sports editor, ' 39 Yucca Joy Reeves Business Etlucation Paris Durward Reid Ciovernmeiit Grand Saline ' Irojans, treasurer, ' 41; ' an Zandt County Club, president, ' 40; Inter- national Relations Club, reporter, ' 40; Pi (5mcga Pi; Baptist Student Union, president, ' 39; Young Men ' s Brotherhood Lois Rivoire Business Education Gainesville Page 59 ▼ • ' I I ' I n Ur. Clifton addresses the Pi Phi Pis at their rush function. Evelyn Runkle Elementary Education Windom Paris Club; W. R. A.; Elementary Council: Senior Mary Aniens Virginia Ryan Home Economics Martin, Tenn. Ellen H. Richards Club Jean Sansom Elementary Education Hillsboro PhorelTs, president, ' 41: Alpha Chi: Mary Ardens: Elementary Council; Psychology Club; Yucca favorite, ' 41 Jiminie E. Savage Econoinics Dorchester Ikta Alpha Rho Beta; International Relations Club Margaret Schrickel Art Arlittgton Melvin Lee Self Biology Denton Trojans; Alpha Phi Omega; Psychology Club Velma Self English Whitehomt Baptist Student Union; House Presidents ' Club Helen Sewell Art Nocona Kappa Alpha Lambda; Current Literature Club; W. R. A.: CJreen J:ickets Alice May Shanafclt Elementary lulucalion Bryson Kappa Theta Pi; Senior Mary Ardens: I ' .lcmcntary Council Page 60 Seniors Iva Marie Roark Home Economics Ellen H. Richards Club For ney. Lena Marie Roberson Elementary Education . Gainesvilld Elementary Council: E. D. Criddle Historical Societ : House Presidents ' ! Club ■ I Bird C. Robertson, II, Jr. .Government, Speech Vernon Quintilians: College Pla crs Mary Frances Robinson , , Music Morgani A Cappella Choir Lillian Rogers Speech Quintilians: House Presidents ' Club Maxe Rohe Industrial Arts I Overtonl yiiriindo City , Nell Rowlett Inez Ruinheld .Elementary Education Atvori English Sniithfield Vera Rumfield Business Education Sniithfield Junior Current Literature Club I tall l [air dill f-iBDllItK Seniors Iagj;ic Hclli Sliaw Home Economics (uiincwille Kllcn 11. Rwharils Club rank Sherrill History Era ilvin Shitlctt Business Kducation Ponder va Louise Shinn Elementary Education Denton luniiir Current Literature Club, reporter, ' 39; Klenicntary Council; ' an Zanill ( " ountv ( " lub: Senior C ' urrent Literature ( " lub; Women ' s Clee Club ' irginia Rutii Shipp Hiisiness |uni,.r M,ir Ardenj; V. R. A. . ' .;.-7; )orothy Sihcr Home Economics lUii l bunictt Gammadions; Alpha Chi: Kappa Delta Pi: Ellen 11. Rieliards Club; W. N. Masters Chemical Society; Mary Arclcns VIetta Sides . Elementary Education Canton Junior Current Literature Club; House Presidents ' Club; ' an Zandt County Club gnes Sims Elementary Education Happy Elementary Council; Junior Current Literature Club, treasurer, ' 37; Senior Current Literature Club; Maverick Club; House Presidents ' Club hina Rebecca Smith Elementary Ed. Hairitnan, Tenn. Christene Beckham impersonates Eve at the college carni al No shills .ire needed to bring " em to see Emma (Cl(.i|Mtiai 1 .irly Imogene Smith Elementary Education Iiring Kappa Delta Pi; Psvchologv Club; Junior and Senior Current Literature Clubs; House Presidents ' Club; Ides Club: Women ' s Glee Club Loretta Smith Music Mabanl( Junior and Senior Mary Ardens; Eorum Council: Phorells; A Cap|iella Choir: Fine .Arts Committee Marguerite Smith Elementary Education Coliman Elementary ( ' ouncil; Psvchologv C.lub Ruth Smith . Hoine Economics Sherman Senior (Airieiu l.itir.iture Club; Ellen H. Richards Club: House Presi- dents ' Club; W. R. A. ' irj:il Solomon . rts Denton Industrial .Arts t lub, vice-president, ' " - ' i, reporter, ' 40; K;n;le Hand; Symphonic Band: Ealcons Velma Sparks Elementary Education Eden Baptist Student Union; Yucca Who ' s Who in education department; House Presidents ' Club: Elementary Council Cameron J. Stallings C-hemistry W. N. Masters t ' heniical .Society lirirl((n ridge Denton Clint Starr, Jr Government College Players; College Chorus; International Relations Club Margaret Stell . rt Irene Kaghlirs: Senior Mary . rdens: Kappa . lpha Lambda; W. R. . .; Green Jackets Page 61 Cullege singers take part in a vesper service about Christmastime. Louis A. Thompson Industrial Arts Celina Industrial Arts Club: Collin County Club Margaret Thompson Home Economics Ouinuih Catherine Thornton Business Education Arlington Senior Mar ' Ardcns; Pi Omega Pi W. S. Tibbets, Jr. Business Ed., Economics Alvord Psychology Club G. W. Tillerson Physical Education Celina Physical Kclucation Professional Club; Alpha Phi Omega Naomi Tinslcy Home Economics Wcathcijord r.llen H. Richards Club Jesse Ttirncr Business Edtuation Clayton. Alii. liuirnation.d Mying Club Mozelle Turner Elementary Education I Icndcison Kappa Kappa Kapj)a; Senior Mary Ardens; I ' .lementary C ' ouncil Amos Howard V ' arley Business Education Collinsrille Page 62 Seniors Harlan J. Steph Biology , CA foj|f (Fli) ' Assistant in biology department: assistant in physical education de-ljl! , ,1 Aji partment M ' tX Christine Stephens Elementary Education Clar svtU Elementary Council: Psychology Club; Paris Club; House Presidenft " ! Club Mary Helen Stewart Business Education Ciesson Alpha Chi; Pi Omega Pi Helen Stodgill Art Wichita FaZ yfl 5i Opal Tarver Business Education Sange Senior Current Literature Club; International Relations Club Lil Taylor Home Economics Hdlsboro, j g Kaghlirs; Senior Mary Ardens; Ellen H. Richards Club: House Presi- dents ' Club Thomas Wayne Taylor Chemistry Dentate Symphonic Band: Alpha Phi Omega; Association of Sciences Sarah Teague Business Education . . Tom Bean Kappa Kappa Kappa, reporter, ' 39, president, ' 40- ' 4i; Senior Curceni Literature Club, reporter, ' 40- ' 4i; Gammadions; Intersorority Counci], president, ' 40- ' 4!: Physical Education Professional Club; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities. ' 4o- ' 4i: secretary-treasurer senior class; Yiiccii favorite, ' 40; College Chorus; Junior Current Literature Club John Thomason History RoanoM Talons: Kappa Delta Pi; Alpha Chi; Campus Chat sports editor, ■40;l Yucca sports editor, ' 40; Press Club; editor 1941 Yucca; International- Relations Club; Yucca Who ' s Who in publications, ' 41 Tom Skinner listens seriously to the speaker at the bani uet. aaUfck iiwiLitmw Ltenai Col t,lli;T»i icIOib B ton I i: Twi I t m ciib Qiik; Hmiit metaoiit) ' t Club; Wto :iii) ' -ti[ijiifei CuntK lig 1 spofis dk 1m; liteiE, lliE baiqitt Wic iihi Fulls Wuhitii Fulls Seniors lharlese Vaughan Speech College Players; Quintilians; Senior Mary Aniens iermione Vaughan Art Collcpe Players; Chapel Choir )oyle Walker Secondary Education Cluiidc Fo itball, ' 38- ' 40: Ccczlcs, president, ' 41; Athletic C.iuncil; Wh.i ' s Wh.. in American Colleges ami Universities; Alpha Chi; T-Club Verne Walker Business Education Bay City Junior Current Literature C lub, reporter, ' 39; Senior Current Literature Club, treasurer, ' n- ' i; House Presidents ' Club Jillie Maudine Wall Home Economics Hllldwro Ellen H. Richards Club uise Wall Business Education Decatur Current Literature Club; V. R. A. can Walsh English Wichita Falls Editor Avesta, ' 40- ' 4i; society editor of Campus Chat, ' 40- ' 4i; Senior Mary Ardens; Alpha Chi; Sigma Tau Delta; Psychology Club, reporter, ' 40- ' 4i; Terrill-Marquis Halls, reporter, ' 4Q- ' 4i; Press Club; Who ' s " Who in American Colleges and Universities, ' 40- ' 4i nn Watson Physical Education Waxahachie V. R. A.; Twins Club, vice-president, ' 39; Physical Education Profes- sional Club Lynne Watson Physical Education Waxahachie W. R. A.; Twins Club, vice-president, ' 39; Physical Education Profes- sional Club Falcons and dates dance at the Falcon barn dance at the Woman ' s Club. Mrs. Johnson pours for the debaters at the Pi Kappa Delta tea. Frances Weems Business Education Denton Gammadions; Senior Current Literature Club; Psychology Club, secre- tary, ' 40- ' 4 1 John Welch Business Educ;ition Denton Frances Westerman Business Education OI{launion W. R. A.; Ellen H. Richards Club: Green Jackets: luni..r and Senior Mary Ardens Fay Whisenant Elementary Education Eastland W. R. A.; Elementary Council; Psychology Club Mrs. I ' .uhi Whit; kcr Home Economics Denton Sammye L. Whiteside Physical Education Fort Worth Physical Education Profession: l Club, secretary-treasurer, ■40- ' 4i; W.R.A. Horace Whittenberg . rts Paradise Industrial Arts Club Ouintna Wiggins Home Economics Munday ! lien II. Rich.irds Club Clyde Wilkinson Physical luhication Uredo Talons; T-Club: Physical Education Professional Club: Psychology Club; Football, ' 37- ' 39; Track, ' 38- ' 4i Page 63 A consultation at the steps at Marquis — must have been private. Elna Ruth Womack Physical Education Texarkana Phvsical Education Professional Club: W. R. A., reporter, ' o; Psvcholoyy Club Baker Wood Biology Montague Hazel Wood Elementary Education Montngue W. R. A.: Physical Eilucation Professional Club Loyd Wood Physical Education Montague Physical Education Professional Club; T-Club; Track. ' X- ' i; Square Dance Club Roy Wood Public School Administration Enn ' is CkczIcs, president, ' g: Physical Education Professional Club: intr.iniural :ithlctic director Arva Woolverton Business Education Mabanl{ International Relations Club; House Presidents ' Club Mayiicld Workman Physical Education Decatur Gcczlcs, president, " 40; Football, ' 38: T-Club: Physical I ' .ducalion Pro- fessional Club, president, ' 40 Kubyc Yant Elementary VA. JJnncy Gioi ' e Mary Ardcns; Elementary Council John W. Yarbrough Business Education Ponder ■IVoians Pa e 64 Seniors Mary Willard Home Economics Dentor, Gammadions: Junior Mary Ardens, president, ' 39- ' 40; Press Club, re-i porter, ' 4o- ' 4i: Senior Mary Ardens; W. N. Masters Chemical Societ) ' :! Alpha Chi; Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities, ' 4( - ' 4i: Kappa Theta Pi. reporter, ' 40: Campus Chat society editor. ■38- ' 4o. associate editor, ' 4o- ' 4i; Ellen H. Richards Club, reporter, ' 41; Girls ' Forum Doris Williamson Elementary Education Gieeniiooa W. R. A. Roberta Williamson Home Economics Itasco W. X. Masters Chemical Society; Mary Ardens; Ellen H. Richards Club Gertrude Williams Home Economics ()l{Lninion Ellen H. Richards Club: Maverick Club: W. R. A. Eugene Wilshire English Terrell Alpha Phi Omega Grace Wilson Business Education Princeton Junior Mar .Ardens; Gammadions; Alpha Chi Maxine Wilton Music Eldorado, Kappa Kappa Kappa, vice-president, ' 40: Senior Mary Ardens: . lpha Chi; Intersororily Council Ina Witherspoon Elementary Education Midlothian ' Junior Current Literature Club, president, ' jS- ' jg: Intcrsorority Council, vice-president, ■40- ' 4i; Elementary Council, treasurer, ' 39- ' 4o; Kappa, Kappa Kappa, vice-president, ' 39: Senior Current Literature Club , Jerry Withrovv Business Education Farmerseille, Collcae Players: W. R. A.: Radio Players i Home economics students learn the finer art of dressmakinj;. : laiL a a44 o 1942 f Aston ClaiuHc Turner, above, gels a last tew minutes of studying done before go- ing to class. She is secretary-treasurer. The three officers are entering the nuiscuni at the left. Juniors lohnnic L.uiriiic Ablxitt t:nt Norman Alxrnathy Paris (icorgt-nc Aila[iis Fori Worth Loyil Allintton " aradi. ' e Richard Allen .11 pine Dons Mac Allrcd Uu iita h ' ulh Hmmttte Antlerson MtirshMl Marjorie Arnold Gorce Vernon Ashton Gliidewutcr Billie loy Austin F.hxtra Lucile Ayres Coleman John Banvard Bi aiimont Tlie Bcta h..l.l their annual formal dinner dance at TS( V O O- m mi A " ' T I H Ka.-T ' ' Ml Dr. McConnell talks a few politics with legislators from Austin, Lorraine Pjarton Denton Kathltxn Bass lartin. Mills Bruce Bates Graham Mary )o Belew Vernon Morris Hell Beaumont Kdward liexille Fort Worth Helen |o Bigjjers llubhard lleiirv Blankenship Mineola Turner Bowen fiKinney I lelen Boyd !)• nion I.ucile Bo d WooJiille Willii I laitie Boyd Springtotvn Page 67 Ihu h.L; lcs .sw.irnp a Stc-(ihcn F. Austin lull c.i N ' elma Charter Kilgore Marginell Chambers Bitrl{l Hinctt Adeline Champion Grupcvme Dorothy Cheatham Tioga William ( ' hiUlress Siimt jo Jean C!lhit vooil Denton Rose Evelyn Cliett I lilhhoro Bobbie Lea Cole W ' ichila Falls (ieorgic Ann Coleman Temple Janice Coleman Josephine Stewart Coley jtH){shoro Loyce Commons MeKinney Page C8 Juniors m ifary Ncal ( " onditt Dalltis L.iRiic Conner Bounsvtlle Preston Conner Dallas Eula Lcc Cooper Wichita Falls larv Ixe Cooper Petrolia Lorraine Couch Kaufman Lois Counts Dalhart Lorena Cowsar Goree Anna Marie Cumbie Fort Worth Bjlly Ruth Davis Arlington Norman Delahoussaye Nedcrland Alan Dickinson Beaumont Mr " .. Acker sits liy the plume tliat is nunibcred 961. «f v. S J ' 1- . . » Collci;e debaters pose with trophies uon in a tournarncnt. Liry Patricia Dinwiddie Dallas Bobby Dodil Fort Worth Nciwyn Dodson Kilgore OHve Ruth Dorsey Henrietta Dorris Dudley Denton Anna Mae Duke Kdgcu ' ood Helen Marie Dunlaii Lueders Shirley Dunn Kaufman I ' jnrna Lena I ' .arly Linden Nona loyce I ' .lkins Arlington Mack I- lliott Oferton David Lnderby ] ' alley View Page 69 i teii Watcli tliusc Eagles march on clown lor a tuuclxlown! . lar ' Marj aret Gibbons , Fort Worth James Giutfre DiiUas Margaret Glover Grand Siiline George Goddard Ennis Dorothy Cjoodenough Corpus Climti Edwin Gordon Hillsboro Fielder Grace Denton Frances Grammar Giilncsnlle Goldic Gray Bronte Lois Green Eliasi ' illc Ada Catharine Greever , . Fort ] ' ( rlh F.loise Ilallord Overton Page 70 Juniors Minnie Fae Enloe McKinney i Clara Belle Everett Gatesfille Emil R. Farmer Hamlin Herman Fehl Beaumon. ]. D. Ferguson Helen Fitch Alva Fraser Denton Mabel Gardner TcrreL Bennie Garren Turnersi ' ille Runelle Garrett Fate Ralph George Blooming Grove Sally Ruth Gettvs Decatui V-;,Hl« " " JunI uniors IJ Cwt! c:h.irlis ll.miilton Minciiil U ' c-l . Ilarol I hiinilton D,i Lis Roy I l.imiltdii 1 lilld ' oro Mary N. Hampton Cailshad, X. M. Ccnc Haiist Da!lii. ' iola Harbcn McKinncy Wavnc Hargroxc Stiinijord Georgia Harless Dcntun Louibc Harniaii Rangcy Dorothy Harmon Mtdloihuin Helen Harp Overton Charles Harper Fuit Worth Dr. McAiister poses with the iiungcst legislator in Texas. HudiK H,i cs almost misseil oiii on the |iicturc at an all-cullegc dance. Dorothy Harris Dailiis Madolyn Harrison Brotnisboro Dorothy Harvard Xiii ' arro James Hayes Odessa Frances Hentlrieks MiKiniicv Adell 1 lennig Olney lohnnie 1 lerrint; Denton John Edwin Hicks Roehester l.ila liill Westover Rarl I loeiiner IJenriettj " iclor I loell ' ner Henrietta Jack Hoglie Denton Page 71 Juniors Margaret A. Holcomb Fort Worth Marian Holcombe Roxton ' irginia Holiman Brotvnsboro Hardy Holt Stephenville Bob Honeycutt Big Sandy ; i Doyle Howard Denton ; Faye Ruth Howard Stoncburg Thurman Howard Bonila Bud Howe Claude Helen Howison Bogata Kathryn Hoyle Itasca Ray Hudspeth Mesquite: The fuotball squad awaits their bus to Sam Houston. M i-initrPli Teachers College students hold a pep rall ' precetling the game. Hilliard Huggins Granbury Pierce Humble Big Spring Eugene Hunley Gladeivater A. T. Hunter Electro Jayne Hunter Paris Ralph Hutchinson Dallas Lavinia Hynds Nocona Elizabeth Irby Dallas Doris Irvin Moody John Jackson , Ncicar , N. . Janice Jennings Roxton Lorctta Jcnson Iowa Parl Page 72 ' o o ,ff t illfkl Juniors 1 .uk Icriiigaii I ' 7« Alitync Mary [o Jeter Ren W heeler Esther Jett Ifiilon Marcclla [olinson Gassvill, Ar{. hirlcy Jolinston McLean Bern ice Jones Wciitlnijord Mason lones Met Mozelle Jordan Longvietv jTavlor ludson Monroe Ratz Dallas Arlington hmt ' ivienne Kearby Fort Worth Mary I e Kemp Fort Worth Chief Bartender I ' harr holds the center of attention at the Bowery Brawl. A scene at the carnival — did you holler l)ingi , Mrs. WesM n = Thomas Kemper Marshall Colene Kennedy Bellevue Elsie Mae Kennedy .Ibbott CJrace Kerr San .Intonio Mack Kidd Wichita Falls X ' iroil Kidtl I ' .;;; Ed Wallace Killian Melissa Kalhryn King Temple Evalyn Kingsley Greentiood ' led Kdonce Gladewaler Hazel Kiihn Pcnin Cieorge Lacy Paris Page 73 I- ' rancii Rcud upuratci the big pro]ci:tur at the Saturday ni; ht ihuw. Enos Lumpkin Avalon Walter Maakestad Cicinjills Gap Johnnie Maberry Hamlin John Major Bowie BilUc Maple Texarkana John Marcia Dallas Frances Marek Seymour Marguerite Marsh Brownsville Hcnrica Martens Olney ( lara Frances Martin Piano Ray Martin Denton Doyce Masscy Cranhury Page 74 Juniors ' irj;inia Laney Biii buinett i Travis Lattner Thornton Charlene Lindsey Dallas Don Lohoefener Biir){burnett Lillian Longmire Wmdom Adrian Lott Rule • H. M. Love Cleburne j June Loveless Decatur . Ejane Lovell Denton Nancye Lowe Fort Worth Sid Lowery Dublin Monette Ludwick Temple Musician pledges play for passers-by for the Sinfonia fraternity. ■lliltiOl M :,;Mm d Juniors i luli.iii Matcson , . .X- Diil j. ■ Jt ' Z " Z.uiiRt M.itu- A ' ■dvrhtnd N ' irginia M.uililin Itidy Williatn Nfayhew Edinbiirg Icaiinc McCarty Stcphenville Margaret McC o vii Kerens Will Ona MLDoiiald Prairie Hdl i(iradv NKFuin GiiinesviUe lane McCiee Foresthurg Mildred McCilamcry Eiisthind IJcma Elizabeth Meachum Cehna f " f f% Bullock Hyiicr k-.iins and ImKls die spotlight ami trophies of his clehatcrs. (irady Melton MeKirinev Mildred Melton OIney Hstherhell Messer Temple Cove Miller Milliap Dora Miller Cuppenis Core Mane Mitchell Ihirry Edgar Mohley Fort li ' ort i David Moore CLidcuuter Elaine Nhiore Hcllerue Roliert Lee Moore Denton Homer Money Gladewater Mrs, jiianita Monev Chdewater Pa.Kc 75 L:nuji sUnknts .uc drawn from the njulv.a. .ii ;,.. .i:; Sutton Orenbaun Dallas Rom Orgain Fort Worth Bettye Rhea Ortmeyer Dallas Harold Palmour Overton Clementena Parker Bronte Elaine Parker Brownwood Eloise Parks Denton Alice Patton Windnm Cleo Patton Decatur Leta Laverne Person Fort Worth Robert Pharr . Ihoit ' njuld Helen Phillips Grand Saline Page 76 Juniors im Morriss Beaumont 1 CJrady MuUennix . Mineral Wells James Mundy Denton Mary Myers Electro Elizabeth Myracle Electra Ernest Nail Denton Veta Faye Nance Denton Elbert Neely Corsicana Frances Nelson Denton Frank Neville Henrietta Billey Fred Newman Dallas Frankie O ' Rear - lltus. Okja. The Listeninj; Laboratory — where you have peace and quiet ami music. |iol«f )lllW 41 W p Juniors 1 iV . !arj;iRTiti- Phillips Elcitnt lir.ullcv I-:. I ' l.uc ' » i ftu, Ruth I ' oinur Fort StucJ{lon ■ H Myra |o Preston Arlington X ' irginia Priclily Ferris Mihlrixl Qiullni Seymour DmiM Willie Ramsey Denton cj Nell Rankin Byniim 1 Marv W ' illa Rasor Denton Emma Joe Ravborn Holhday Dim Marj ie Reaii Dallas . ikk Cecil Redd Dallas Home cctinomics uirls learn to eat their own enokini: — imor kills. t( f ' 1 Thev must have lieen havini - a serap at Marquis or Terrill hall. Dorothy Reed 1 1 ' . ■ Foint Tommy l eeves Denison Rose Marie Rienzi Italy Ccorge Ri es Wilnier Jerry Roherson Mabanl{ Peggy Roherson Eustace Homer Roll " Houston Cassie Marie Rosser llanetley Rtilh Russell Irving l-.ddie .M.if Searhrotigh Eustace Margaret Sehlol . Siloam Springs.. hl(. Kilgar Sehlueter Miluau ce, Wis. Papc 77 m ioi,i..ii, i.u , ICjlph, and Roy, the Stmit; IJuaiict. Betty Smith Sherman Billy Smith Denton Cordell Smith Grand Saline Jane Smith Mabank Marilyn Smith Fort Worth Anna Laura Snider Azle Wayne Stanford Denton Jeremiah Stark Denton Winona Stecdman Gordonri le Sue Stcger Rockwall Lois Ellen Stell Hamlin Love! Stell Hamlin Page 78 Juniors LaRue Scott Sweetii ' ater Reva Jean Seaberry Santo Ethelyn Schmidt Lexington Clark Seagraves Little Elm Mrs. Helen Selby Hillsboro Louise Self Denton Margaret Sewell loii ' a Par Christine Shawver Perrin Arline Shelton Holhday Haggard Shepard Piano Arminda Sims Brotonshoro Frances Slaton Electro Truians have a rush banquet tor prospective members ; ik . Juniors 1 Hazel Stinson Sungtr Mary ) (1 Sionc Cecil Sutton Tom Swinney Celii Graham h lames Taylor Paris (iradv Tirrill DcLeori Uoris Jean Tew . Fort Worth Helen Thomas Weinert Rebecca Thomas Big Spring (icorpe Thompson Garland Marvin Thompson Celina Weona Thompson Munday Dr. L ' lmcr and Mrs. Hcrctta converse at Board of Regents nieetini;. . lpha ( " hi liolds their fall initiation banquet for new members. Mary Lee Timmins Waxahachie Nlyroncll Tinilel Brnicnsboro Lydia Tirk Smithficid Dorothy Tittle Frisco Wilson Toon Sanger 1 Iclen Tschocpc Wichita Falls . . V. ' iiK-kcr, |r. Talco Claire Turner Electra (laiulic Turner Electra li.iroKl -ail Wnus R. S. V ' anhoove. [r. Electra Rit.i Belle N ' arlcy CoUinsville Page 79 K- Juni Ralph D.iiirI |ii inlers over the music at the Listening Laboratory. Daisey Williams Ennis Jacinto Williams Overton Maxey Williams Dexter Virgmia Williamson RiisseHi ' ille, .li . Alvarcne Wilson Kilgore (iuy Wilson Hamlin Walter Andrew Wilson Denton Eugene Wood hUiisludl )o Frances Worley Clatide Tom Wren Spiingtoicn ' J ' helma [o Wylie Foresthitig Harry Wylie Eiit uniors M. D. N ' aughan, )r Clivl si ' ille Katherine Vaughn Vernon Virginia ' aught Burl burnett Edwina Walker Stveetiuater Titia Weaver Richardson Vondee Webb Wichita Falls Lora Leigh Weir Troy Mrs. Avyce Whigham Denton Ellena Fayne White , Knox City Dolly Wilbanks Cleburne Darwin L. Wilder Mineral Wells Dorothy Wilkerson Springtoirn An .ill-collc.ire dance aj;ain brinies out the boys anti .yals. Page So C a44 a{ 1943 y ' . Y 1 Htrw. n 1= -l- " a ' Class Officers Floyd Everheart, abo e left, and Bob Svvinton, above right,, spend their working hours in the library. Everheart is presi- dent of the sophomore class, while Swinton was elected vice- president. At the lower left Betty Jane Timblin, secretary- treasurer, reads a letter from home, while at the right she could be reading poetry to the two gentlemen. i ' mimi Sophomores y )ora K.illKriiK- Ailains F.ll uirt Frances Alcxarulcr Mtgurgtl (llailys Mac Alcxarnlcr Biiii{hunult I ' at Allen I wisville lobtrt Allmon Denton lIcnrvAmlin Denton Johnie Anilcrsdn Bciiumont Lucille Armstrong Clebtiinc lonnv Asiihorn Hicn ium liillic lean Atkins SluMl Weda Fav Atkinson Willev ] ' ictv Helen D. Austin Poit Aythny Ris-Iittlc sisters meet in the main amlitcirium ol: the college |r p 1 P Virginia Paty interviews organization presidents for the Chat. Frances Back Mansfield Norman Bagwell Wichitti Fcills Ceorge Baker . h. Hester, ()l{lii. Moil Hall Dill hart Brvan 15anister Thnlia l olurl I?arnett Denton Mary Banner Fort Worth Wayne I5ariihart Mart Margaret Barry San .Ingelo m R. Iliteinan Gainesfille Cecil iklcher Ponder Lambert Benielmans Dallas Page 83 s; i£ Those marching Eagle bandsmen go on parade at Commerce. Tommie Brooks Barry Zimrude Brooks Rising Suir Eugene Brown Emhouse Frances Brown Coppell Harry O. Brown Longview Kathryn Brown Throckmorton Robert Bruce Brown Manludl Loyd Browning Bellevue A. W. Brumbelov ' Eliasville Alyeene Bryan Granbury Helen Mae Bullock Temple Harold Burditt Del Rio Page 84 Sophomores Norman Bemelmans Dallas Mary Lena Blackburn Garland Barbara Blythe Eastland Leah Boatwright Dallas Aleene Bodine Colorado City Mary Boone Jacl sboro Bonnie Nelle Bostick Moody Felicia Boulter De Leon Aim ' N«D.l I ]. W. Bradberry Dublin Frances Bradford Marshall m WintllC Susie E. Braswell Blue Ridge Johnny Brooks Denton TC freshmen paint up the town before a football game. | Sophomores Uith Buriuun Big Spring ' Mane Buster Denton I Kdith Butler Haw, W ' vlina M. Bvars Furl Worth m •aria Cabaniss Chattanooga, Tcnn. Noel D. Cain Denton Robert Caldwell Denton Geraldine Camp Breel{enridge Robbie Campbell Marlin Winell Capps Ben Hur Marie L. Carlsen Port Arthur Edwyn Carpenter Fort Worth Self-ciinscious ( ' : ) freshmen get ready to go after the shoe pile. Marcos kicks otT to the R.i,i;U ■. .,i,ii.i_ in li m ln, . _ „:„ OdcU Carpenter Leonard Imogene Carter Whitesboro O. B. Carter Fort Worth C. L. Carr Rocl{ii ' all Doris Nell Cate Van Alstyne |. C. ( ' authorn Burl burnctt Oliver Cavelt Dallas Johnny Chambers Sanger Johnnie Lee Chastain Fort Worth Agnes Chcnnault Ilillsboro I ' V.uik Childress Olney Glenn Cisco Ui ' in Page 85 Floytl Graham conducts another one ol; his famous slaj c shtjws. Richmond Cook Carrollton Virginia Cook Waxahachie Loyd Cooke Dallas Doris Ella Cooper Texai l ana Jo Cooper Estelline Mary Copeland Elbert Mary Copeland Dallas Wynnie Lee Corbett Caddo Barbara Corbin Dallas AUyne Couch Greenville Robert Craft Alvarado Mary Frances Crannell Dallas Page 86 Sophomores . Dorothy Clark Farmersville Stella Clark Justin Pauline Clayton Gainesville Sara Cobb Dentot i Blythe Cochran Waxahachie Ruth Bernice Coffey Aubrey : Mary Bess Cole Denton Winton Lee Coleman W estbroo I I James Collier Petty I Doris Jane Collins Gainesville Emmilou Collins Waco ' I George Cook Dallas Hundreds of Eagle fans watch the SMU-TC eame at Dallas. .lii«iV " [ Sophomores icspcr Oook Corpus Chrtsti Anna irt;ini.i ( " rout Denton lack Crout Denton AulcJean Crow Hageiman ackic Crucc Biiik,l iirnett Limlsav C ' runip Dc Kiilh Matilda Cummings .lh ii ido Helen Cunningham Foit Worth F. Cunningham. |r. Lakeview Doris Lee Dalton Pottiboro Charles Dameron McCumey Z. T. Daniels New London Turner Hnwcn tried to act a hog at the Bowery Brawl, Rcva Scabcrry and Mary Willard take a few lessons. Marie Davidson Ren W ieeler Iva LaV ' erne Davis Whitesboro Margaret Davis Rule Mildred Davis Mctnsjield Julian Dawson Bells Mary Kate Dawson Canton Dixie Dc. rmond McKinney Dorothea DeSpain Strawn Luvada Dickinson Gnwdiiciv Willie .Mac Donnelly Cniinesvillc E. L. Douglas, Jr. Vernon Joy Jean Eaton Comanche Page 87 Kappa Theta Pi has their presentation dance at the recrc.ui. Esther Finkner Floy dada Will Scott Finks Fort Worth Betty Ann Fladger Denton Francys Flanagan Frank ston Mullins Florence Overton Margaret Floyd Denton Jozelle Forrest Paris Frank Foster Denton John Foster Georgetown Elaine Fowler Van Mildred Fowler McKinney Margaret Francis McKinney PaRc 88 Sophomores ik Jack Edmonson Loop Dixie Edwards Denison Bernice Elliot Frisco Geraldine Elliot Moran Mildred Embry Saint Jo I t M. ]. Endres, Jr Muenster i Ella Ruth Enloe Vernon Jane Estill Fort Worth Lee Evelyn Eubanks Honey Grove j Doris Nell Ewing Rio Vista j Mattie Belle Farmer Bonham ' i Harold Ferguson Fort Worth The Eagle squad loads up for an out-of-town game. viinjli it Sophomores laric Francis hlcKinney Noel Francis Denton James H. Francks Elaine Frazicr Brady Dexter, .V. M. Maxine (lallagher Jayton MildrcJ Gandy Gatesville Fern Ciann Eliasville DoUie Gardner Electra jean Gathright Demson Betty lo CJcer McKnincy Willard George . Ithens Edna Gheen Saneer a r • • y iti These publicits .liirls let the news uame go lo their iicads. Virginia (iiddens M( Kinney Frank (iio uilc Bciinniont Harry Glazner }ac shoro Emma [can (ilover Grand Sahne Vcrncllc (Jrahlc Albany Nancy (irahani Denton Mary Anna Graves MeKinnev Jack (iray Denton Kitty (ireen Graiil iir (ilenii ( irillin Dallas l.orcii I-,. Cirillin Hamlin Mary (Jrimes Abilene Page 89 ikkft I .i.;li H.ick McDanicI carries the ball back into enemy territory. cr Q. Harmon, Jr. Texarl ana Mary Frances Harris Wichita Falls Frances Hart Chicago, III. Virginia Harvard Navarro Lura Hastings Denison Jiianita Havens Farmcrsville Elizabeth Hawthorn FJI{hart Wren Haygood Springtown Juanita Hayhunst Chillicothe Mary F.Uen Heidler Fort Worth Vivian Hehiis Josephine Jimmy Henderson Terrell Page 90 Sophomores Bill Grubbs Crandall ■ Sue Grubb Mesquite La V era Guess Haskell Margaret Hadsell Denton Wade Nelson Hairston Denton Arlene Halamicek Fl Campo Sue Hannis Fliasville Jimmy Hale Bangs Nathan Hall Denton | X ' irginia Hanck Los Angeles, Calif. Thomas Hardie Clifton Warren Harding Dallas Bullock Hyder awaits his turn at the microphone. |i linel Hdenl Sophomores R. H. Henry. |r. Bui l ' urnctt TriRtt I k-iison Aubrey Arrctta I Icstand Tioga Loral Hickman Denton Frances Higginbotham ChiUicothe Marie Hill [Itimillon Joyce Hilton Oglcsby Wayne Hinson Gilm Mildrcil Hittsuii Stniivri 1 lelcn Hodges Denison L. D. Hogg, Jr. ] ' enus Mildred Hogg Mansjield Lee Hinton .md Bcttv Brown decide to sit nut this dance. lii - r» » r Bi.u K(! Rn-( I s k.nU the c!can-up campaiun over at Marquis antl Tcrril B. . . Holhrook MiiHoli, Chester Holland Kium Ema |o Holland .ll icns Thomas Holley Roanoke Rill Hollingshead .All red 1 lolston Bair4 ' jCetulsvil ( ' harlcs I;lt5( per . ' Archer City ' y I ' .llcn Hopkins Mintieii.L j vr r Lena J lopkins ' Kiiini ' IT Margarfi Howard J Jl ' Hillv Hiihbard iV Oii ' niiih ricia Howard ' Comanche Grapevine Page 91 A busy scene at the industrial arts department at the shop. Jewella Johnson Kaufman Marilyn Johnson . Magic City Roland Johnson Grand Prairie Sam Johnson Jackjboro Maxine Keahey Fort Smith, Ar {. Helen Jack Keen Olney Barbara Heimhaugh Borger Marion Kemble Fort Worth Audrey King Ehctra Jo Knox Giddmgs Helen LaDuke Vernon Leta Mac Lake Abbott Pajje 92 Sophomores Jennie Lou Hubbard iMncaster j Lue Allen Hunter Electra ' . Dorothy Dean Hunter Valley Vietv Rhuie Hutchins Harrold Roberta Hutchinson Dallas j Leon Hutto Goose Creel{ : Florence Hyslop Sagmatr Cecil Ingle Crowell . Buford Ingram Dallas Sunny Jackson Dallas Joan James Big Spring Horace Eldon Johnson Bynum Mrs. Acker must have been readins; to them about Santa CI Hiif ' {liUill k i " , «Sj Mrs. Mcildor ' i lends aid lo a searchins student in the libi « i Kl 1 ) 1 o ) ' km. M Sophomores 1 Ray L; npford ll.irry Bonita l.antz Chi Charles LaRuc Ray Lawson ago, III. X ■fuda Dt ■nton Wayne Lawson ] ' cinon luaiiita Lchrinaii Denton liinma Lou Long D •nton Peggy Lorenzen Newcastle Eloisc -owry loan L ' III lex ' iew uce Donavon Lumpkin . Giiiford Joy Frankie Luscombe Inni! H n f! o Vm inkii: 3 I he 1, ' irls stop and hstcn to the earni al barkers. Glenn Mackey Gladcwuter Odclia Magcc Montague Ben Malonc Denton Peggy Mankins Mankjns Clarence Mann Vernon Dewey Mark Denton Maidee Marshall Comanche Dorothy D. Martin T hi ocl moiion Dorothy Nell Mayfield Denton Jack N ' irgil McAdoo Rule Leland Mi.( " louii Ciahum I ' .arl McC ' uiston Post Page 93 11 li J Till. ' Intcrlratcrnity Council liitens u their presulent, David Moore. Gloria Mitchell Lancaster Charles Mizell, Jr. Dcntun Patricia Monarch .llrin Martha Moriee Moore , Roane Natalie Moore Anson R. L. Moore Denton Nancy Jane Morgan ] ' cin Alstyne T. C. Morgan Dallas Mary Jo Morris Hamilton Landon Morrison Dallas La Verne Monroe Ran (in Ethel A. Moscley jcjjersnn Page 94 Sophomores 1 Albert McCuUoh Penelope Tom Mcllvain Pecos Mary Beth McLean Abbott James McMennamy Denisor Mary D. McReynolds Fort Worth ■ Jean Meade Bonham Eula Mae Meador Dallas Angelina Meredith Albany i X ' aleria Meredith Hillsboro ' Christine Miles W ' indom Jimmy Miller Mineral Wells Joe Miller Gainesville g)|o! ijVojtt UmtO: HSi ' f f msaE. ' -.. ' H ' ' L Ci I 3S Sophomores 1 Car NJeva Chloc Moslcy Alvord TulLi |o Murphrcy Scagoville Hillic Doris Murphy Wi c Maxinc Ncely Tolar Marv Lvnn Nesbitt Prosper LaX ' oyce N ' evil Rocl{u ' till Margaret N ' cwsom Celina Joe Nix Paradise |im Oatman Lnring Marie Oatman Loving Thelma [ean ( )(Jle Gordonville Geraldine Odom Waxahachie i t JB Dr. Ray bccunies engrossed Dvcr a picture at the lirowsinj; room. Frances Oliver Wcathcrjord Olivia Oneita Oliver Henderson Ruth Oliver W ' catherjord Charles Onstcad Ennis Lila Mae Owens Wolfe City Helen I ' aee Crundall Helen Padon Sherman Homer Willard Parker Dallas Oline Parker . Irp Willard Patterson Xeie London Joy Patton Cason Dan Peacock Denton Page 95 n !srf r Bi)b Huneycutt .ind Bull Moss discuss microbes or something. Helen Pollard Alvarado Harry B. Potts Tampa, Floiida Paula Powell Carney William F. Powell Gainest ' ille Constance Poynor Ringgold Kathleen Prewitt Henrictia Isabelle Price Vernon Dorothy Priest Canton Hcrshel Primlle Hamlin Byril D. Prueitt Mt. Calm Betty Jane Race Crowlt-y David Redden Mcsqtiitc Page 96 Sophomores Charline Penn Atlanta Mary Perry Denton Jack Peterson Roanoke Melba Peterson jacl sboro ' irginia Pharr Fanner. i ' dle Gladys Marie Phillips . Gatesi ' ille Billy L. Phillips Saint o Ray Phillips, Jr. Whitesboro Mary Pickens Edgewood Helen Pipes Crowley Peggy Foe Dallas Evelyn Pollard Snydi They ' re pickin ' up papaws in the papaw patch. m f ! O 4 1 Sophomores H JlM( o lpli.i Louise Rftci. ' Cniincifillc Ikttc licctl Cniincsi ' illf Cliristiiu- Reeves Edgcwood Alice Belle Rice ColUmviUe .erabcth Rice Fcnis Althea Richarilson Dullas Snookie Richeson Mun{in. Lucille Ridinger Denton iRanciall Rilev HusUl Ruhv Pearl Riney Denton Don Rippetoe Lipan Freddie Roberson Ft. Worth i«l l.iii ' li .11 tin- inlerfratLrnity il.incc. i Um fTj i 2i Thcta pledges rivcrrun the cnriK-r with ' tl s 5oters n Eva Robertson El Campo lack Robertson Houston Finis Robbins Denton Emma Robinson Denton (:. W. Robinson Celimi Joe R. Robinson Cmtesnlle Wilson Roilerick Post NLiria Rculriguez ' hoVo Vo Robert I ' .uddy Rogers Ti ls:i. ( l(Li. Daviii Ross ' • Worth I ' .ditb Lanier Ross Sprlngtown NLiurice Roth Chicago. III. Page 97 Gosh — woniler if I ' ll ever be able to find my other shoe? Donnan Sevvell Midlothian Jack Sewell , , . Midlothian ' . Ruth Shackelford Nocona Richard Shafer San Benito Lena Faye Shawn Vineyard Joyce Shehon Kerens Effie Dot Sheppard Gladetvater Marguerite Shields Denton Evelyn Shirley Italy Anita Jay Siddons Paradise John Simmons Nai ' asota Mcrlynn Simmons , . Myrtle Springs Page 98 Sophomores 1 Leon Rudnick Mabanl{ J I Daniel Ruff Denton Lois Rushing Crandalt Durward Rust lt. Pleasan Ruth Schaefer Rostcell, M. M. ' Grace Scott Hobbs, .V. M. I Helen Scott Sadler Carolyn Seaberry ]acl{sbor(. jijiSHn Evelyn Seay Archer City Helen Seely Sanger lil ■IKDiltSniii I I Htnia Sn ' al Selz Pilot Point Fern Sessums Longi ' ieu. Stmlcnts reach the " spirit " at the last pep ralK. ; is Sophomores 1 mill , Mil iothm • ' arnest Simpson Rule Minnie Singleton Eurcl{a N ' angcnc Skilcs Denton iktty Slaton Electra )oris Slauf, ' litcr Anna )iin Slider Comanche Betty Jo Smith . Grand Prairie Dorothy Smith Krum )orothy Dale Smith Edgewood Herma Smith Irving Lucille Smith Aubrey . (ildred Smith Eort Worth Paul Robison thought it was oini; to be loKI that ni;_ ' bt. The Eajjles and Bobcats mix it at the Nnrtli Tc as-San Marcus );amc. Fredda Snuggs Gainesville Mary E. Solomon Denton Leta Belle Sparks Weinert Peggy Ruth Spearman Pittsburg Jack Spencer Dallas lizabcth Stamlley Cleburne Ar Grace Stapp Indue Margaret Stephenson Beaumont ' irginia Stevens Kaufman Genevieve Stewart Denton I lelen Stewart Snyder Lucy Mae Stewart Ponder Page 99 Kappa Thcta Pi pledgee get together in a meeting. Jean Tarlton Albany Bettye Jo Taylor Nocona Hazel Mae Taylor Jonesrille S. Wayne Taylor . , Alvarado Joe H. Teasley Denton Mack Terry Riclniidson Freesia Thomas Dalhai t Riitli Thomas Bi Spring Dorothy Thompson Kopped Hlizaheth Thomson San Augiistine Wanda Thomjison Jacl{sboro Manila ThoriHon Sulphur Springs Page loo Sophomores Mary Etta Stidham Wolfe City ' Guynn Stiff Denton Jessie Stoy Crandall Jack Strahan tiigh Islam Jimmye Street Electra Farrand Stripling Mineral Wells Helen Louise Stump Nocona R. L. Swinton Minneapolis, Min Edrie Talley Denton Ruth Talley Denton Bill Tanner Gainesville Victor Tarant St. Adriai Autograph hunters swamp the dancer after a Fine Arts Number. Ijcllb " " fliatlotie ' IjiKTiiriici is Tun Sophomores • ' Ofl!«J mtmllt (pal Maye Thorp Overton lack Tluiriiuui Denton Hetty [atic Timlilin W ' uliita Falls Bill B. Tow nscnd Xocona lines R. Tounsciui Dallas Charlotte Traylor Denton A. D. Tunnell ' an Evelyn Turlington MMakojj Lttv |une Turner Chillicothe Finis Turner Waxahachie Keith Tye Floydada Sid Uberman Fort orth Charlie Ojx must have slipped by Mrs. Acker to get upstairs. -H The perioilical rootii of the library always draws a lot of students. Dick Urban Fort Worth .Mien L ' ttcrback DiiMin Tualah ' aughan Greenii ' ood W. E. X ' aughn Denton Charles ' ick Mesquite XaDeanc Walker Canton Ralph Walker Mansfield Jeiinieve Warren Del Rio |- . W.itknis Seagovdle Don . iui Watson Texarl{ana Ruth WeisbLitl Fort Worth I ' lmer Welch Newcastle Page 10 1 Sophomores llydcr unlcn.uns .vjiiic yucits at the Pi K.iiipa Delta meeting. Ralph Wisenbaker Mineola Perry Wood Argyle Martha R. Woodard Hubhurd W. H. Worrell San .Intonio Sallye Worthington Grand Saline Ila Bee Womack Dawson Lonnie J. Yarbrough Denton Lucille Yarbrough Ponder Wilma Yeats Dallas Mae Dell York Nocona Milford York Mineola Helen Yule (Jiianah Pasc 102 Ruby Faye Wells Corsicana Margeritte Westbrook Truscott Chester Wetsel Stonelnirg Edward Wester Flovdaa Dottie Westerman Ol laitnion Emma Alice Wherry El har! Wilma Whigham Thrift BillieRuth White Wills Pon Inez Williams Montague Melba Wilcoxen Dallas Maurice Wilson Vernon Mackin Withers ilvarad fj Clla44 o 1944 Freshman President Charles Baker turns out a swing arrangement on the piano above. Vice-president Leatrice Ellerby, right, relaxes in Marquis Hall, while Treasurer Ethel Marie McDaniel, at left, works on an art project. Bill Janes, secretary, shown in the left picture, likes to keep a scrapbook. The cameraman caught the four offi- cers in a Chinese checkers game at Marquis Hall lounge. i K3L Esm D Freshmen cTfsi- Alxrnalhy Dallas Richey Adams Justin ll.. cl Adkins Hamlin Cara I ' at Aikm Marshall } inila Akcrs Denton Mvrtlc Marif Alcorn Denton C-onstancc Alexander Seymour Doris Alexander . llln nccs Alexander Biir biirnctt Frankie Alexander Burl lnirnftt lack Alexander Dallas Joanna Alexander Honey Grove HiiT ant! little sisters ha e a theater part " . ' 1 Julinie Rii la finds entertainment on the other side of town. Marjorie Alexander Megargel Ruth Alexander Penelope Martha i.oii Allen Princeton Anita Antkrsoii Hamlin Raymond Anderson lliir hiirne t liilia Appling Waxahachie C ' harles Arnold Goree |o Riiih Arxin liainl I ' .ruin Ashton Gladeirater Hetty Austin Port .Irthtir Marie Austin Electra hllen Haer Dallas Page 105 McCMcndon and Davis rate dates to the fall Marquis-Terrill formal. Eleanor Jo Barrow Mailin Mary K. Baskerville Texiiil{iina Lloyd Bass McKiniu-y Richard Wm. Bass, [r. Denton Alba Bates CoIlinsL ' ille Bob Bayless Denton Richard Beck Vernon Novelle Bedford Winters Rarline Bcechem luineuster Maxinc Belcher Ponder Elizabeth Bclew Vernon Jane Belew Vernon I ' agc 106 Freshmen Irene Bagley Fulbright Doris Mae Bailey Electro Bettye Baker Dallas Billy Baker Tol B. O. Baker Farmersville Charles Baker Honey Grore Kathrvn Baker Prosper ' T Tommye Baker Hou Nellie Ballard Pilot Point Jean Banks Neii ' ca stle X ' irginia Barber Marlin Verna Bard DalL No one seems to be too anxious to dance jujiHiM Freshmen T ,iy Bell Gaincivillc Idiiiuc Bellamy Siicclwutfr Florence Berry Dan son Mary f ' ay Beskow I ' .iiilLind vcrly Best Farmersfille luJv Bibb Foil Worth George BIrge Gahciton Katherine Ann BischolT Roc wull in Bishop Ponder Ben F. Blackmon Coisiiana Opal Blanton Leonard James Blitch DeLeon These cheer leaders are all white-washed out il lilack boys |Krforiii for the QuintiU.m carnival show. Al Boatman DtdUis Warren Bonney Sideni, Oregon Opal Lee Borcii W hitesboro Neva Bmirlanil Itasca M. William Bovven Gunter I )k kson Boyd Denton (iarreU Brammer Fort Worth N ' irginia Bramwell Little l oel{, .Z ' . Monlnir ISralclur Prosper Marjone Brooks [ icisrille Wayne l ' rookshear Whitesboro ( " barles ikown Ilanilin Page 107 Mclntire rehearses for a broadcast. Jeanne Burt Dallas Earl Bush, Jr. Corsicana Mary Dell Butler Gniluiiu Winnette Buzbee Thiijt Shirley Cain Mart Kathryn Caldwell McKinncy Martha Jo Caldwell TIniliii Mary Frances Camp Ten til Melba C ampbell Eustace Nellie Bea Candler Mobcctic Morris C Iaraway Van Jimmie Carlisle Hiccl{cn ridge Page 1 08 Freshmen ijKita ' ;ick D. Brown Granbury Dorris Brown Denton Mary Louise Brown Henrietta Eugenia Browning Pasade Orval Browning Athens James Brownlee Lancaster I " ' " ■ ' Maxine Brundage Hamlin Dorothy Bruner Mineu. Lanice Bryant Nevada m •« " Modelle Bryant Garland S (dmi Robert Burdette Rosicell, X. M. C. W. Burnam DdU Freshmen i iniis Win iiicacedttai ne Carniichacl DiilUis M.irj;.irct C ar|x-ntcr Diilhis [oyce Clarroll FJiii. rillc Margaret Ann C ' artcr Riinl in trnon ( " artcr Bryson IXirothv C ' artw riylil Hraiycririd c 1 l.iroKI I ' arlwriglu Cuiriso Springs Jack Castles Anson athryn ( " avc Pnnccton Caroline C ' hambcrs Ciimcmn Maxine Chapman Cailtun Francis Geraldine Chapman Puducah Ik-ta jilcilgcs parade between halves of the San Marcos game. -H V Rclihins and M.inkin Mt one .lut .it ilir I ' l I ' h. I ' l barn dance. Patton C ' hapman Alvarudo Hill Chappell Kdtijwati Evelyn Christian Rice Hettye Christopher Olncy Gene C:lark Didhjs Joe Clark Ihiimn Neva Clevenger Denton 1 lowarti Clcmenl Hidlyhuinctt Lcc Clishee RosiicU. X. M. je.Hi Cole Xcirciistlc- ( " hristine Coleman Comanche iiarhara CAXimer Utitchins Page 109 The Trapp Family is presented in a tine arts number. Mary Louise Cox Olney Paul Cox Tci iul ii Sarramae Cox Coleman Virginia Cox Gilmer Wilma Lois Crain Denton Buddy Crandall Ciandall Lucile Craps Dallas Elverna Criswell T iiocl{moiton J. D. Crocker Grand Saline Del phi a Cross Archer City Cynthia Crowson Siint er Helen Cruse Barry I ' a ;c 1 1 D Freshmen Mary Connor Winf Paul Finis Connor Roswell, N. M. Dorotha Cook Rising Star Euline Cook Var. Norene Cook Ballard Faye Ellen Cooke China Billy Corbin Howe Mary Inez Coulter Mood) Imogene Cowan Cleburne Jacqueline Cowand Dallas Dorothy Cox Biirl{biirnett Lula Florine Cox Rising Stm These freshmen realh ' come out to a class meeting. il{mntll Freshmen )hbic ( ' iihmc Elcctia Calvin Cumbic Atluiii Li-lanJ ( ' limbic Fort Worth John A. C ' linninuh.iin Dtiuan iiir.i | ( " unningham Denton J alph B. Daniel Tiilia Jolinie Mae Ua idson Kilgorc Evans Davis . Denton l.irold l)a IS Denton Louise Davis Ilasca Nell Davis Dennis Ralph W. Davis () ( iinnion Two bits says Edwards is telling exes McDonald and Gregory a joke. p e» p Bench space is at a |)rice at nights around Marquis Hall. Frances Davison McCaidley (iladis Dawson Frisco Billic . Iaiirinc Dean Anson Dorothv Dcason Rosiecll, .V. . . L. ' . Deiison ]] ' hitcshoro Page DeiUoii Denton Russell Dickenson Melissa Erniinlriulc Dickinson Osceola (). J. Diet .. |r. F.lectra W ' inon.i Mae Doan Fort Worth Norma Dodson Mineola Claire Doss Whitetiright n Jm- im f ' ' The Forum Council lines up at the big-little biiter ceremony. Evelyn Dunn Forestburg Kathy Dunning Eddy Mary Jo Dutton Denton Inez DuVall Celina Carrie Frances Ealy Henderson Kenneth Eason Vernon Edith Echols Caddo O. K. Edmondson (Juanah Ratherinc I ' lder Trinidad Ruth l- ' .kler Vort Worth Kay EUett . , Roswell. N. M. I.catrice EUerbee Port .Irlhiir I ' .i e 1 1 2 Freshmen ■rftiiifc ' p0 ' erna Lee Dowlen McKinney Catherine Draganis Cisco ! B tio Dorothy Drain MeKinney i Maxie Ann Drain MeKinne Mildred Drain McKinney Travis Drummond Denton Robert Duckworth Dallas Juanita Duli Weinei,, i Marjorie Duffey Marysi ' ille William Alston Duggan Dallas Dave Duncan Kaufman j | C Bette Duncum Shamrock Here is the Theta pledge presentation receiving line. Freshmen Katherini- 1 ' .nibrec DiilLis W. K Hrwin .ligyle Ben Philip Estcs Gninbury lildriilge I ' stes Edgeivood itte Eubanks Foil Wuith Sarali Lou Evans Diiifson Anne Everett Win Edna Rae Ewing Mcgargcl (paries Eanning Rucuuil e Ri) a! Faw Dtntuii C. Xoel Ferguson .hibrey N ' eta Mae Ferguson Los Fiesnos Another receiving line — this time it is the Marquis-Tcrrill dance. ' i 7 .N wit iii isr Clara Lee Fielder I loicc Frances F " itch Denton Helen Ford , . j lon i h ' iiil Edwin FSsUjf Fonnhtirg iA Margaret Foster David Franc fyTlarthatSuc FyJfiklint . . P i ' t AiMtr • jBT • Mclba Pfazellr , Waco " Hlr A? ' y Ll«anFreH?el; . St. V.iiil.Minn Julia Helen Fuller Itasca Marszaret I.oraine Fulton Gilmer Page 1 1 3 ShuloRl, Riillon, anil Fowler pick the band majorettes for 1940. Marie Giddens . McKinney Marian Gilbert Carbon Mary Frances Giles Avalon Kent Gillum FJectra June (iiroiiard Port Ait hiir Irene Glosup Denton Katie Sue Good Robert Lee Elizabeth Cioode Denton Mary Helen Goode Denton CJeraldine Goodman Whitesboro joannali Gorily Weinert ISillie (iolcher I ' oiuler Pafjc 1 4 Freshmen 1 Shirley Frost Dallas ;„((ititai i Martha Grace Frysinger Dallas i kC Ruth Gage Decatur 1 Bett y Gale Bern 1 James Ciardenhire Roc ivall ' .1.3111 Dorothy Nell Garren Turnersrille adc George Weldon Ciarrison Dallas L Corene Cientry Bnrl(biirn ML Boyce Gaskin San Antonio iM ' i 1 Jane Gibbons Bryan ' " I " " " ' Rose Marie Gibert Beaumont ' Harville Ciibson Saini ■ The Pi Phis and lady friends .so to their barn dance in style. : Pj j £ifr]i I Freshmen (;ida Fayc (irahain Myrtle Springs Obincllc (Iraliani ocuna Tluliiia R. ( irahain Myrtle Springs 1 Iclcii ( iranijcr Beaumont tltherine CIrant Hamilton Edward Cray Dalliis Lyska Circcn Big Sandy Billic Ckeene Sanger ' .Gregg Fort Worth Marvetta (Jregory T iroe (morton Mary Fern CJregory Oiianah Kenneth R. Crrubbs Crandall O The b.inil whooiis it up at llic Stephen F. Austin game. Betty Jane Hagans ]. V. Hagan Denison Brecl(enridge Frances Hagler Clebtirne Eugene Hahnel Denison Clayton Hall Dorothy Hall Marv H:i Overton Italy Mary .Mice Ha Megargel Springtoirn Mayrene Hallmark Breelyenridge Rlanehe Haninier Miienster Louise Haney Ponder Kyle Hardesty Denton Pasc 1 1 5 ■■■■■■■ d) S C) The fall Theta pledges get ready for a parade. Estelle Heifner McKlnney Olga Hendrick Marlin Elisabeth Hendrix Mineola Annie Katherine Hennen Sherman Floydene Herri n Italx Orene Hewitt Scvmour Dorthy Grace Hibbitts Seymour Frankie Hill Garland Marie E. Hill Wichitu Fulls Sarah Hinds W axaluichic Emmetl Hmson l-loydatUi Doris Hitt liallcii Payc 1 1 G Freshmen Helen Frances Hardgrove Electra Dorothy Hardin Grapevine Kathleen Hardin W ' uodion i Jack Hardy A Martha Harman Fort Worth ' Georgianna Harrington Grapevine ! Kathleen Harrington Throcl niorton . I Betty Harris San jHolKi Wanda Harris Nocona Mable Hawley Denton Neva Ruth Hayes Electra Imogene Head Whitetvrt i WHor Freshmen ifortmrft. lltm IFfa- Bi Cm ciiijlii : Ittyjo H()ilj; .s Diilluirt Kulus Hol lcr Tiiineisi ' illc I MiUlrcJ 1 lolKunl MalHinl{ ' X ' ii.lct 1 ioll.uu! Era |iry Ruth 1 Idlmcs Dcnliin MartlKi lane Molt ILnlicll Billie Honcycutt Liit I ' illic I.ouisc Hop|XT Rising Star •Ic 1 lorslcy U Aw Ruth Horton Thyi)(.l{morton Wuinie Ruth Howell Van Charles F. Huey Denton M t i These men pLilKil .1 brief pep session as the team left fnr Huntsville. Festus Hunt Rule Mary E. Hunt Lone ()al{ Bohbie Lee Hunter Coleman ' irginia Hunter Paris Kl .a Hutchinson DeKalb Jane I lutts Houston Dell Ingram Joshua Mary l ' .li .alKth Irwni Mart Merle Ishell Springtoa ' n lohn ishorn W hitesboro Eugenia Jackson Cisco Maurice Jackson Corsicana Paj-c 1 1 7 ..j Im 1 MM k Mary Will.inl spends a constructive hour making . . . ? Lucille Jones Mart Mary Jane Jones Anson Ruby Gene Keith Goodlett Billie M. Kelley Palestine Lester Kendricks S ellytown Irl Kennan Van Mary Frances Kennedy Frisco Ruth Kent Corsicana Mary Davis Key Denton Hearthal King Roc tvood Maryvonne de Kinsky BarrnnqnilLi George Ann Kirby Lomcta Page 11 8 Freshmen Jean Jagoe Denton Sidney James Denton Eleanor Ruth Jeter Ben Wheeler David Johnson Atlant, Gordon Johnson Dallas Harold Johnson Edgetvood Janet Johnson Wilmer Marie Johnson Emhous Mildred Johnson Emhouse Theo Johnson Montalba Wayne Johnson Spanish Fort James Robert Jones ]ac sbor ' The Phoreff rush dance was held at the Woman ' s Club. .:i ! imiS ( MM Freshmen miik fort )oris Kirkiiatrick Diillui Norma Rnij ht McGregor W ' lmiR- Belle Lantics Dublin ]. D. LaiK- Goodlett ogcr Lassettcr Alvarado Frances Lawson Saint Jo Homer C. Laxson Puiniela Oscar H. Lentz Sun .tntnnio " olcman Lester 11 ' ; . ■ Point Billie Lee Josephine Rose Anna Lewis Joy Aleatha Liles Weinert - i There was room for only one more couple here. Sec for yourself. Wanda Liles Crotvell Ben Linenschmidt Denton Billy Lipstreu Aubrey Maxine Loader Denton Boh Jack Low Hamlin Kathleen Lowe Denton Dorothy Luker ltirchison Rohhie Liimsden Chico (leorge Lunsford Mt. Pleasiint L nn Luttrell O yliiiinion Wayne Luttrell Htirrold Juanita Love Brecl{enridge Page 1 1 9 liii; anil littk sisters ha c a theater jiarty. Margaret iMcAdams Dallas La ern Mayo Van Nina Belle May Coiiuiin n- Lillic Lou May Cumanche Peggy Maxwell Wichita Falls Dorothy Mae Maxwell Denton Alicia Mayes Clcbiiync Doyle May Wilmer Cilendon Matthews Munday (leorge Massingill Comanche Nancy Massie McKinncy Mary Jane Massey Kerens Page 1 20 Freshmen BiUie Lyles Garland Louise Scott Mackenzie Marshall Louise Mackey Fort Worth Arlette Macon Stamfo. Jack R. Maguire Dcnison Bill Manire Roanol e Johnnie Mantooth Melissa Er in Marsh Rosirell, N. A Cleve Marshall Wolfe City JkDai Katie Lee Marshall Garland ; ' Marii Joe Martin Denton ' I Fi Margie Martin Frisi, ; Mrs. Wesson serves punch at the President ' s freshman reception. Freshmen Elwyn McBc Fort Worth Mozellc McBriilc Whitesboro M.irv N -ll McC:.irtliy EUusriUc Murri.1 McCartv Vernon (aymc .XfcCIucr Electra Eva Lcc McC ' orkle Conuuiche , Betty Jane McConnick Carrollton Henry McCreight Anson Derah (Xiida McDaniel Dcntnn Ethel Marie McDaniel Alfin Frank McDaniel Lancaster Erna McDonald Graham A Mjrquis frcshnuin gets a| ' i.ill- O. ' . McDonald Ttdia Bettye McElhaney Granbtiry lames McElroy Diincanrille Jack McLane Honey Grove ' . H. Mcl.artv Te.xarl{ana ]o m McMillin Fort Worth Wanda Jo McMnrry Bailey Betty McReynolds Dallas ]. nc McW ' liorler Roano e Nadyne McWIiorler W ' axahachie Killis Mi-llon McKinney W ' innifred Merrill Pilot Point Page 121 IraMi Lattncr and Wilnia Vcats get hep at the Phorelf rush affair. Edna Mae Moore Bellevue Anna Sue Morgan Denton Betty Lou Morgan AhbutI Janice Morgan Paris Vernon Morrill Dallas Dorothy Moseley Coleman ( " oy Mosley Siiinl jo Nora MuUer Hurl hmnctt Pat Murphy McKinney I ' .li .ahcth Murray Joshua Dorothy MurrcU I ' t mplc A. L. Musick, ]r. W hitchouse Page 122 Freshmen Lorene Miller Bellevue Marjorie Miller Harre Mary Frances Miller Comanche Pauline Miller Wichita Fai Louise Milligan Celina Jean Milner Winnsboro Ruby Minton Midland Molly Lou Mitchell Wortha, Carl Minor Floydada Elizabeth Ann Mizell Denton Richard Mohon Comanche Lois Monk Siccetivat ■:]Slat ' Jj S. . ' ' i mdi Freshmen Doshic Myrick U ' oo(L on F.lza Mac N ' cal junition C ' larciicc Nelson Lnildf Billic Newton h ' ciris liiki X)ris Nicholson Tioga James Nicholson Ihiml n Waneta Northern CuoUdgc Winona NorvcU Biec eniidge illelcn O ' Daniel j i T. R. Odell Cnrsiciinii HciskfU mmk Willie Mae O ' Keefe Hutchnu Clarence Oliver Denton A peaceful scene at the Trojan Li ' l Abner dance. I ' .lic ' ilile soldiers registered here for the draft. Anna Margaret Olson Wciithcijord Gene a Owens .Urmd Mary Hay Owen Atlnns Merl Owens Ah ' ord Mel ha Pace Celina Mills Parker . Aip Barhara Parlon Mart Hninia Jewel Patterson Bliicgiove I AWis ( " . Parr Dallas ' irj;inia Ann P.iMoii ■. ' I ' liio Frances Pcarcy Winon Cleo Perry I himillon 123 Freshmen Ruth Peterson Port Lavaca Mardena Petree Abilene Sidney Peveto Irving Ray Phillips Paradu I Frances Pierce Dallas | Hermagean Plangman Fort Worth Elizabeth Pockrus Denton Lucy Mae Policy San Augustin, my Ruth Pool Eastland Peggy Pool I ' alley Mills Joe Poore Denton Sam Potts Paradis Max catches cheer leader Red Oliver at the San Marcos game. ■: Ravir f f a The Religious Council sponsors an assembly speaker. Earland Rullon .S ' . Poithiiid, Me. Mary Nancy Roberts Roseburg, Ore. ack Robertson Leonard ( " laiKle Robinson RosiveU. .V. M. Claud Robison Hubert Rogers I ' .nnif X ' irginia Roj ers Hurlybiinult Mary Louise Roy Brecl{enridge 1 lelen |can Rtissell Brownsi ' iUe Cbllori! Sankey ] ixiiluichie Eva I)ea Sartor Lipan Mickye Saiuiders Frtinl{iton Page 125 n Th re actually were a fe vv freshmen at the freshman picnic -dance. Malcolm Shepard Comanche Evelyn Shinn Fai lucr. i;IU- Billie Shruin Ed Shugert Bui buinftt Fort W ovth Ellic M; ric Shults Eugene Siddlc May Ro xton Opal Sit es Canton 1 ik ' tly Jo Siekman Rnmg Star l-.leanor Simpson Lamcsa Mildred Smallvvooil Port .Irt iiir Mildred Slater Denton Onita Smelser Odessa Page 126 Freshmen Opal Zell Saunders Sherman Cilenms Sayers San Antonio Zelda Scales Thalia Lillian Schmidt Fort Worth Jerry Schvvander Fort Worth 1 Betty Lu Scott Dallas j Dorothy Ruth Seely Dallas j Margaret Selby Little Elm ■:»ll Denton Kemp Wilburn Shahan Patty Shaw- Travis Shelton Dallas | John Shepard Comanche ' Hi;, ' and little si tL■rs tile into the juditcrium. iiilier ... ! i BillvtSoB Freshmen Charknc Smith H ' lntcrs Di-.iii Sniitli lUirl l ' Hi nctt Doris Smith DiilLis 1-Jlic Mildred Smith Longviciv Eugene Smith Rnschind Kitty Smith Diilhis Nancy Smith Siiiigcr Reeta Nell Smith GaiLind Bctly Smither Dallas Billyc Southern Giihiesrille Aileen Speer Mesquite Dave Spencer Pittsburg Get easy! They ' re not studying. This was a posed shot. P P P : Business Is rusliinii .u this H.illowecn carnnal bindh. Mrs. Ruth Squire Oakland, Calif. Christine Stallings Dallas Jean Stallings Bowie Sue Stanhiser Mabanl Denton H. B. Stanley C. H. Starr Dick Stead l (i Sleedman Hlt iait Denton . . Gvrdonville Doris Stein Dallas KalhUen Steph Chico Lawrence Stephens Amavillo Rlsie May Stephens Denison Page 127 I he) kept time t(i tlit North Texas fight song at a pep rally. Kiith Lee Taylor Van Alstyiie Gray Taylor Culcnum Elvvanda Tedrow Waco Bruce Terrill DeLeon Mary K. Theobolt Port Arthur Maurice Thomas Ponder ( )ttlean Thomas Farmersvillc Anita Thompson ]acl{sboro Delilah Thompson McKinncy Travis Thompson Fort Worth Gwemlolyn Thornlon Ddllas Mary I ouise ' I ' idmore Miildl{o0 rreshmen J ] ' » Marjory Stewart Snyder James Stone Breckenridge Dorothy Stoneback Wic ett Sarah Ann Stowe Abiler. Bertie Fay Strother Winters Mary Frances Stroup Blue Ridge J. C. Spencer . Pittsburg Alex Swain Folic PoUv Sweet Brownwood " ' ' " Frankie Tate Valley Mills ' T " " " ' Jewel Taylor Corsicana ' 4 " Joan Taylor Seymov Phntngrapher Charlie Crix went high to get this dance shnt. TV i I F reshmen Rolx-rl TiUcrN I ' cinun Cknn ' I itus La t-rnc Totki D nion Dalla Max Toiiipk ns Ringgold rolyn Trotter Dallas Madclyn Tuc ker Ga land i BcrniL-e Tunncll Grar d Salin Birdie Tunnell Grand Saline rmpie Tunnell Grand Saline Anna Turner Munhison I Lvnette Turpin Grafurd Betty Ann N ' anhoove Electra The svni|.h,.nK Kiml holds a rehearsal. Miss Clark .i .11 lii. iM.iin t.iblt .it tlit .M.if. Arilen dinner. Nick Vaughan Graham Dorothy ' enalile Ennis A o X ' ermillion Denton Herschel X ' oorhees Denton Miriam Wade Frisco C ' onslancc Waggoner Hasl ell Migiion Waggoner Hamlin Waynion Waldron Mesquite Allenc Walker Collinivtlle June Walker Coleman 1 lerliert Wallace Coolidge Irma Jo Wankan Denton Page 129 " ife Juc McCabe primes his music box to play a dance. Don Wells Tulsa, OJ{la. R. T. Wells Newcastle Darwin Welsh Denton Bill Westbrook Deport Harold Westmoreland Ringgold La Verne Wharton Leonard Nettie Wiederanders Ol{lannion Ruth Nell Whitaker Denton Mclba Ruth White Vernon John I louston White Mabanl{ Jeanne Whiteside Fort Worth Grace Whitley Turnersvillc Page 130 Freshmen M. B. Ward, Jr Alvin ' Jean Warner Monahans Mary Lee Warren Byers Edurna Watt McGreg(. Doris Weatherby McGregor i Clark Webb, Jr Kaufman j Reberta Webb Sherman Kathleen Weber Fort IV or, Elizabeth Weeks McKinney Marie Weidner Biirk burnett Jeanette Weinert Weinert Frances Welborn Princet( A student pilot is about to get a lesson in fl ing. !liitla|oe ivWisdoi . — , tfL . fl fT. .C ' O M Many remember the fall interfraternity, intersorority dance. Wanda Wray Ncicaistle La Verne Wright Ciincy, Kan. Rosemary Wykes (Jiiivnih Elizabeth WyUe Era Vehna Wynn Denton Riihv Yarhrough Ponder Marie Yeatts Ponder Hill Yuiinj; Dallas Jean Young Hamlin Kathryn ' onng Coleman Davitl Zachry Arp J. B. Zeigler, Jr Shamroe{ Page 131 f Ctll LtU-Si... I Jb ■ ' b mP IH The Activities division is a new and reorganized section in your yearbook. Those of you who have seen previous editions of this book will no doubt recognize the changes that have been made. In this division you will not only find the traditional feature section, but also many other subdivisions, such as Stage, Music, Campus Government, and Publications. Thirty-one pages have been devoted to pictures of college life. In that subdivision you will find one and sometimes two pages devoted to one big incident. The editor felt justified in doing this because of the fact that the many single feature shots have been included in the class section layouts. Stage includes forensics, dramatics and radio. In Campus Government, the various councils that form the operating policies of many of the phases of campus life have been included. Music includes the history of the A Cappella Choir, the Aces of Collegeland, the Sym- phony, the Symphonic Band, the Eagle Band, the Wom- en ' s Glee Club, and the Oratorio Society, while all of the student publications may be found in Publications. V Clt ULKLb.. , . " ?! Summer Session . . . Dog Days Deluxe 1. Dr. Hoole, college librarian, and Mr. Peterson, of the Fort Worth Public Schools library staff, con- duct an informal discussion in one of the many ses- sions held here during the library clinic this summer. 2. This is part of the summer student body who heard Dr. T. V. Smith, former Congressman from Illinois and noted University of Chicago education philosopher, speak in the featured address of the Southern Education Conference which met here dur- ing the first semester of the summer session. 3. Mr. Swenson, of the geography department, takes a look at the stars on a clear night as he and his class get in some practical study in astronomy. 4. Everett Scoggin conducts a chemurgy experi- ment in the recently formed chemurgy division of the college chemistry department. 5. Mr. Octavio Medellin, summer addition to the art department, instructs one of his students as his sculpturing class makes models of fountain pieces, some of which were enlarged and used to decorate fountains on the campus. 6. hielen Prewitt, Juanita Lehrman, and loma Blocker were a few of the many beautiful sights that could be seen every day around the swimming pool. 7. Earl Colbert, the villain, and Nolia Trammell, Little Nell, rehearse a scene in the summer College Players production, the old-time mellerdraymer, " The Moth and the Flame. " 8. President McConnell and Dr. T. V. Smith chat a spell as they are seated on the stage just before Dr. Smith spoke to a full house in the main audito- rium. 9. Librarians and people interested in library work fill the library auditorium during the clinic. 10. Mr. and Mrs. Francis Jones swing down the line in one of the old-time dances. The physical edu- cation club sponsored this type of play night every week on the recreation park slab. 11. Mr. Medellin puts the finishing touches to the piece of sculpturing that he and his assistants erected In the fountain of the library court. 12. Tables over the campus were always filled with someone getting off a last bit of studying or something. 13. Betty Ann Fladger goes Say Ninety in the water carnival produced by Francis Stroup. 14. The miniature golf links in the recreation park always got a rush by play-minded enrollees. r mMM 1 J Class Elections Above, H looks like someone should get elected by fhis many votes. Seniors assembled in the science lecture room at the beginning of the fall term to elect fourth year officers. Left, the juniors elect their leaders for the 1940-1941 year, as they met in the library auditorium. Junior Clovis Cowan, above, whips up a winning smile just after he was made president of that class. At the left we see that the sophomores took their election with a smile and a song as votes are counted in the Harriss gym. Bobby Cloud was really applying fhe old technique to Jean Gathrlght before he was so rudely Interrupted, left. Oh — oh, It looks nice Royden Lebrecht smelled someone Civil Pilot Training The college opened a C.A.A. unit here the first semester, and applicants flocked to get in it. Above can be seen one of the training planes as it flies over the Denton airport where the flying students re- ceived their training. Above right, the first semester stu- dents and their instructors line up in front of a plane for a publicity shot. The scene at the right is just v hat student pilots saw as they flew over the college campus. Lower right, Duane Faw was the first to solo. Below, Maurice Dyche and his instructor con- fer. -is Halloween Carnival 1. Football-minded fans whooped it up to " Let ' s Give A Cheer for North Texas State " in a pep rally held in the main auditorium. 2. Cara Pat Aikin held down a solo part at the Marquis- Terrill Halls ' first formal dance. 3. The East Texas Press Club honored North Texas pub- lications editors and sponsors at a luncheon before the Lion-Eagle football classic on November 16. 4. Kucharski, Gray, Mankin, and Company drank the water cooler dry at the Falcon barn dance held at the Woman ' s Club early in the fall. 5. No one saw the cameraman take this pi cture at the freshman picnic. 6. President McConnell and Mr. Masters look over a unit in Gilbert Wilson ' s sweet potato dehydrating plant. 7. The Trapp family takes a bow after their appearance here in a fine arts number. . Odd Shots 1. Norman Bagwell barks up a little business for the Pi Phi follies, " expelled from Follies Bergere for indecent ex- posure. " 2. The hula dancer takes time out for a scratch. 3. Kaghlir taxi dancers truck out of their lair to tempt unsuspecting males to squander two cents per shuffle. No one was heard crying, " I ' ve been gypped. " 4. Dale Dickie peddles those infernal noise-making con- traptions all over the hHarriss gym, where the carnival was held. 5. This floor space looks rather empty as compared to some parts of the gym on Halloween night. 6. Charlie Dameron and Clovis Cowan drum up some trade for their Talons show that fea- tured the hot steps of Harlem ' s Willie and Millie. 7. Pete Nay " sweats " the participants as they " play " the wheel at the Beta booth. aCTORSl V ' r o 4 £k.P County Fair and Stuff Teachers College s+udenfs were ■found all over Den+on. At the left, It must be four monkey actors in people ' s clothing. The sign says each one is a sap. Can you tell? Second row: At the left, Mary Jo Stone tried to pur- chase some popcorn at the Denton County Fair. In the center shot " Shoot- ' em-up Shuford, " college publicity di- rector, went Wild Bill Hickock when he got a hold of some western regalia in the museum. For some unusual reason Sutton Orenbaum must have lost his last penny at the fair. Ray Olive seems a trifle unhappy over the whole situation. Bottom row: Louie Anderson put the clock on Falcon pledges Solomon and Mackay in their egg roiling contest. Disregarding the attractive background you have, left to right, Brooks, Orenbaum, Urban, Uberman, Williams, El- liott, and Olive at the fair, at the lower right. Kft ' i P f. ' iW •S Masi ' : Saturday Night Stage Show A traditional activity that has been in existence tor many years, is the Saturday night stage show. Directed by Floyd Graham and featuring the Teachers College I stage band, the " Aces of Collegeland, " this program has held its popular position with the entertainment- minded students ot the campus. Every Saturday night, with very few exceptions, the majority of the students usually go to the main auditorium at eight o ' clock to see this program which features and , develops local talent as it is presented preceding the movie. Right, Floyd Graham leads the " Aces of College- land " in a popular tune with a new arrangement by some member of the band. Members of the pit orchestra may . be seen in the foreground. ! Below, we see three shots of typical featured enter- I tainers that help make the thirty-minute program a suc- I cess. Dancers, blues-singers, baritones, tenors, sopranos, 1 accordionists, and comedians all share spot-light honors. Bottom row, may be seen two shots from the program that was given over to the Denton Boy Scouts. Looking Around at i ierce ' The champion Eagle team is seen in their bus as they started for Commerce to take a 10-7 decision trom East Texas, left. Below, George Roever was only one of the many who felt down right happy when the Eagles pushed over the winning touch- down in the last ten seconds of the game. Katyf ..; fref ijBie. w A bunch of the fellers insisted that the picture at the left center be made. Everybody was happy, for some reason or other. Those over-energized North Texas cheer leaders whitewashed the Denton streets before the annual grid battle. Hub Jouette, SIg Dickson and Al Bald- win took on a more sober outlook as the game progressed. jOmmerce Game ' ever wj; " 9 toick , Mary Frances Brunson, Kathryn Neat- ly and Sarah league presented a variety of Interest at the right. Only one out of the three seenns to be watching the game. Coach SIsco and the boys on the bench were not taking things so we along toward the end of the ganne, be low. Johnnie Meade and David Moore did not use their seats very much throughout the entire affair, left. They managed to keep things pretty lively all round them; however, Cook and Hutchinson stayed calm. tiergiie Ray Edwards and ex-student Woodrow Plnk- erton are shown at the right taking things easy before the game started. The hand In front of Edwards belongs to Emma Lou Long. i An Interesting sight to every student is the ancient desk with its nnany hidden compartments, made more unusual by the accompanying story of its history told as only Dr. Kings- bury can tell it. A Trip Through +he Museum Many is the student that has made a trip through the Teach- ers College museum; many is the student on this campus who knows little about the ottlcial State Historical Collection that is on the main floor of the historical building. The Yucca camera- man recorded a typical trip through the place on e afternoon as Dr. J. L. Kingsbury, curator and professor of history, and his assistants showed four freshmen — Opal Zell Saunders, Olga Hendrick, James Nicholson, and Terrlll Sharp a few of the many thousand articles of interest housed there. The buffalo head is one of the many pre- served animal heads mounted throughout the building. Alva Montgomery, chief assistant, thumbs through some of the an- cient volumes in the library collection, lower left, while in the lower center picture he is seen showing college archives to the four. Opal Zell, at bottom right, holds a minia- ture Buddha in her hand as she stands be- side a wooden reproduction of the Chinese God of Plenty. »orb ii The four freshmen tried to drive off the ancient Mason, before they realized that it was jacked up. Terrill is helping Olga into the back seat. E. C. Buell, another assistant in the museum, shows Olga and Opal Zell the rack of old coins and bills. Alva points out strategic points along the English coast line as he explains about the war to Olga and Terrill. 4 Betty Morgan, museum typist, works in the office. James and Opal Zell learn all about the evolution of time from Dr. Kingsbury as he points out the different time-keeping instruments used in years gone by in the exhibit of pieces donated by the Hamilton Watch company. There are hundreds of different types of firearms in the State Historical Collection. James shows Opal Zell how to use the bow and arrow. Weapons of all ages may be found in the museum. im 1™ p - r Registration ... Bui To every freshman, the first two days that h or she spent matriculating at college is an ex perience that will never be forgotten. To the up perclassmen it is just a hard day ' s work. Getting a class schedule and schedule care being vaccinated at the hospital, arranglm classes only to have them re-arranged by faculf members if the student has to stand in line toi long before getting signed up for a class, obtain ing the final okay, filling out a card at every ste| up and down the main line, waiting outstide thi textbook library is a hard job in any man ' s school At the upper left, students await their turns a obtaining a final okay in a line that v as as lont as the main auditorium itself. Here in the cente picture are a few of the many who wojid like t( get their books and go home or go to th3 picturi show. Bottom, this is the place where many a per son has said, " This is where my papa ' s mone- goes, " as he forked over a $36.00 registratioi mm i IK dot for the Army t odayi i lottcn, Ti v ' i wo ' i. in at «»[-, iere ir •■■; ; «lio wii jotofbf ' keremaii: ny pspa ' i • These sliofs were taken during registration for the sec- ond semester. In the top picture we see a part of the final okay lines that takes in the entire stage of the main audi- torium. Here faculty members check to make sure the anxious student has not overlooked something in his mad rush to get the ordeal over with. In the lower panel we see crowds of students just as they appeared all over the three floors of the administra- tion building and in the science and historical buildings. Jams are all too frequent. A now pair of shoes In those mobs could not help coming out of the fray looking like fugitives from a second-hand clothes store. Those in line in the left picture are waiting to sign res- idence cards and have their activity tickets re-stamped. The center picture Is a typical shot of those who are wait- ing to get their schedule cards signed for government, music, education or the like, while at the right we see a portion of the longest individual line of all, and the one in which a first year student spends more time than at any other place — the freshman English line. Rush Week At the left, the Pi Phis enter- tained their second semester rush- ees at a smoker held In the fra- ternity meeting room. Sponsor Mrs. Myrtle Hardy, Shirley Dunn, and Mary Massie were in the receiving line as the Phoreffs honored first semester rushes with a tea at the Phoreff house, in the circle. ' .■ik4 iiiUIri, Left, the Falcons held a stag banquet In the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. Below, Talons entertained their second semester guests with a stag banquet held downtown. m fi . ¥m m 3 w Myn:e Rush Week At the right, Trojans and their rushees seem to have focused most of their attention on the speaker ' s table. They also held a stag ban- quet for their prospective pledges. The Kaghlirs, In the circle, had a taffy pull at the Kaghlir house for their first semester rushees. wm The College played host to fourteen senators and representa- tives on March 21 and 22. In these shots they are shown as they looked over the buildings, visited the chemurgy plant, and had ■fun with Denton Daisy Maes. Woodrow Bean of El Paso was captured by four coeds In Dogpatch costumes — Virah Freeman, Mary Helen Wilson, Mar- Texas Legislators Visit The Campus garet McAdams, and Zelda Scales. In the upper right hand pic- ture. President McConnell is pictured with part of his guests at the luncheon held in the Crystal Room where he presented Teachers College building needs to the group. In the lower pic- ure the men are shown as they looked over a part of the campus from the library court. . k ms :.■? for i ■ ' fflineJ ' le tc m Sadie Hawkins . . . Dogpa+ch For A Day Li ' l Abners and Daisy Maes reversed the usual escorting pro- cedure tor a day on March 14 as the Forunn Council declared said time Sadie Hawkins Day. Here is a portion ot the hundreds that jammed the recreation hall for the dance that night. On the top row, it looks like blowgum was more prevalent than " presarved " turnips; Jo Worley and Melba Wilcoxen made a practice run at the expense ot Taylor Judson before the contest. Below, Mrs. Wesson awards the best-dressed prize to Gwen Johnson and Evans Davis. They were picked from the finalists being pointed out by Jimmy Miller in the lower picture. CI asses The thing that students do most, with the exception of a tew, is to go to classes. Whichever one it may be, it will always form the most important phase of college life. At the left, President McConnell, Mr. Masters, and Mr. Wilson look on as che- murgy students load sweet potato flour that has been manufactured In the dehy- dration plant into a truck. Mr. McKinley is shown as he conducts a rehearsal of the Chapel Choir. The book-bindery supplies work for many, Moss and Honeycutt discuss a biology problem. mi CI asses The industrial arts department is only one of the many speedily growing sections of the Teachers College. More students every year fill the many departments to and sometimes beyond the present capacity. At the right, student assistant Ownby is pictured with his woodwork class. Girls, getting off required physical education, play vol- leyball behind the gym. Hyder ' s government class had to convene in the education annex for a few days. Days of Spring Ten gallon hats topped off the Junior Mary Arden ' spring chuck-wagon dinner at the Mary Arden Lodge, left. Below, Nature Adiam and Maryvonne DeKinsky presented a Latin-American progrann at the Mary Arden Lodge. At the left, Pete Duhon and Nick Ruggieri stage a " grunt and groan " exhibition bout at the Delta Psi Kappa gymboree. The creature in the circle with the feline features is the bobcat that was used in the science depart- me nt. Denton runners and supporters relax on Harrington Field during the Stock Show track meet. Favorite Election Looking back on the hot+est -favorite election In the history of the school — In- dependents count their cannpaign dona- tions, banners fill the administration build- ing, campaigns are waged, the election Is held, and votes are counted. Propaganda v as everywhere. Shots From The Social Circle In the left column, looking down, we see, first, a portion of the Future Homemakers luncheon as hundreds of high school home economics students and teachers came to the campus for the area meeting of that organization sponsored by the local Demonstration School chapter. Then comes a picture of the conga routine as freshmen tried out in the Harriss gym for places in the Freshman Follies. Dale Dickie and Peggy Lorenzen were in the receiving line at the Junior Mary Arden second semester rush activity. Down the line on the right a scene at the main table of the Debate Institute luncheon has been recorded. Bullock Hyder and guest Dr. Joe Ray chat with visiting legislators who were guest speakers at the two-day meeting of high school forensic- minded students sponsored by the College. In the center, Hyder and Carroll Ellis greet guests from Texas Christian Uni- versity. In the lower shot, we see two of the many dancing couples that attended the all-girl dance sponsored by the W. R. A. and held in the Harriss gym. Informality . . . Exactly As 1+ Happened Top row, Marvin Thompson watches Wright McMIchael count the profits of a night ' s work at the concession stand in the gynn. Their two assistants have just finished cleaning out the cold drink boxes after a basketball ganne. Chuck Tobin, Fred Roger, Johnie Meade, Jo Worley, et. al., take in a spring orac- tice football scrlnnmage session fronri the west side of the foot- ball field. Dr. Rousse, of the University of Texas, is shown In the left vertical shot as he made the feature address at the February Debate Institute. On the outside, Francis Reed, College mo- tion picture cameraman and moving picture operator, takes time out from his work to smoke a cigarette between quarters of the San Marcos football game. Scenes like those in the center are very common to many. Floyd Graham and his musicians spend every Saturday morning in the broadcasting studio rehearsing for the thirty-minute radio program presented over Station WFAA. Below, rhythm is the thing as shorthand students practice to music. Ji„ The shot af the left could be what the Chilton Hall boy sees when he returns from the fifty-yard line; but sticking to the facts, it ' s a double exposure. Random shots of bull sessions and boarding house meals. School Life Falcon pledges get a shoe-shining job. These two fellows relax after dinner before go- ing to class. Two in a tub, or how college boys get the cramps. Someone either warned these Terrlll Hall girls that the cameraman was coming or dorm girls have very little to do but talk and look pretty. r Sunny Jackson is behind the huge Mexican top- piece in the above picture. Jimmie Carlisle, Amy Pool, and Nature Adiam are all smiles, too. We find another not too typical shot of dorm life. Why don ' t you let your hair down, gals? kl We get an Acker eye-view of Monroe Kati I and his date, Mary Frances Camp. Left, take a look at a part of the Marquis Hall dining room, its girls, and Frankie Tate ' s parents. Three bored young ladles sit at a table in the reception hall at Terrill. Odds And Ends Fronn The Darkroom Looking down on the left row . . . members of the symphony orchestra take It easy during the radio broadcast that dedi- cated the large studio in the new music building . . . Opal Brundage, Doris Whiteside, and others spend Sunday after- noon taking pictures on the campus . . . another view of the dedication broadcast. Down the right row we see two forms of student recreation . . Louie Anderson, pride of the Falcons, indulges in the favorite student pasttime as he and his moll get dow n to earth under the warm spring sunshine . . . below, Hutto drops In two points for his side as six boys took on a girls ' basketball team at the Delta Psi Kappa gymboree. I St a 9 Journe Under the direction of Mrs. Hardy, the College Players have exhibited performances worthy of high appraisal, and productions have reached a high standard. The major production for 1940-1941 was R. E. Sheriff ' s British war play. Journey ' s End, presented on the nights of December 5 and 6, and spon- sored by the Fine Arts Committee of the College. The all-male cast that received an almost maximum appraisal for its performance included Michael Taylor as Captain Hardy, Howard Campbell as Lieutenant Os- borne, Buford Ingram as Private Mason, Jack Robertson playing the part of Second Lieutenant Raleigh, Bill Young portraying Captain Stanhope, - WBJi k l,.|., r, -Ih.ui. Ml shol il ihf ;..iM. |.uk KoIhiisoii 111 llu ' iiiMi |il,ivcil K.iki.uh. Dcnvn iJ around, kit in tiLjlil, .irc |oc McC ' abc as tlic Ca)1oiic1, the cast m,iiiaL;ini; scmiul tlUxts. 1 larolil N morelainl as the (icniiaii, aiul John Banvard as Osborne. 3Mi) ' «k„; ••VI 11 varplay. nantOs- opJiopf ' ) . Hal Clarke as Second Lieutenant Hibbert, Herman Fehl as the Company ' " " — Sergeant Major, Joe McCabe playing the Colonel, John Banvard acting ' 51 ' as Second Lieutenant Trotter, Harold Westmoreland as the German soldier, and Lambert Bemelmans and Bob Swinton as privates. A new play, not yet published. Where the Dear Antelope Play, by John William Rogers of Dallas, was the major procJuction for the second semester and was produced on April 24 and 25. The cast was composec of Elizabeth Irby, Dorothy Murdoch, Fritz Kimbrell, Billie Newton. Sammye Porterfield, Marcy Biggs, Robert Duckworth, Myrtle Phaye Proctor, Hermione Vaughan, Michael Taylor, and T. R. Odell. Top, Raleigh and Stanhope, Bill Young, play tlu- ckath scene. Young is in the inset. Leit to right ■e Hal Clarke as Hihhert; Herman Fehl as the S.rgeant Major; a scene with C ' aniphell and Tavlor; id Butoril Ingram as Mason, the cockney cook ol tlie company. Ajraid of the Dark, was presented as a part of Religious Emphasis Week. A one-act play directed by Dorothy Mur- doch, the cast included Fritz Kimbrell, John Banvard, Howard Campbell, Joe McCabe, Ruford Ingram, and Herman Fehl. Four workshop plays were presented jointly as a Drama Festival, and were directed by Campbell, Taylor, Ingram, and Banvard. Freshman Follies A capacity aiuiicncc cliccrcil long ami loiui wiun the freshman class prcscnttxl their " Freshman Fol- lies " as a benefit for Britain. Every detail in the per- formance was workeil out by first year talent as this strikingly beautiful presentation was made on the night of March 31. Charles Baker. Betty McRey- nokls, Alan Johnston, and Helen Denman took the lead in [iroduction of the show. ; . ' , .. MEMBERS T " i» : mm Forenslcs Bullock Hyder, forensics coach, discusses a current debate problem with two of his girl debaters, Mary Lu Smith and Betty Jane Timblin, in the above picture. Directly below, Durward Dyche and Duane Faw are shown in a practice debate. On the bottom row, left to right, are Ruth Nell Whitaker and Mary Frances Harris in the first picture; Nelma Wil- liams, Leah Tate, and La Verne Stark in the second. North Texas forensics students again held a top-ranking position throughout the country. Participating in fourteen tournaments by May I, they entered contests in poetry, radio, ex- temporaneous speaking, oratory, after-dinner speaking, legislative assemblies, debate, progres- sive discussions, conversation, lecture reading, and impromptu speaking. Beginning their intercollegiate competition on October 25, they won honors in meets at Commerce, Southern Methodist University, Millsap College, East Central Oklahoma Teachers College, Baylor, Abilene Christian College, Denver University, Durant. Louisiana Normal, Sam Houston, Trinity, the Southern Speech Association, and the Abilene Provincial tournament. Bullock Hyder and Mrs. Olive M. Johnson of the College faculty coached the following students who placed in one or more of the con- tests: Charlese Vaughan, Winifred Evans, Nel- ma Williams, Michael Taylor, Harold Fergu- son, Carroll Ellis, Maurice Jackson, Betty Jane Timblin, Jack Robbins, Mary Lu Smith, C. W. Vurnam, Dorothy Huffman, Jack Robbins, Norman Bagwell, Mary Frances Harris, Henry Amlin, LaVerne Stark, Leah Tate, and Preston Conner. Many outstanding honors were won by these students. Jack Robbins was elected speaker of the Southern Methodist meet assemblv and Forensics chosen for an award of honor. At San Marcos five ilcbate teams were ratcil as excellent for their performances. Nelma Williams was se- lected as one of the four ranking debaters there. At the East Central Teachers meet five Den- ton debate teams were chosen and recognized as superior. According to rating, Nelma Wil- liams was selected as the highest woman and Jack Robbins as the highest ranking man at the Abilene Christian College contests. At Durant, Oklahoma, N.T.S.T.C. was awarded the sweepstakes cup for registering the highest number of points of any school rep- resented. Henry Amlin and Mary Lu Smith re- ceived individual medals of excellence in extemporaneous speaking; while Betty Jane Timblin, Jack Robbins, and Carroll Ellis were in the awards maile for the ten highest debaters in the tournament. At the Southern Speech Association meeting Betty Jane Timblin was given an award of Spe- cial Distinction in Public Discussion. In the combineil men antl women ' s divisions in those tournaments which announced place winnings, North Texas won eight first places in poetry, three in radio, seven in extempo- raneous speaking, three in after-dinner speak- ing, one in oratory, and five in debate. The remainder of the tournaments an- nounced ratings of teams instead of place win- ners. First year debaters congregated tor a session in the corner ot the prac- tice room. They are, left to right: W. A . Duggan, Margaret Maddy, Joyce Simpson, Harry Kluber, Alvin Whisenburg, Dorothy HutTtnan, David Robbins, C. W. Burnani, Marie Rather, John Massey, and F. B. Hucy. In the lower pictures, left to right, are Norman Bagwell and Hen- ry Amlin, Carroll Ellis, Jack Robbins, and Margaret Riley, Maurice lackson, and Mary Meyers. ayers The Radio Players spend many hours in laboratory preparation for their weekly programs. All members take turns in news broadcasting, announc- ing, acting, script writing, creative sound effects, auditioning, casting, and directing. Members of the group have excelled in radio competition with other colleges. For three years they have presented the " Cap and Bells " broad- casts, a thirty-minute weekly dramatic program over Station KDNT. Some of those given in 1 940-1 941 were Freedom of the Press, National Defense, The Man Without a Country, The Spy, Rip Van Winkle, Christ of the Andes, The Autocrat of the Breakjast Table, Bea Hur, Growth of the American Flag, and Youth In a Democracy. m U 4 L C . . In its third year, the A CappeUa Choir has trav- eled over six thousand miles this year to sing fifty concerts to over 50,000 people. Outstanding appear- ances were made before the Texas State Teachers Association, the Oklahoma Music Educators Asso- ciation, the Texas Legislature, with the Tyler Sym- [ihony Orchestra in Tyler, and the East Texas Chamber of Commerce (Convention. It is a self sup- porting organization. Directed by Dr. Wilfred C. Bain, this group, with the Chapel Choir, presented " St. Matthew Passion " ' by Bach tluring the May 2, .5, antl 4 Bach Festival. mm Aces of Collegeland Sixteen men make up the Aces ot Collegelaiul, the pride of the Satunlay night stage show. Under the chrection of Floyti Graham, this group has been presenting this traditional show continuously since 1927. These campus organization shows give students a chance at self expression. The band is always in demand throughout the Southwest. It plays all engagements that can be playetl and still allow its members to go to sch x)l. It has playetl for the West Texas Chamber of Com- merce .Auditorium Show for the past nine years. Forty-five stage siiows and forty-six dances were presented from September, 1940, to May, 1941. Outside engagements during this term have taken them to McKinney, Fort Worth, Arlington, Wichita Falls, Henrietta, Dallas, Honey (Jrovc, Ardmore, Oklahoma, and other surrounding cities. The Oratorio Society is composed largely of the music majors in the College, and numbers two hundred and fifty altogether. It is a mixed chorus, and this year has an unusually larger bass section than soprano section in the chorus. This year two performances were pre- .sented at the time of the Bach Festival. John Mclntire, of the music faculty, is organist for the Oratorio Society, and Floyd Graham pre- paretl the orchestra for the accompaniments. The Women ' s Glee Club was under the tlirection of Charles Fin- ney during the first semester and Louis Nicholas the second. It made several appearances in and about Denton during the year, and took part in the Bach Festival, singing the Bach " B Minor Mass " with the Chapel Choir ami Denton choirs. Contlucted by Frank McKinley, the Chajiel Choir acts as a feeder for the A Cappella Choir. It fulfilled numerous engagements in and about Denton. On May 2 it presented the great choral work, " St. Matthew Passion, " as part of the Bach Festival. ' " Symphony Orchestra The College Symphony Orchestra ' s organization in the fall included in its personnel seventy-five college musicians. In their first formal concert of the season, November 7, Jud- son Custer, graduate tutor in the department of music, was presented as violin soloist. Again this year the or- chestra, also under the direction of Floyd Graham, in- cluded on its program a full symphony, the Beethoven " Fifth " in C Minor. It did a series of twelve musical educational programs over the Texas State Net- work. Outstanding engagements were a concert at the Dallas Museum of Fine Arts, a series of six music appreciation programs devoted to the in- struments of the symphony orchestra over John W. (junstrcam ' s Texas School of the Air, and the state convention of the Texas Federation of Music Clubs in Dallas. 4 Symphonic Band Womens ' Glee Club l v " - lliil U CK M tKi Ill III _ 1 " 11 III r--, " . ' ■ ' ; ' - ' CfOfe ' f ' II rll E A G L E B A N D The Eagle Band and the Symphonic Band, a twin organization, played at all honie football games and pep rallies and the Commerce game. Directed by Harry Parshall, it acted as host to the Marine Banil which appeared here this fall, antl presented three formal concerts to the students of the College and to the public. The Campus Baml, under E. K. Mellon, is a feeder band for this group. CammLtt££4... mettf neBaiid iceris to m ' ' j»ll Maluiilij;. Iclt I.. ili;lil: NkL Miyaitl, .sLaip, kkium Seated, left to right: Johnson, Hams, McAlister, Stovall, Newton, McConnell, Currie Graduate Council The Graduate Council determines the general policies of the Graduate Di- vision of the College. These policies are then administered by the Chairman. It is composed of the President of the College, the Dean, the Registrar, the Chairman, and seven departmental re-presentatives. The members are: Lawrence Alexander Sharp Chairman, Professor of Education Jack Johnson Director of Economics James Carl Matthews Director of Teacher Training Samuel Bertram McAlister Professor of Government Lewis William Newton Director of History George Allen Odam Director of Education Ruby Cumby Smith Director of Foreign Languages Floyd Stovall Director of English W. Joseph McConnell President Benjamin Bee Harris Dean of the College Percy Ernest McDonald Registrar and Associate Dean nil Athletic Council The Athletic Council, made up of foir faculty members ami four student representatives, determines the eligibility of athletes, presents awards and let- ters, and has general supervision and d rection of intercollegiate athletics for men. The council lists as follows: J. W. Pender chairman E. H. Farrington faculty advisor Dixie Boyd business manager T. J. Fouts director of athletics Beulah A. Harriss faculty advisor Doyle Walker senior representative Clyde Wilkinson junior representative Bobby Dodd sophomore representative Kenneth Eason freshman representative Left to riRht: Fnutv. F.jsnn. Hovd, Farrington, Pender. H.irriss, W.ilk r. XM First Row: Haile, Masters, Boyd, Dunn, Newman, Walsh, Powell Second row: Thomason, Hall, Sampley, Jones, Shuford Publications Council The Publications Council, composed of six faculty members, the three editors and business manager of the college publications, and one member of each of the four classes, determines the general direction of the student publications, selects editors for these publications, and approves the associate editors and staffs. The following make up the council: W. N. Masters chairman Dixie Boyd business manager Dr. F. M. Darnall Avesta sponsor Virginia Haile Yucca sponsor Dr. A. M. Sampley Yucca sponsor J. D. Hall Campus Chat sponsor C. E. Shuford Campus Chat sponsor John Thomason Yucca editor Ray Edwards Campus Chat cilitor Jean Walsh Ai ' csta editor Darrcll Jones student business manager Shirley I3unn senior representative Helen Powell junior representative Rilley Fred Newman sophomore representative W. A. Duggan freshman representative Fine Arts Committee The Fine Arts Committee brings to the college fine arts presentations from nationally known artists in the fine arts field and sponsors productions of the College Players. The committee is composed of six faculty members and four student representatives: Dr. S. B. McAlister chairman Dixie Bovd busmess manager Lillian Parrill faculty advisor Dr. W. C. Bain faculty advisor Myrtle Hardy faculty advisor C. E. Shuford publicity director Loretta Smith senior representative Annie Marie Bullock Junior representative Noel Francis sophomore representative Maurice Jackson freshman representative First row: Bullock, Hardy. Francis, Mc.Mister Second row: Shuford, Boyd First row: Cullen, Fulton, Frysinger, Harris, Clark, Seaberry, Hubbard, Mayficld, Lorenzen, Ciow Second row: Frost, Fladger, Austin, Patrick, Jacobs, Hunt, Willard Forum Council The Forum Council is an executive group composed of the girls from each class of the college. Sponsored by Dean of Women Edith L. Clark, it helps to provide a varied social program for the girls of the college. Members ar e: Nancy Harris president Claudie Turner vice-president Mary Virginia Burdette vice-president (second semester) Ruth Jacobs secretary Reva Searberry treasurer Betty Ann Fladger reporter Margaret Jane Fulton senior representative Louise Crow senior representative Mary Middleton senior representative (second semester) Maydelle Patrick junior representative Mary Willard junior representative June Cullen junior representative Mary Jo Mayfield junior representative Peggy Lorenzen sophomore representative Jennie Lou Hubbard sophomore representative Gwendolyn Johnson sojjhomore representative (second semester) Shirley Frost freshman representative Grace Frysinger freshman representative Mary Hunt freshman representative Administrators and Secretaries The following comprise the ailministrative ami secretarial body of the college: Dr. W. J. McConncU President of the College Katie Henley Executive Secretary Dr. R. R. Harris Dean of the College Margaret Hays Secretary to the Dean Inez Ray Assistant to the Dean P. E. McDonaKl Registrar ami Associate Dean Gladys Rates Assistant Registrar Edith Walker Recorder Edith Lanier Clark Dean of Women Mary R. Wesson Secretary to Dean of Women T. J. Pouts Dean of Men Dr. A. H. Word Assistant to Dean of Men Georgia Freeman Collins Secretary to Dean of Men Dixie Royd Rusiness Manager Robert Caldwell Auditor Maifair Oliutt Assistant to the Rusiness Manager C. C. Williams Assistant to the Rusiness Manager Meland Ragby Secretary to the Rusiness Manager Charles Silk Assistant to the Auditor Everett H. Farrington Placement Director Doris Whiteside Secretary to Placement Director Dr. L. A. Sharp Chairman of Graduate Division Caroline Currie Secretary to Graduate Chairman Dr. J. C. Matthews Director of Teacher Training Annette Leatherwood Registrar, Demonstration School First row; Sharp, Harris, Fouts, Clark, McConneil Second row: Wesson, OfFut, Bagby, Leatherwood Third row: McDonald. Walker. Whiteside, Collins, Bates I ' nurth row; Matthews, Wonl, WilHams, Hays, Henley, Farrington Seated: Dunn, Tcague Standing: Powell, Fry, Massie, Wesson, Wilton, Pitts, Hunter Intersorority Council Functioning with similar aims of the Interfraternity Council, the Intersorority Council governs the rush activities of the sororities and is made up of two members of each sorority. Sponsored by Edith L. Clark, the council is com- posed of the following: Sarah Teague Kappa Kappa Kappa, presitlent Maxine Wilton Kappa Kappa Kappa representative Shirley Dunn Phorctf representative Mary Massie Phoreff representative Helen Powell Kappa Theta Pi representative Dorothy Fry Kappa Theta Pi representative Virginia Pitts Kaghlirs representative layne Hunter Kaghlirs representative m Interfraternity Council The Interfraternity Council, made up of a senior anil a junior member from each fraternity, is the governing body of the six fraternities. The twelve stu- dents and faculty sponsor are: David Moore Talons, president of the council Charles Tobin Talons representative Jack Cox Geezles representative f. D. Clayton Geezles representative Willard McCollum Falcons representative Ned Burdette Falcons representative Carroll Ellis Pi Phi Pi representative Norman Bagwell Pi Phi Pi representative Ray Olive Trojans representative Bill Eubanks Trojans representative Wayne Park Beta Alpha Rho Beta representative John Karnes Beta Alpha Rho Beta representative Theron J. Fouts Dean of Men First row; Burdette, Eubanks, Olive, Ellis, McCollum, Cox Second row: Park. Moore. Tobin, Bagwell, Karnes, Clayton Student Religious Council The Student Religious Council, consisting of four faculty sponsors, twenty stu- dents, and the ministers of Denton, sponsors the Religious Emphasis Week and other religious programs on the campus. The council is composed of the fol- lowing members: Clifford Lott president Duane Faw vice-president Hazel Mason secretary-treasurer Wayne Britton student representative Ellen Hopkins student representative Clyde Parrish student representative Ruby Lee Slaydor student representative Edward Wester student representative Ida Margaret Howard student representative Gwendolyn Johnson student representative Carroll Ellis student representative William Nunn student representative Edgar Griffin student representative Wilma Gordel student representative Marie Carlson student representative Walter Maakestead student representative Carl Cabe stuilent representative Virginia Sue Williamson stuilent representative Bob Hopper student representative Joe McFadden student representative Miss Shook faculty sponsor Miss Brown chairman Mrs. Mecklers faculty sponsor Dr. Rouse faculty sponsor m (Publ LcatLaa4... Campus Chat Now operating in its twenty-fifth year of publi- cation, the Campus Chat, official newspaper of the North Texas State Teachers College, is written and edited by the students of the College and printed with student labor in the Teachers College Press. Six times in the past seven years the Chat has re- ceived first prize in the judging of the Texas Inter- collegiate Press Association. As the Yucca went to press returns had not been received from the Asso- ciated Collegiate Press, where it received its first All-American rating last year. With a circulation of approximately 4,000, of which 800 are mailed out to subscribers in this and other states and some few foreign countries, the Chat is issued each Friday morning. It not only acts as chronicler of events on the campus for the stu- dents in school, but it keeps the ex-students informed of what goes on at North Texas. Four members of the staff left the campus June 3 for the annual TIPA convention, held this year at the College of Mines at El Paso. They were Ray Ed- wards, vice-president of the state organization, Jack Maguire, Charles Dameron, and Charles Cox. Charles Dameron, sophomore in the College, act- ed as guest editor for the April Fool edition. Ray Edwards, present editor, is serving his second consecutive year at that post. Mary Willard was so- ciety editor for the two preceding years. Ray Edwards, top, is shown as he edits copy on a Wednesday evening preparatory to sending it into the jjrint shop. The Blue Ridge senior has hcen editor oi the paper for the past two years. Above, Mary Willard, associate editor, is shown at her typewriter. This is her third year on college publications. Hill Hob McLendon served as sports editor for the sheet this year. m Perennial All-A THE CAMPUS CHAT Ray Edwards Editor Mary VV ' illard Associate Editor Bill McLendon Sports Editor [ean Walsh Society Editor Cherry Boulter Society Editor Darrell Jones Business Manager Columnists Lee Hinton, Boyd Vaughn, Bill McLendon, Oneta Ashley, NaDeane Walker, and Buford Ingram Reporters NaDeane Walk- er, Mary Ruth Holmes, Betty McReynoUis, Mildred Smith, Betty Scott, Betty Duncan, Allen Pyeatt, Keith Tye, Silas Johnson, Jack Maguire, James McMennamy, Mary Helen Goode, Edith McElheny, Georgia Glover, Mary Lee Kemp, Mary Elizabeth Nobles, and Vernelle Grable C. E. Shuford and J. D. Hall .... Sponsors Harry McClendon Mailing Clerk Edith McElheny, first semester feature editor, is shown reading a Campus Chat in the cir- cle; while Dorothy Harris and Jean Walsh, society editors, talk over the possibilities of a story. !i The Avesta, T. I. P. A. Winner Once again the Ai ' esta, College literary mag- azine, was first-place winner in the Texas In- tercollegiate Press Association contest, and for the first time in the history of the publication, it became a member of the National Scho- lastic Press Association. The N. S. P. A. AU- American Critical Service editors delivered a complimentary criticism to the magazine, com- menting that they were pleased to receive a magazine as interesting and well done as the Ai ' esta. Ratings hail not been announced at the time of this writing. A change in title type, the addition of sub- titles, the use of the newest in lithograph illus- trations, and the quarterly blossomed forth this year with the choice literary efforts of . . . . Expression for the Literary rill .WI-S ' lA STAII ' lean Walsh Editor-in-Chict Sam Ingrain Art Editor Elton Miles Associate Editor N ' irginia Paty Associate Editor Princess Martin .... Associate Editor Dr. F. M. Darnall S|K)ns„r creative-minded students of the College. A.ssisting Editor-in-Chief Jean Walsh in her efforts to adil a few streamlined touches was Sam Ingram, art editor, who produced a series of excellent litho- graphs that gave a new beauty and personality to the magazine. Lithographs were used in all issues of the magazine for cover designs and illustrations for short stories, dramas, and essays. The fall cover, in earth-brown and black, presented a harvest scene; the winter, in cobalt blue and black, carried out the " darky " trend of the issue by picturing burly negro laborers on a wharf. In addition to the covers, high- lights of the magazines were Ingram ' s illustrations of short story writer John Thomason ' s T. I. P. A. first-prize story, " Pie Biter Takes a Chew, " and the presentation of typical negroes, from day laborers and " bronc-busters " to inspired jitterbugs. Associate editors for the fall issue were Virginia Paty and Elton Miles, with Princess Martin replac- ing January graduate Paty for the remaining issues. As proof to would-be literary aspirants that good writing is not only commended but lauded on the campus, the magazine sponsored a contest offering a total of fifty dollars in cash prizes for the three top contributions in each of the major fields of writing, and featured the winners in the fall, winter, and spring issues. The following were winners in the contests: short story, John Thomason, Charles Dam- eron, and Jackye Anderson; drama, Bufonl Ingram, Polly Anna Hadgett, and Robert S. Park, Jr.; in- formal essay, Nal)eane Walker, Elizabeth Ann Mi- zell, and Florice (ireen; formal essay, Lloyd Wil- liams, Oncta Ashley, and Edgar (iriffin; jxx. ' try. Princess Martin, Edward Clingen, and Moxie Craus. At the top, associate editor Virginia Paty writes some of her well- known poetry for the fall issue. Associate editor Elton Miles in the center reads over prospective copy for the Aiesta, while Sam Insraiii, art editor, works out a sketch for the nia ;a .inc in the lower picture. w The Yucca Throughout the past twelve months, the edi- tor of the 1941 Yucca and his staff have at- tempted in every manner possible to compile a yearbook that would have more student ap- peal than any other edition that has been pub- lished. More than ever before, informalitv has been stressed in everything that has been done, as the attempt was made to edit a book about Teachers College students just as they appeared in everyday life on the campus Now we pre- sent it to you for your approval. If you feel that it cleserves such, please accept it as your book of today — for remembrance tomorrow. No particular theme, outside of informality, has been used in this book. What we believe is good photography has been substituted for art work in the opening section and division pages. The staff takes this opportunity to express its sincere appreciation to the following for their co-opera- tion in the production of this book: C. I. Alexander of Tyler for allowing us to use his photograph of the Yucca plants appearing in the opening section; Ray Edwards and the Campus Chat for publicity in getting students to have their class pictures made; Raleigh Usry, 1939 Yucca editor, for his valuable suggestions in producing the book ; THE YUCC. STAFF ohn Thomason Editor Betty Ann Fladger Organizations Editor Charles Cox and Walter Jennings . . . Staff Photographers Bill Bob McLendon Sports Editor Betty McReynolds Who ' s Who Editor Charles Dameron Copy Editor Staff Members Charles Baker, Lennie Parish, and Keith Tve Yoii Editor John Thomason chooses photographs tor a layout in the top puturc. Bclty Ann Fladger, organizations editor, examines two panels before they are sent to the en- graver, in the circle; while Bill Bob McLendon, sports editor, is jusi putting the finishing touches to a tennis spread. Charles Dameron, lower left, reads proof on a Yucca form; Betty McReynolds and Charles Baker work on class section copy, lower right. took of Today " " iini Ai and to members of the faculty for their help in conducting the favorite election. t Many firms hail a hand in making this annual what it is. Southwestern Engraving Company o f Fort Worth, and Bill Mur- phree, sales manager of that organization, should be given credit not only for their excellent work and service in engraving, but also for the latter ' s many ideas in the laying- out and organizing of the book. Miss Virginia Haile, faculty sponsor and mem- ber of the English depart- ment, should be thanked for reading and correct- ing copy. The staff also acknowledges the good work of the Shaw Studio, photographer for the class section for the past few years, and The American Beauty Cover Company of Dallas and Kiel Sterling for their production of an unusual cover for this yearbook. Max, special photographer, is also thanked for an excellent group of special photographs appearing in the tlivision, sub-division, and view sec- tions. He seems to carry a rabbit ' s foot in his pocket for yearbook editors, since every book that he has worked on has received an All-American rating by the National Scholastic Press Critical Service. Mr. J. D. Hall and all of the workers of the Teachers College Press should be congratulated for a fine job of printing, and the work of Fran- cis Reed is acknowledged for his helping out in the photography department. Finally, the editor wishes to thank every member of the staff for his invaluable service all through the year. They worked earnestly and faithfully in order that this book might now be in vour hands. The Ytttcu staff has a busy (lay. lop. Miss Virginia Ilailc, sponsor, is pictured in her home. In the two lower pictures are Charles Cox and Walter Jennings, carbook photographers. Business Manager of Publications Darrell Jones, business manager of publications since June, 1940, has handled the financial side of Teachers College editions for the past year. His job entails solicit- ing advertising for the Campus Chat and Yucca, writing requisitions for supplies, and aiding in the letting of var- ious yearbook contracts. Teachers College Publicity Department The Teachers College Publicity Service has two main functions and a multitude of smaller ones. It has as one job the handling of publicity for all of the major college events as a service to the larger daily newspapers throughout the country; and, as the other, the task of furnishing hometown papers with news of the outstanding activi- ties of its Teachers College students. C. E. Shuford has been director of publicity for the past four years. His student helpers for the past year were Oneta Ashley, general assistant; Lee Hinton, sports writer; and Edith McElheny. Darrcl! Junes explains an ad ertiscmcnt to Frank Greer, top; and the business manager is shown at his desk, in the circle. Left, Oneta Ashley types out a publicity story. C. 1 ' .. .Shuford, director of publicity, is .shown 111 the circle, l-roni left to right arc Tdith McHlhcny and Lcc Hinton of the publicity staff. , . _. (Pen anaUltle Five girls and five boys were chosen this year by the students of the Teachers College as favorites. This number represents one girl less than the total selected for last year ' s Yucca. Ten boys and ten girls were nominated in a twenty- minute assembly held in the main auditorium on Wednes- day morning, February 12, after the hottest race in the history of the annual event had been unreeled. Betty Jane Timblin, Mary Virginia Burdette, Opal Brundage, Betty Rodriquez, Betty Ann Fladger, Charlese Vaughan, Jean Meade, Margaret Riley, Reva Seaberry and Jean Sansom were the ten girls nominated. The ten boys named were Jack Robbins, Clifford Lott, Boyce Nail, Alva Mont- gomery, David Moore, Durward Dyche, Duane Faw, A. B. Tate, Eugene Wood, Clovis Cowan and Welby Williams. The final election was held one week later on Wednes- day, February 19, in H201. The winning candidates and representatives in this section of the Yucca were Reva Sea- berry, Jean Sansom, Betty Ann Fladger, Jean Meade, Betty Jane Timblin, Boyce Nail, David Moore, Eugene Wood, A. B. Tate, and Welby Williams. Vcii onlte ... .-.•!; : ' |K$ m can Saia am. ? ;:fe i g Sft-- diettu Ann iadc ch... tan TReade... ' ' Mm if ?- ■ , ' ' ,-- 1 ' ' - %-il4 •••■ ■ - • • ■ ■ - . -.- I ' .-.-,. ' . -r; . .jr- gdietti ane imhMfff ■ Tri. i TX5aair 5 v ' ' ■ % . ' .V iii . ' . ? S ' , m Daalcf ooiti... kS-Ii . iy. ■ r- " V.- . (El. n ' ate... avko ' 4 " Wko Twenty-seven students were selected for the Who ' s Who section of the Yucca and have been presented in the preceding pages. Scholarship, personality, and extra-cur- ricular activities formed the basis for this selection which was made by the heads of the various departments of the college and the sponsors of the various activities. After the naming was completed, the complete list was announced in the February 21 edition of the Campus Chat. Those students picked and the department or activity which they represented are as follows: Richard Chamberlain, A Cappella Choir; Sam Ingram, art; Eldon Sonnenburg, band; Bob Emerson, biology; Catherine McCarty, business education; Mary Catherine Austin, chemistry; Betty Jane Timblin, debate; Buford Ingram, dramatics; Frank Lair, pilot training; Durward Dyche, economics; Jean Walsh, English; Mary Keith, foreign languages; Mary Virginia Burdette, geography; Jack Robbins, government; Preston Williams, history; Margaret Jane Fulton, home economics; Frank Nelson, industrial arts; Margree McDonald, library service; Jerry Stark, mathematics; John Thomason, publications; Alan Johnston, radio; Clifford Lott, religious activities; Char- lese Vaughan, speech; Frances Abbott, physical educa- tion; Lloyd Williams, education; and Manuel Myer, music. Jerry Stark Mathematics ijjitet Jane Full Home Econoitiic Vho ' s Who ' s Who Who Alan Johnston Radio i Williams Edycation 1 tkl?£tLC 5i... Left to right: Shands, basketball coach; Sportsman, track coach; and Sisco, football coach. Eagle Mentors Build Men As Well As Teanns I ntercollegiate sports in North Texas are in the hands of four of the most capable coaches in the Lone Star Conference — Jack Sisco, Henry G. (Pete) Shands, C. C. (Choc) Sportsman, and Fred Cobb. These four men form an axis about which all the athletic teams of the College revolve and it is from this hub tliat Eagle teams have gone forth to win many contests and conference championships. Coaching football falls to the lot of Jack Sisco, who came to Denton in igig and since that time lias guiil- ed the Eagles to five conference championships and has never finished lower than third in the Hag race. While Sisco ' s teams are outstanding for their work as compact machines, he has also proiiuced such indi- vidual stars as Ted Wright, Johnny Stovall, Johnie Riola, and Forest Covin, all four rating Little AU-Amer- ican teams. The secret behind the success of Sisco ' s coaching seems to be in his fine knowletlge of iiow foot- ball should be played and his ability to impart this knowletlgc to his nun. He works hard ami expects every one of his men to ilo the same. On the hardwood floor and ihc tennis courts, the Green and Wliite teams are under the guuling liaiul of veteran coach Pete Shands. Shanils, who came to the College in 1935, has some seventeen years of coaching ex- perience behind him and brought the College its first cage title in 19 8. His teams have won the Lone Star Conference tennis championshij) for the last three years. Widely known for his cinder teams is the track mentor of North Texas, Choc Sportsman, ( oach Sport.s- A Mi An Afternoon Wi+h the Coaching Staff man lias been turning out top teams al Dciitoii since he took u|) tlic duties of head track coach after gradua- tion Irom this college in 1929. His men have blazed a name for themselves and the school at almost every ma- jor meet in the nation. World records have been set by his relay teams in the past four years as he turned out such outstanding performers as Henry Morgan, the Rideout and Brown t ' ins, Alvin Chrisman, and his cur- rent crop of runners who have again established themselves as one of the most outstanding teams in the en- tire nation. Besides coaching intercollegiate sports these three men are members of the physical education department of the Teachers College. Fred Cobb officially joined the North Texas coaching start last fall when he ably assisted Sisco in turning out his second consecutive conference football eleven. Besides helping with the gridiron chores, he is golf coach for the first Denton team to play in Lone Star Conference competition since that sport was declared a full-fledged league athletic activity. A football star at Georgia Tech, he has previously coached at McKin- ney high school. Within this division you will find a record in pictures and print of the 1940-1941 athletic history of the Teach- ers College — football, basketball, track, tennis, golf, in- tramurals, and women ' s activities. For the second consecutive year the Sisco-tutored North Texas Eagles captured the Lone Star Conference football crown as they finished their second complete year of undefeated conference play, and placed five men on the league dream team — Johnie Riola, Bill Sheffield, Boyce Nail, Doyle Walker and Forest Covin. The Denton cagers did not fare so well in basketball, and managed to take only one conference win out of eight opportunities. Choc Sportsman ' s tracksters opened with only moderate speed because of injuries, but grew stronger as the season pro- gressed to again establish themselves as one of the out- standing cinder teams in the country. Fred Cobb ' s golfers played in their first conference links tourney at Nacog- doches, while intramurals and women ' s athletics reached a new high in student participation. II LONE STAR CONFERENCE CHART CONFERENCE STANDING Tetim Won L ost Tied Pcf. North Texas 4 1.000 Sam Houston 3 1 .750 East Texas 2 2 .500 S. F. Austin 1 3 .250 Southwest Texas 4 .000 ir- ' ii. Pre-Season Dope Ten returning lettermen formed the nu- cleus of the squad with which Coach Jack Sisco hoped to win his second consecutive Lone Star Conference title. He took these ten men, added a few transfers and 1939 squadmen, and came up with a team that startled two big Southwest Conference elevens and went through all of its conference opponents without a loss for the second straight year. Those men who had been awarded numerals for last year ' s play who were on hand when pre-season workouts started the first week in September were Captain-elect Bill Sheffield at the center position; Boyce Nail at guard; Ervin " Ickie " Clay and Doyle Walker in the tackle holes; and Forest Covin and James Riggs at the two end positions. Backfield lettermen were Johnie Riola, James McDaniel, Leland Mclntyre, and Welby Williams. Other men out for tlaily practice were Price Truitt, Sutton Orenbaun, Ray Wideman, Sig Dickson, Garvin Mugg, Pete Duhon, Garland Neal, James Bateman, W. H. Worrell, W. A. Hunter, Bud Howe, J. G. Weartherby, Arthur Bronstad, J. D. Clayton, Guy Tankersley, Benny Graham. Vernon Ashton Reveau Stewart, G. G. Ricks, Bob Honeycutt, Eugene Wood, C. L. Carr, Ira DeFoor, Robert Pharr. Roy Kile, and Ted Koonce. Transfers from other schools were Keith Jackson, S. M. U.; Ed Norris, Nick Ruggieri, Nace For- magus, and John Derdak, St. Ed- , f, wards; and Robert Brady, Baylor. Pre-season workouts were just as stiff as the schedule that the Eagles faced. Outside of their regular conference tilts, the North Texans had contests cardeil with Baylor University and Southern Methodist University of the South- west Conference, Arkansas A. i M., and Austin College and Abi- lene Christian College of the Tex- as Conference. Sheffield, Nail, and Riola, be- ing all-conference winners ikiring the past season, were expected to carry the bunlen of the earlv sea- .nic-n |ns to slip past two Austin in the srcoiul ijiiartcr ol thi- Kan- Wi-ts- ' H First riiw: left to ri.L;ht: Uk-rman. Windham, Ricks, CliiucI, Kile, Hicks, Ashton, Vann, Brooks, Smith, Withrow, and Sutterfield. I Second rt)w: Ruggicri, Wideman, Riggs, Clay, Riola, Mclntyre, Covin, Walk- er, McDanicl, Sheflicid, Nail, Hunter, Bronstad, and Lewis. ' Third row: Truitt. Brady, Graham, Bonds, Porter, Pharr, Formagus, Waplcs, ' Cook, Kooncc, Wood, Carr, Hudgins, and Kaupp. ! Fourth row: Crawley, Orcnbaun, McGee, Powers, Smith, Reeves, Walling, Mugg, Clayton, Nay, Kinchleo, Bateman, Norris, and Mikeska. Fifth row: Jackson, Duhon, Tankerslcy. Dahl, Howe, Honeycutt, Derdak, I Wcatherby, Wolfe, Worrell, Richarilson, DeFoor, and Ferguson. son contests. This they did, and when the 1940 campaign was over two more lettermen had distinguished themselves in the eyes of the Lone Star Conference sports writers and coaches and stepped up to take a place on the current edition of the mythical eleven They were Doyle Walker and Forest Co- vin. Covin went further and was named on the second team of the Little All- Amcrican eleven. After dropping their first three conference games to Abilene Chris- tian College, Baylor, and Southern Methoilist by costly mistakes and bad breaks, the North Texans gained momentum and took their six contests with- out a set-back. SEASON ' S HIGH SCORERS Player, Position, School TD EP Hightowcr, 0,1. S. H. 8 1 White, h,irh, S. H. 8 Gifford, ;,if ;,S. H. 5 2 Roqucmorc, h.ick, S. F. A. 4 7 Willi.ams, hack. N. T. 5 J Action in the Southern Methodist game where the Siscomen tuok a 211 to 7 Ucing fr.mi tin- cn-winntr-. nt the Southwest A. C. C. Trips Eagles, 19 to 13 Baylor Takes Close 27-20 Win ' II Pon NORTH TEXAS 9 First doivns Yards gained rushing 78 105 4 of 16 rds ga Passes Puntin ed pa impleted A. C. C. 6 160 38 2 of 6 38 40 NORTH TEXAS BAYLOR 1 1 253 16 of 3 8 First downs Yards gained rushing Yards gained passing Passes completed 14 229 159 8 of 15 The Eagles dropped their opening game of the 1941 season to Abilene Christian by a 19-13 count. The game, played in Midland, saw the Siscomen go scoreless for three quarters, but rally in the fourth for two touchdowns and one extra point. Riola starred for the Eagles. In spite of bad breaks, the North Texans staged a whirl- wind finish against the Baylor Bears in Waco, only to be stopped, 27 to 20. Johnie Riola starred as he flipped a pass to Williams in the second quarter, one to Covin in the third, another to Welby in the last for three markers. ' ' .il Sisco ' .:;rciice t ■ ' ■ ■ agabi ■■ tual sta: REVF.AU STEWART, back TED KOONCE, end J. D. CI.A TON, back Reveau Stewart plows thrc iii;h tlic San Marcos line for a long gain as the Eagles took a 22 to o decision from the Southwest Texans. Ponies Drop Locals, 20 to 7 Eagles Exterminate Weevils JORTH 3 TEXAS First downs S. M. U. 10 42 Y ards gained rushir S 136 32 Y ards gained passin 8 149 3 of 14 3 Passes completed Passes intercepted 8 of 2 2 35.8 Punting average 34.2 48 Penalties 55 NORTH TEXAS 1 8 First downs 387 Yards gained rushing 46 Yards gained passing 4 of 10 Passes completed 5 Passes intercepted 3 8 Punting average 15 Penalties ARK. A. M. Jack Sisco ' s Eagles droppctl their third game to a non- conference foe as the tight Dentonites failed to show the spark against Southern Methodist that they did against Baylor, and went down 20 to 7. North Texas scored in the final stanza as Riola reversed to Clayton, who passed to Stewart for the score. Formagus converted. In their first home game the Eagles staged a fantastic scoring spree to smother the Arkansas Aggies, 79 to 0. Welby Williams, Olvis Hicks, Billy Cloud, Roy Kile, Nace Formagus, and Ted Koonce all joined in on the killing. Cloud crossed the double-stripe three times. EUCiENK WOOD, back [AMES McDANlEL, back WKLHV WILLIAMS, back n[ Five Eagles Are Selected For Berths On All-Lone Star Conference Eleven ! Bill Sheffield, center Awarded all-conference honors this season were five members of Coach Jack Sisco ' s Lone Star Conference championship team. These five men were selected in a poll of all the football coaches and sports writers in the Lone Star Conference and were picked not only for their standing as individual performers, but as vital cogs in the football machines with which they worked. ( " hosen to fill the shoes of quarterback on the mythical all-conference eleven for the second successive season was the Eagles ' candidate for Little Ail-Ameri- can, Johnie Riola. Rated as one of the top passers in the Southwest, the little North Texan was a unani- mous choice. Also gaining all-conference recognition for the second consecutive year were two outstanding Eagle linemen, Captain Bill Sheffield, center, and Boyce Nail, guard. Sheffield, playing top-notch ball both on offense and defense, turned in one of the best seasons ever recorded for an Eagle player, and re- ceived honorable mention on the Associated Press rating. Nail, a three-year Icttcrman, missed being a unanimous choice for all-conferciKc- honors by only one point. Doyle Walker, tackle, and Forest Covin, end, were the remaining two Eagles to be given a berth on the mythical eleven. Walker, noted for his standout de- fensive play, played his second straight year as a regular starter on the North Texas team. Covin, picked at the wing position, captured the critics ' atten- tion with his pass snaring and fast charging. He was awarded a [ilace on the Litllc All .American second team. Johnle Riola, quarterback iJK Forest Covin, end " ' . t 1 Doyle Walker, tackle ■ LELAND MclNlYRt, back SUTTON ORENIiAUN, end Tense, close action likt the Bearkats, 7 to 6. Stephen F. Austin Falls, 27-0 NORTH TEXAS S. F. AUSTIN 7 First downs 6 205 Yards gained rushing 127 167 Yards gained passing 78 7 of 19 Passes completed 8 of 2 8 4 Passes intercepted 1 45 Punting average 34 2 Penalties 5 The Eagles opened conference play with a 27-0 win over the Stephen F. Austin Lumberjacks in Nacogdoches. Denton scored early in the first period, twice in the second and once in the fourth as center Bill Sheffield took de- fensive honors by intercepting three enemy passes at crucial moments. Stewart, Hicks, and Wood marked up six points each for the first three scores, and Clayton threw to Williams, who went forty yards to score for the final marker in the fourth stanza. NACE EORMAGUS, .tiu.ird HEXNV GRAHAM, guard . ' %«. fi-. W. A. HUNTER iiM nil K , NICK RUC,(,IIKI, LukiL- Eagles Nudge Bearka+s, 7 to 6 NORTH TEXAS SAM HOUSTON First downs Yards gained rushing Yards gain ed passing Passes completed Punting average Penalties : 3 of 40 33.5 The Siscomen threw a wrench into Sam Houston ' s homecoming machinery and estabUshed themselves as favorites to repeat for the conference title as they wrested their hardest-fought win of the year from the Bearkats 7 to 6 on a muddy Huntsville field. Passing in the mud was ineffective for all but two minutes of the game, at which time injured Riola hooked up and finally tossed to Covin in the end zone for the score. Formagus went into the game and sacked the contest with a perfect placekick that furnished the narrow victory margin. — J This is the 35-yard field goal from the toe of Nace Formagus that put North Texas ahead of East Texas in the Commerce frav. IKX ' IN rl.A , -u Clayton leads Johnie Riola interference around right end as the Eagles blasted Stephen F. Austin by a 27 to o count. Siscomen Blank San Marcos JORTH TI :xAS SAN MARCOS 15 First downs 5 233 Yards gained rushir S 65 177 Yards gained passin S 26 5 of 13 3 Passes completed Passes intercepted 3 of 19 1 38 Punting average 33 90 Penalties 25 ROY KILE, back Striking in the early minutes of the game with a 15-yard field goal from the toe of Forma- gus, the North Texans piled up a first half lead and went on the second half to best the San Marcos Bobcats, 22 to o. Playing in sweltering weather on the Eagle field, the Sisco- men took their second consecutive conference win from the Southwest Texas Teach- ers. Early in the third quarter Wood passed to Koonce for a touchdown; and a few minutes later Wood passed to Koonce, who lateralled to Clayton for another marker. In the closing minutes of that same frame Wood plunged over from the thrce-yanl line for the final tally. Austin Kangaroos Fall, 14-0 NORTH TEXAS AUSTIN COLLEGE 10 Firs t downs 7 203 Yards s incd rushing 150 Yards g; incd passing 10 of 6 Passes completed 2 of 13 4 Passes ntercepted 1 In tlR-ir l.isl home g.unc, the Eagles took a wet j. to o ilecision from the Austin College Kangaroos. Wiitiaiiis and Powers counted six points each ami Koonce tackled a Kanuaroo Inlniul his line for a safety. Above, VERNON ASMTON, back ■l( K I ' OWIRS, |,,i,k Lions Beaten In 10-7 Thriller NORTH TEXAS EAST TEXAS :o Firsc downs 9 142 Yards j;aincd rushir K 160 119 Yards sained passin K 55 8 of 18 Passes completed ; of 8 3 Passes intercepted 1 46 Punting average 36 20 Penalties 45 " COTTON " MARTINI In the most exciting game witncssctl by North Texas fans in many years, tlie F.agles won a clear-cut conference cliampionship and finished their second undefeated season (if conference play as they scored in the last few seconds of the game to best their tratlitional rivals, the East Texas Lions, lo to 7. With only eight seconds to play and with the ball on the Lion 20-yard line, the Siscomen uncorked a play that will be talked about for years to come. Wood, a last minute substitute for Ri- ola, tossed a pass to Koonce. Snaring the ball with a raft of enemy tacklers around him, Koonce lateralled off to Clay, who fought his way to the double stripe and fell across it just as the final gun sounded. Formagus convert- ed after the game. The Eagles had previously taken a lead in the first half when Formagus booted a 5-yard field goal for a three point atlvantage, only to have it wiped out by an East Texas touchdown by Bourland in the third period. Twenty-four Awarded Letters Twenty-four men were awarded letters by the Athletic Council at the close of the grid season. They were Rcveau Stewart, Ted Koonce, J. D. Clayton, Eugene Wood, James McDaniel, Welby Williams, Rill Sheffield, Boyce Nail, Forest Covin, Johnie Riola, DeVere Walker, Leland Mc- Intyre, Sutton Orenbaun, Nace Formagus, Benny Gra- ham, W. A. Hunter, Olvis Hicks, Nick Ruggieri, Ervin Clay, Vernon Ashton, Frank Powers, Roy Kile, Ed Nor- ris, and James Riggs. Wdby Williams broke loose on a sweep around left end just before the half of the San Marcos j;anie ended. ijt- -— fl .• bovc. F.n NORRIS, center J. MES RIGGS, end fK EAGLES 3 rfsrods oo i 1 IT- " " ' 4 4L P i 1 WHNl ' " ' ± «» 1 First row: Shands, Cox, Key, Wood, Lloyd, Counts, Menefee, Adams, Tate, Reeves, Graham Sc ' cond row: Hunley, Green, Collins, Koonce, Eason, Lane, Owens, Norris, Cooke Counts, captain Five Let+ermen Form Eagle Cage Team Nucleus Five lettcrmen, nine squadmen, antl five transfers were among those 1940-1941 Eagle cage aspirants on the floor of the men ' s gym November i when Coach Henry G. (Pete) Shands called his basketball squad together. Those five lettermen, around whom the team was built, were Captain Woodrow Counts, senior guard and forward from Bynum; Raymond Adams, six-foot-six-inch guard from Carlton; Eugene Hunley, jun- ior and guard from Bullard; A. B. Tate, junior forward of Dallas; and Jack Cox, senior guard from Denison. The nine men who served as squadmen on last year ' s team and who proved very valuable in this year ' s play were Ross Col- lins, sophomore from Eliasville; G. A. Lloyd, junior from Wolfe City; Loyd Cooke, sophomore from Dallas; Howard Keys, jun- ior from Larue; Billy Menefee, sophomore from Royalty; Leo Brandt, junior from Lamkin; Horace Smith, junior from Dal- las; Eldon Johnson, sophomore from Bynum; and Roy Wooil, senior from Ennis. Those five men transferring from other schools to play basket- ball at North Texas were Clifford Hughes, Hanlin Junior Col- lege; Vandal (ireen, Paris Junior College; Hamilton Smith, Texas Tech; Leon Hutto, Lee Junior College; : m P. O. Dahl, Clifton Junior College. Other newcomers were Tyler Owens, Harold Johnson, L. V. Desnon, Kenneth Eason, Felix Col- nunares. Jack Jortlan, J. D. Lane, Emory Johnson, HaroUl Ncb- lett, Harry Wylie, Ray Nichols, WeKlon Odell, and Bill Mauzy. The Shantlsmen got off to a fairly good start as they won their first two games in Harriss gym from Dr. Pepper of Dallas, 5.;- (;, and I ' .ast ( ' entral Oklahoma ' I ' cachcrs, i,iy z. However, they managed to win only one conlennce lilt, bealing tiie San Marcos Bobcats 5 lo 42 in their next lo last game ol the season. 1 94 1 CAGE SCORES Eagles 53 Dr. Pepper (Dallas) 39 Eagles 39 East Central (Ok.) 32 Eagles 40 East Central (Ok.) 43 Eagles 36 Texas Christian U. 43 Eagles 50 Southern Methodist 52 Eagles 43 Southcm .Methodist S Eagles 47 liaylor 4s Eagles 55 1 low.ird I ' .iyiu- ii Eagles 54 Howard Payne 55 Eagles 38 East Texas Teachers 46 Eagles 35 ... . San Marcos Teachers 51 Eagles 47 . bilene Christian 40 Eagles 36 Abilene Christian 42 Eagles 44 Texas Christian 54 Eagles 38 . . . . S. F. Austin Teachers 47 Eagles 49 ... . Sam Houston Teachers 59 Eagles 46 ... . Sam Houston Teachers 55 I .lules 33 . . . . S. F. Austin Teachers 54 Eagles 53 ... . San Marcos Teachers 42 Eagles 34 East Texas Teachers 35 CJames won, 6; games lost, 14 All in all, the Eagles played twenty games in the green and whit e uniforms. After the first of the year the Majors Majors Company of Dallas sponsored the North Texans in the Southwestern American Athletic Union cage race played in Dallas. Eight men were awarded letters at the end of the regular playing season — Woodrow Counts, Jack Cox, Eugene Hunley, Roy Wood, Loyd Cooke, Ross Col- lins, Billy Menefee, and Raymond Adams. Menefee, sophomore forward, was elected to captain the 1941-42 Eagle team at a banquet given the squad by the Majors Majors Company in Dallas. Eagles Drop Opener, 46-38 The Eagles liropped their opening game of the cage season to the Commerce Lions of East Texas State by a 46 to 38 count. Jack Cox ' s offensive play was the featured performance of the losers as the Eagle guard dropped in 15 points for North Texas. For the first three quarters of the fray the game was very close, and the lead shifted hack and forth be- tween tlu- two teams. Ikit the Sliaiidsmeii lost the game by an eight-point margin in the last stanza when the (Commerce five staged a last-stanza rally to shade the North Texans. The game was playetl in the Harriss gym. the tip- irt starting; the secomi halt nt the Stephen ¥. Austin ence winners trimmed the Eagles 47 to 38 anie. when tht ennle 1-lNAL COXFEREXCE ST. ND1NX, Team V„n Lost Pet. Stephen F. . ustin 7 I .875 Sam Houston 6 2 .750 East Texas 4 4 .500 Southwest Texas 2 6 .250 North Texas I 7 .125 IXDINIDUAL SCORERS Samiord, c S.F.A. .38 D. Walker, f S.H. 91 (iardner, c S.H. 91 Cimnts, t X.T. Counts loops the basket for two points in the SF. l ' ra C»-)ach Shantls anti his cd throughout the Sam Houston game. G. A. Lloyd, forward Hilly Mcncfcc, forward I.loyd Cooke, forward ' " " on ,„ San Marcos Beats Locals, 51-35 Taking to the road for their second conference contest, the Shandsmen dropped another Lone Star game at San Marcos as they fell victims to an in- spired Southwest Texas State Teachers five and were blacked out by a 35 to 51 margin. Led by the offensive play of Wootirow Counts, Eugene Hunley, and G. A. Lloyd, the Dentonites started strong in the first period and led the Bob- cats when the gun sounded ending the first half. This lead melted away during the last half as the San Marcos sharpshooters started hitting the basket. Counts. Lloyd, and Hunley netted 8 points each for the North Texas quintet. SFA Trims Eagles. 47-38 Playing on their home court for the second con- ference encounter, the North Texans ilropped a hard-fought game to the loop-leading Stephen F. Austin Lumberjacks from Nacogdoches. The game, |_ featured by the nip-and-tuck scoring of both fives, H saw Billy Menefee, vastly improved sophomore T Eagle forward, hog scoring honors as he rang up 12 points for the Denton team. The North Texans were again the victims of a last-half rally as they started strong to holil a margin at tiie eml of the first half, failed in the third quarter, and then came h.ick to ring up 1(1 points in the last stanza. How- ever, this was not enough, and the Nacogdoches team fought uli tiie Eagle advances to close the game with a 47 to S leati. Fad wtrcsi hisle Gari Coote Samf- F Counts passes uniltr the basket in an attempt to overcome a SFA leail. Sam Houston Bearka+s Down Eagles, 59-49 Facing the Sam Houston Rearkats in their fourth conference go, the Eagles were smothered by the high-scoring Ben Gardner to come out on the short end of the contest, 49 to 59. Hunley, Menefee, and Lloyd netted 8 points each for the Denton quint, but were unable to best the Huntsville marksmen. The Rear- kats led all the way. Gardner threw in 25 points to pace all scorers by a heavy margin. Cole and J. Walker scored 11 and 8 points respectively for the Sam Houston team. Other scorers for North Texas were Captain Counts, with 7 points; Collins, Cooke, and Adams, each with 4 points; and Cox and Tate, each with 3 points. Sam Houston Bests Eagles, 55-46 After assuming an early lead in their second game with the Bearkats, the Eagles gradually fell behind to drop their fifth conference go. The first period of the game was highlighted by the sharpshooting of Woodrow Counts, who sacked a total of 19 points for the Eagles during the course of the game. The final quarter .saw the Eagles rally and start hitting the basket consistently, but the fast-breaking Kats managed to close the game with a nine-point lead, winning 55 to 46. North Texas came within two points of the vis- itors at tile start of the last period, but Cole and |. Walker cinched the game for Huntsville. Jack Cox dropped in 11 points for Denton, while Cole made 22 for the Bearkats. Eugene Hunley. t; l Raynioml .Vclams. guard Jack Cox. guard , a " " Lumberjacks Blast Denton Eagles Get Only Win. 53-42 Fighting all the way, the Shandsmen, paced by Counts and Menefee, were bested by the Stephen F. Austin Lumberjacks for the second time of the year and dropped the sixth consecutive con- ference tilt, 53 to 54. The future league winners laced the Eagles from the start, and Counts ' 13 points, along with the II scored by Menefee, were not sufficient to win for the North Texans. The usual last-quar- ter rally of the Eagles again fell short. Center Van Samford, leading conference scorer, dropped in 23 points for the winners. The North Texans took their only conference win from the San Marcos Bobcats, 53 to 42, as they played their last home game. Ross Collins, young Denton sophomore, proved one of the prime factors in the Eagle victory with his fine defensive play. His guarding of Tatum, San Marcos ace, held the Southwest Texas player scoreless, with the exception of two points made on free throws. High scorer for the Eagles was Bill Menefee, who looped 17 tallies for the locals. Counts and Adams found the basket for 9 and 8 points. Commerce Wins Heartbreaker On the road for their final contest of the season, the Eagles met the Com- merce Lions on their rival ' s court. The haril luck that the Shandsmen suffered all season continued to dog their foot- steps and they were defeated by one point, 35 to 34. During the ragged bat- tle the score was never over three points in favor of either team, and it remained tied for a greater part of the game. Counts and Collins made 9 points each for the Denton team. Rosi C ollins, sophomore guard, is shown at left; Roy Wood, senior guard, at right. Below left. Cox fires at the basket in the East Texas game; right, Tate scrambles for the ball in the fight with Sam Houston. - 3 ■ y I ' li nac iB87 The Eagle sprint relay team receives its meJals at the Stock Show meet. Eagle Trackmen The constant loss of men by in- juries played havoc with Coach Choc Sportsman ' s cinder chances during the first part of the spring track sea- son. Johnny Jackson, Albert Mikes- ka, and Cecil Redd were among the more unfortunate. This and the failure of Co-Captain Harvey Bryant to return to school seemed to dull the chances of the Eagles for another of their success- ful seasons, but the North Texans recovered from their early setbacks to again lead the field. Varsity Trackmen Overwhelm Freshmen in Season Opener Running under almost perfect weather conditions, the North Texas varsity thinly-clads downed the freshmen in the an- nual intra-squad meet by a count of 75 to 2, . The varsity win was featured by a blazing 9.7 seconds century dash turned in by Welby Williams and Olvis Hicks. The two varsity runners broke the tape within inches of each other, with Welby get- ting the first-place nod. The other thrill producer of the day came when Doyle Chrisman out-kicked Howard in the half- mile run in 1:59.7. The lone freshman first came when Fuller won the shot-put. Captain Olv.s Hicks SEASON ' S TRACK RECORD Annual Varsity-Freshman Meet March I Eagle Varsity, 75 points Eagle Freshmen, 2, points Border Olympics, Laredo March 7 Texas University, First, 33 points North Texas, Second, 30 poiEits San Antonio Invitation Meet March 8 Texas University, First, 38 points North Texas, Second, 30 points Stock Show Meet March i=i North Texas, First (College D ivision), 4 ' " ,! | pomts East Texas, Second (College Divi ion) 0 pomls East Texas-Howard Faync-North Texas Meet March 21 North Texas, First, SSI; points East Texas, Second, 44 points Louis ana Relays March 20 I ' .aglc Firsts: sprint, iiail mile, nii c, and dist.incc | medley relays, looyard d.isii. Texas Relays Apr.l s l ' ' .agle Firsts: mile ,uui hall nulc re ays. i.ixelm. Rans. s Relays April 10 I ' .agle Firsts: hall-nule and Iwo mil • rel. ys, i.ucliu. IVnn Relays , . April 2(. i- ' .agle I ' irsts: iialtmile relay, 100-y ird c ash. Have Successful Year Eagles Win in Laredo Three hrst places came the North Texas way in the ninth annual Border Olympics held in Lareilo on Friilay, March 7. The Eagle runners bested the field in the mile relay to turn in their initial first place with a v-r5 clock- ing. This team was made up of fames McDaniel, Wilson Terry, John Jack- son, and Ed Rogers. J. B. Outlaw kept the mile run title in the hands of a NortJi Texan as he won that event in 4:25.6. This was the eighth consecutive year that this event has been won by an Eagle. Albert Mi- keska, stellar Eagle javelin thrower, placed first in that event with a toss of 192 feet, 6 inches. First row: Sisco, McDaniel, Chrisman, Hicks, Williams, Dodd, Kyle, Terry, Sports Second row: Hall, Wood, Wilkinson. Swinncy. DcFoor, Jackson, Outlaw Third row: Nay, Vaughn, Kooncc. Howard, Ri.ucrs. Cijwl.i. ( ), (:i.ut..;i Luyil Woiicl, top Eagle point-winner in the hijjh junip, soars over the bar in the triangular meet with East Texas and Howard Payne. Ed Rogers, above right, breaks the tape well ahead of his opponents in the sprint relay of that same meet. Below, Wilson Terry is shown in a close finish with an East Texas Lion in the quarter-mile race at the Stock Show meet. Doyle Hall, bottom right, makes a trial vault in the triangular amo Immediately following the Border Olympics, the Eagle cindermen went to the first annual San Antonio invitation meet. Here the Denton runners were pushed into second place in team scoring by the Unix ' ersity of Texas flyers. North Texas runners carried off first places in the mile run and the quarter mile. In the mile run, Outlaw again bested the field with a 4:29.9 performance; while Ed Rogers turned in a fast finish to edge the Texas star, Barfield, in the c]uarter mile with a 50.3 seconds triumph. Taking second places in their respective events were Jackson, Wood, Wil- liams, anil the mile relay team. Denton Repeats at Stock Show In spite of injuries sustained by several of the key Eagle runners, the North Texans were able to success- fully defend their title at the Stock Show meet held in Fort Worth on March 15. They rolled up a total of 48 2-3 points to best their nearest rival, East Texas State, by more than 18 points. Howard Payne won third-place honors with 21 counters. Top performers for the Eagles were Williams anc Hicks, who finished one-two in the lOO-yard dash. Hicks also carried off first place in the 220-yard race with a 22.7 seconds timing. Bobby Dodd ran fourth in the century. Doyle Hall and Tyler Owens, above, lickl ilown the North Texas pole vaulting chores for the ear. McDaniel. ahove left, hands the baton to Boyd Vaughn after the first lap of the mile relay in the triangular meet. The Denton team clocked a 3:17.3 for the distance to win the race. Below are J. B. Outlaw and Boyd Vaughn, Eagle distance runners. Bottom left arc the North Texas sprinters, Bobby Dodd, Olvis Hicks, and Welby Williams. ■V ; ..ill, lex.!-, ul.i) Icdins .iKJiii csULilisiicd U.cii.scKcs aii.onj; the Icaclinj, ' baton carriers in the country as they won in most of the nation ' s major meets. Top, is shown the distance medley team composed of James McDanicl, Doyle Chrisman, J. B. Outlaw, and Boyd Vaughn. In the center is the sprint relay (our, composed of Hobby Dodd, Ed Rogers, Wclby Williams, and Olvis Hicks. The famed Eagle half-mile relay team, which won the national title at the Penn Relays this year for their second consecutive viar, is shown in the low- er picture of this panel. They are Welby Willianis. ' oKis Hicks, l,.hnnv l.ick- son, and Ed Rogers. Teachers Take Tri-Meet Amassing a total of 88 ' : points to roll over their two competitors in their first track meet with rival teams on the local cinders for the season, the North Texas runners beat both East Texas State and How- ard Payne in a triangular meet. Commerce finished second with 44 points, and H oward Payne trailed with 30 ' 2 . The Denton squad took nine first places in the course of the meet and ten of the second-place hon- ors. The mile relay team, composed of McDaniel, Terry, Vaughn, and Rogers, avenged their loss at the Stock Show meet by besting the East Texans and Howard Payne runners in the fast time of 3:17.3. Terry clocked a speedy 48.5 on his lap of the race. Top performance of the day was turned in by Pete Owens of Howard Payne, who skimmed over the 120-yard high hurdles in the record-breaking time of 14.4 seconds. Marks Fall at Louisiana Coach Sportsman ' s thinly-clads scored a grand slam at the Louisiana Relays held at Baton Rouge on March 29, when they set two new meet records and tied a third. The first relay reconl to fall before the North Tex- as onslaught was the 880-yard relay mark which crumpled beneath the flying feet of Williams. Hicks, Jackson, and Rogers in the time of 1:27.1. The second mark to fall was the mile relay time set by Louisiana State University in 1935. The new record set by McDaniel, Jackson, Terry, and Rogers, besting the old mark by 1.4 seconds, was timed at 3:17.6. Williams tied the standing time in the 100- yard dash by covering the course in 9.8 seconds. North Texas also took firsts in the 440 yard and distance medley relays, but failetl to .set new records in these events. Relay Wins in Austin The Eagles brought back three places ami one third place from the Texas Relays, held in Austin on A[)ril 5. One of these first places represeiiud llic fastest time e er recorded in the South tor .1 mile relay race. McDaniel, Terry, Jack.son, and Rogers, four of the top quartcr-milers in the South, teamcil together to clock the f.istest relay ever recorded .it the annual Texas c.irnival. I «-■ Eagles Win Three Titles in Kansas Relays Failing to break any rcconls, hut accounting well for themselves in the events of the clay, the North Tex- as cindermcn look [xirt in ihc Kansas Relays held in Lawrence, Kansas, on April 19. On this first stop in their annual swing North and Kast to the country ' s major track contests. Choc Sportsman ' s crew took three first places, three seconds, and one thinl to share the top scoring honors of the meet. The 880-yard relay team, continuing its winning ways at the Bonier Olympics and the Louisiana Re- lays, captured first place with a 1:21,. : cHort. The two-mile quartet toureil their distance in 8:07.8 to win that event. Mikeska hurled the ia elin up feet, 3 ' 2 inches to take top honors in his contest, while .seconds were claimed in the century, mile, and quarter-mile relays. The distance mcilley won third place in the college division. Top left, Welby Williams beats his co-sprinter, Olvis Hicks, in the lOo-yard clash of the trianuular meet with East Texas and Howard Payne. Top right, Boyd Vaughn beats teammate J. B. Outlaw to the tape in the mile run at the Stock Show meet. Bottom left are the two Eagle hurdlers, Roy Kile and Tom Swinne)-. Five former North " greats " were found in Fort Worth at the exposition meet — Dclmcr Brown, Wayne Rideout, Johnny Stovali, Eimer Brown, and Alvin Chrisman. Half-Mlle Relay Defends Record at Penn North Texas retained its half-mile relay title at the annual Penn Relays held at Philadelphia on April 25- 26, as they outran the Navy by six yards with a 1:27 performance in the finals. They clocked a 1:26.5 race over the same distance in their preliminary heat. Welby Williams scored one of the major upsets of the day when he beat Ewell of Penn State and Carter of Pitt in the lOO-yard dash. The winning time was 9.8 seconds in the finals. Mikeska placed second in the javelin, and the Dentonites lost a heartbreaking race in the sprint relay as three teams broke the tape in the same stride. Olvis Hicks, anchor man for the Eagles, was declaretl by the judges to have finished in second place. The mile relay team finished third. North Texans, Minus Eight, Swamp T.C.U. Competing without the services of eight of their biggest point makers, who were enroute back to Denton from the Penn Relays, the Denton team continued their fine record for 1941 by walloping the Texas Chris- tian University Horned Frogs 79 ' 2 to 51 ' 2 in a dual meet held in Fort Worth on Tuesday, Apr il 29. In- termittent rains throughout the afternoon slowed up individual performers, but the North Texans scored a total of nine firsts out of a possible sixteen, and amassed a raft of points with second and third places. The best individual performances for the Eagles were turned in on the field program when Loyd Wood leaped 6 feet, 3 inches in the high jump, Doyle Hall soared 12 feet even in the pole vault, and Sutton Oren- baun hurled the javelin 180 feet. 7 inches. Other first-place winners for North Texas were Boyd Vaughn in the half mile, Doyle Howard in the mile run, Tom Swinney in the 220-yard low hurdles, and Al Boatman in the shot-put. Below, members of the freshman track squad are, left to rijjht, Goldsmith, B. James, Hammons, A. James, Lane, Smith, Phillips, Mullennix t f I f f f f f J iiK!! ' T tv tTTff, ' -«i»i«V • •A--i2-Vt jc . ■ , 5 ' .JSSidir «— — ij. . -Jtr, ' , .■ •» • " ' -w M n " £ n n L 4 . . . 1 94 1 EAGLE TENNIS SCORES Date Eagles Won Opponents Wiin March 24 Eagles 2 Southern Methodist 5 March 2g Eagles 2 Baylor 4 April 2 Eagles Southern Methodist 6 April 4 Eagles 4 Southwest, Okla. 2 April 7 Eagles 6 San Marcos April 4 Eagles - N. T. A. C. April 21 Eagles East Texas 6 Young Eagle Racqueteers Do Well The 194 1 Eagle tennis team, composed entirely of underclassmen, proved to be one of the finest young teams ever to spring froin the cunning of Coach Pete Shands. Inexperience limited the Eagles ' vic- tories, but the all-around ability of the team showed great promise for the future. Number one position on the team was held by George Richey, sophomore from San Angelo. Number two man was Ross Collins, and was by defea went on plad aioss-up intheni fetkce In the Craigo.f numbc double; t ' .iMch Shands hail tivc oun ; tennis singles players this year. In the top circle is Felix Colmenarcs; in the lower oval is Ross Collins. l.i oking down on the lett, wc see Hill Matlock, George Richey, anil Roger Smith. " eaten, plated, " It " . Left to right are Richey, Collins, Colmcnares, Matlock, and Smith. The doubles team of Colmenares and Collins is in the circle, while Madock and Richev are shown below. sophomore from Eliasville. Bill Matlock, sophomore from San Angelo, occupied the number three position, and Roger Smith, sophomore from Denton, played number four. Felix Colmenares, freshman from Houston, completed Coach Shands " team. S. M. U. Takes Pair of Matches North Texas played host to S. M. U. in the first match of the year and was defeated, 5-2. Colmenares broke the Mustangs " winning streak by defeating John Shipman in three sets, 6-2, 5-7, 6-3; while Smith went on to best Eugene May, 6-1, 7-5. On March 29 the Eagle netmen played their second match of the year and bowed out to Baylor, 4-2, in a toss-up match on the Eagles ' home courts. Collins beat Tasker Haynes in the number two match, 6-1, 4-6, 6-4; and Matlock annexed the num- ber three singles by defeating Joe Harris, 9-7, 6-1. In their third encounter of the sea.son, the Eagles played a return match with S. M. U. and were trounced, 6-0. On April 3, Southeastern Teachers of Durant, Oklahoma, invaded Denton and the Shandsmen annexed their first victory, 4-2. In the number one singles, Richey beat Craigo, 6-0, 6-1 ; and Collins beat Ratcliff, 6-2, 7-5. Colmcnares won the number four match, 6-2, 6-1. Matlock and Richey captured their doubles match, 6-2, 6-: . North Texas Blasts San Marcos, 6-0 The Eagle netmen reached their zenith on April 7 when they blasted the Southwest Texas Bobcats, 6-0, in a match played on the local courts. They easily disposed of the San Marcos team, as they had only one match to go into three sets. Two days after their victory over South- west Texas, they hantled N. T. A. C. a 7-0 beating in Denton. This was the first defeat of the year for the Junior Aggies, who had previously beaten A. C. C. and Hardin Junior College. Other matches to be played were with East Texas, River Oaks tourney, and the conference meet. Four First Year Men Report .... Shands at Play I Otken tki?£tLc4... -A 1 ' 1 rfl i m BJ % BQ Golfers Have Successful Year Coach Fred Cobb ' s 1941 Eagle golf team played a highly successful season during this first year that the sport has enjoyed Lone Star Con- ference standing. Members of the team were Captain Johnnie Meade, Bonham senior; Judd McMinn, sophomore from Dallas; Jack Spencer, sophomore from Dallas; Bob Spencer, junior from Dallas; Ted Mc- Minn, Dallas sophomore; and Billy Tate, junior from De Leon. EAGLE GOLF RECORD Eagles 7 Hardin Junior Eagles 6 N. T. A. C. Eagles 5 Trinity U. I Eagles 6 Hardin J. C. I Eagles 5 Trinity U. Eagles 2 I Eagles 7 Texas Wesleyan 4 N. T. A. C. Eagle golfers, from right to left, are Jack S|K-necr, Bob Spencer, Captain Johnnie Meade, Judd McMinn, and Ted McMinn. Left to right, below, are T. McMinn, J. McMinn, Meade, Coach Cobb, B. S|iencer, J. Spencer, and Tate. In+ramurals lntranuir;il sports cx[KTifncc.-ci a rcat dc- vclopmcnt liuring tlic season of 1940-41. Tlic largest number of entrants particijvateil in tiie intramural program this season than ever be- fore. Umier the sponsorship of Coach Henry G. (Pete) Shands and the direction of Roy Wood, the College saw the school athletic pro- gram expand into one of the most interesting diversions of college life. Director Roy Wood .scheduled a ping-pong tournament for the opening of the program. There were twenty-eight entrants in the singles contests, and by October 15, the bracket was narrowed down to two, where Henry Amlin defeated Marshall Hughes three straight games, 21-11, 21-6, and 21-9, to win the championship. Handball followed immediately after ping- pong, and thirteen contestants entered the sport. In the final game on October 29, Erwin Whitt defeated R. S. Vanhoove for the cham- pionship. Over one hundred entrants, composing elev- en teams, next entered the scheduled volleyball contest. Teams entered in the tourney were the Night Owls, Maniacs, Tom Cats, Chiselers, Freaks, Ramp 4, Panthers, Rebels, Ramp 7, No Names, and the Crackpiots. Members of the champion Freaks included Manager Erwin Whitt, Allen Utterback, Mike Attos, John Skinner, Marshall Hughes, Matthew Raker, R. S. Vanhoove, Bill Menefee, Emory Johnson, and A. C. Madcley. November 4 was the date set for the beginning of touchpass football. Two leagues were formed, with eight teams composing each league. Sixteen men were allowed on each team, making a grand total of 256 players in both leagues. Teams listed in league one were the Maniacs, Love Birds, Tom Cats, Freaks, Ramp 5, Chiselers, Burrheads, and the Shovelers. In league two the Jays, All Stars, Disappointments, Ramp 8, Jay- walkers, Eagles, Undertlogs, and Bulldogs made up the compet- ing teams. Above, R.A V„n(l, has clone a fine |ob nf li- rcctint; and nian.iKinK intr.i- mural athletics this vtar .it the ColkTC, talks to H..I. Brady, left, before a softhall game. Metnlicrs of the winning; football team from Ramp H of Chilton H.ill are shown at the ri ht. They are, lelt tf) ri ht, first rtjvv, |. P. GrcKK, M. R. Ward, Neville, lewett Hunter, and Bobby Dodd. Left to rif!ht in the backfield arc Sid Ub- crman, Rom Orj;ain, and Scotty Finks. mkmmt Ramp 8 Wins Football Championship On December 17, Ramp 8, winner of league two, ilefeatctl the ( liiselcrs, winner of league one, o lo d, for the intramural football championship. Intramural basketball next captured tlie spotlight as twelve teams entered regular play lanuary 22. Teams entered in the tournament were the Tom Cats, Mity Mites, Hound Dogs, Maniacs, Rebels, CJreyhounds, Chiselers, Ragnots, Union Hashers, Ramp 7, Natives, and Ramp X. Kugene Hunley ' s Tom ( ats defeated Bill Sheffield ' s Rebels, 34-30, on the night of February 24 at the Harriss gym. Members of the Tom Cats were Bill Mauzy, }. W. Lemon, Hamilton Smith, Milner Moss, )ack Bean, A. G. lulens, luigeiie Wood, Bud Hudspeth, and Kenneth Browning. Lemon and Mau .y were selected as forwards on the all-intra- m I Hunley ' s Tom Cats Take Cage Title mural team along with Hutto, center, and Colmenares, guard, of tiic Rebels; and Retlden, Native guard. Winners in boxing were John Cox, Eddy Dempsey, Sid Pcveto, and Eliired Rlurton. T. R. Odeil, F.rn- est Sutherland, and Ernest Jacobi were crowned wrestling champs. A total of fifty boxers and wrestlers entered these matches which followed the basketball race. Fmals were held on the night of March 28 in the men ' s gym. Cox won the bantamweight division wrestling title with a one-fall decision over Dean Smith. Ernest Sutherland bested Bill Joe Reagan in the welterweight division; and Ernest Jacobi defeated Pete Duhon for the heavyweight title. Demspey beat Dick Boyd for the middleweight boxing title; and Pcveto beat Frank Grady for the flyweight crown. wm W. R. A. m Women ' s Athletics Climaxing feminine athletic activi- ties on the campus, the Women ' s Rec- reational Association held their annual formal banquet May 21, at which time awards for the skills were announced. Mary Peacock, organizations president, presided and introduced the following new officers for the next school year: Ruth Russell, president; Jeanne Carter, vice-president; Mary Margaret Gib- bons, secretary; Evelyn Dunn and Bet- ty Gale, publicists; Ella Jane Taylor and Dorothy Hall, historians; and Lyd- ia Tirk and Mary Ellen Shorter, repre- sentatives-at-large. The W. R. A., composed of clubs and intramurals, was founded in 1924 by Miss Reulah Harriss of the physical education department. An executive council, composed of the presidents of the clubs and sports managers of the in- tramurals, handles the administrative section of the organization. A general meeting every month co-ordinates the various groups. Affiliations with the Women ' s Divis- ion of the National Athletic Federa- tion, and the Texas Recreational Feder- ation of College Women, are held by the local group. The central office of the TRFCW is located on this campus. Mary Frances Brunson is the central of- fice secretary, and Miss Edith Kubeck is the general supervisor. Listeil among the many activities which are branches of the W. R. A. are baseball, field hockey, volleyball, ten- nis, badminton, archery, fencing, tum- bling, and a new activity, bridge, which lias just been added to the club curric- ulum tJiis vcar. :.A,;(7irl Athletic Need: Sports managers of each activity, respectively, are Tommie Brooks, Helen Denman, June Davison, Gynne Watson, Lucille Hart, Eloise Savell, Jackye Bruner, S a m ni y e Whiteside, Mary McReynolds, and Dorothy Myers. Special awards in each field are made every year and are announced at the W. R. A. culmination banquet. Branching from their local clubs, the held hockey team is a member of the National Field Hockey Association, and the Archery Club en- tered teams in the annual telegraphic archery meet held in May. W. R. A. delegates to the TRFCW conven- tion, which was held in Austin this year, were Mary Peacock antl Jackye Bruner. They were accompanied by Helen Denman, Peggy Tobin, Margaret Melton, May Dee Foster, June Davi- son, Sammye Whiteside, Mary Frances Hill, and Miss Edith Kubeck, sponsor of the local club. Prominent on the College social calendar this year, the W. R. A. scheduled and held several activities for all girls of the College. A Christmas ciance and a banquet were the formal entertainments presented, while a kid party and frequent visits to the College cabin at Lake Dallas were some of the informal ac- tivities which the club took part in. A " stunt night " which the various women ' s organizations on the campus entered was held in February. First place in this contest went to Kappa Theta Pi. W. R. A. officers for the 1940-1941 year were Mary Peacock, president; Catharine Greever, vice-president; Mary Faye Reagan, secretary; Elna Ruth Womack and Ruth Russell, pub- licists; Virginia Holiman, historian; and Sam- mye Whiteside and May Dee Foster, represent- atives-at-large. Women ' s Athletics ncjanbatLari If ). ■w The Organization section has also been revamped. Instead of a straight division with all of the campus organ- izations included in one large group, you will find four distinct subdivisions — sororities, fraternities, honoraries, and campus clubs. Such reorganizing, it is believed, will enable the student and those who are unacquainted with the college to distinguish more easily the difference in the various organizations. Insofar as possible, the copy for these clubs has been written more than ever from the historical standpoint. This year we have endeavored to record an accurate story of just what has really happened in these different groups, their members, pledges, and social functions. i li SananLtLe ... ' 4 The Kaghlirs completed their activities for the year with the annual Kaghlir formal dinner-dance on April 26. A Japa- nese motif was used for the occasion, with the dinner being served at Marquis Hall and dancing at the Woman ' s Club. During the first semester, the Kaghlirs started their list of functions with a taffy pull honoring fall semester rushees at the Kaghlir house. A formal presentation of the fall pledges was held at the Woman ' s Club on October 23. Decorations were in keeping with the Hallowe ' en motif. An informal dance at the Mary Arden Lodge in November completed the social activities of the first semester. During rush week of the second semester, the Kaghlirs entertained spring rushees with a buffet supper at the home of Mary Ellen Heidler. February 17 the sorority held its rush dance at the College Club at T.S.C.W. Later in the spring, the Kaghlirs held an informal dance at the Woman ' s Club, and activities of the semester ended with an entertain- ment for the members by the spring pledges. Officers of the Kaghlirs for the first semester were Jayne Hunter Moore, president; Virginia Pitts, vice-president; lUaine Cunningham, treasurer; Daphne Criffith, secretary; r Kaghlirs Helen Fitch, reporter; Annie M.uil ' Bullock, parliamentarian; and Jo Frances W ' orley, rush captain. Spring semester officers were Jo Frances W ' orley, president; Virginia Pitts, vice-president; Flaine Cunningham, treasurer; Daphne Griffith, secretary; Helen Fitch, reporter; Annie Marie Bullock, parliamentarian; and Babette Cockcrell, rush captain. Active members of the Kaghlirs were Kathryn Barham, Camille Behringer, Annie Marie Bullock, Georgene Bullock, Gladys Fern Church, Babette Cockerell, Elaine Cunningham, Frances Donovan, Margaret Glover, Janetta Gragg, Daphne Griffith, Dorothy Harris, Jacalu Hearne, Mary Ellen Heidler, Chrystene Helm, Catherine James, Billie Maple, Edith Mc- Elheny, Gloria Mitchell, Jayne Hunter Moore, Virginia Pitts, Reva Seaberry, Margaret Stell, Lil Taylor, Eugenia Thomas, Jo Frances Worlcy, and Edwina Walker. Pledges for the spring semester were Ellena Fayne White, Daisey Williams, Margie Read, Eugenia Hughes, Wilma Byars, Mildred Hogg, Polly Pinson, Ema Jo Holland, Arline Halamicek, Catherine Greever, and Charlsie Bradshaw. First row; Cunniiiizham. McElheny, Heidlcr. Maple, Moore, Harris Second row: Thomas, Behringer, Glover, .Stcll, James, G. Bullock First row: McElroy, Kirkpatrick, Early. Harrison, Marquis Second row: Adlam, Teague Third row: Irby, Brunson, Hcatly. Shorter, Rayborn. W ' iIm Millard. Cranncll Kappa Kappa Kappa Sarah Teague, president, Nancy Vance, Nature Adlam, and sponsor Dr. Ola Johnston were the main speakers at the annual Kappa Kappa Kappa spring dinner-dance presented this year at the T.S.C.W. College Club on April 18, 1941. The pirate motif was followed even to the extent of treasure chests for centerpieces, a wooden leg for the punch bowls, and a gangplank for the entrance. Fall pledges were presented October 26, 1941, at a dance held in the recreation hall. Spring semester pledges were presented March 8 in the same building. A coffee at the Crystal Room and a formal dance at the Woman ' s Club comprised the sorority fall rush activities. An informal " school house " party featured the spring rush week, while a patriotic motif was followed in the formal dance held at the Woman ' s Club on February 19. Tri-Kappa officers for the first semester were Sarah Teague, president; Maxine Wilton, vice-president; Mary Frances Brunson, treasurer; Frances Allen, recording secre- tary; Martha Kirkpatrick, corresponding secretary; Kathryn Heatly, reporter; Ina Witherspoon, parliamentarian; La- Verne Stark, scrapbook keeper; and Mary Ellen Shorter, pledge mistress. H II I Kappa Kappa Kappa Spring; semester officers included Sarali Teague, presi- dent; Mary Ellen Shorter, vice-president; Emma Jo Ray- born, treasurer; Lcrabeth Rice, recording secretary; Jane McElroy, corresponding secretary; Nature Adlam, reporter; Susie Crannell and Virginia Pliarr, scrapbook keepers; and Margie Crawford, pledge mistress. The thirty-one active Kappa Kappa Kappa members for the year were Nature Adlam, Frances Allen, Christene Beck- ham, Mary Frances Brunson, Susie Crannell, Margie Craw- ford, Mary Ellen Crumpler, Emma Lena Early, Jackie Hall, Madolyn Harrison, Kathryn Heatly, Jennie Lou Hubbard, Mary Anna Hudson, Betty Irby, Vivienne Kearby, Martha Kirkpatrick, Mary D. McReynolds, Jane McElroy, Nora Mae Millard, Doris Pierce, Virginia Pharr, Emma Jo Ray- born, Lerabeth Rice, Mary Ellen Shorter, LaVerne Stark, Sarah Teague, Mozell Turner, Bobbye Wilson, Maxine Wil- ton, Ina Witherspoon, and Bettie Zoll. The eight spring pledges were Mary Neal Conditt, Mary Lou Barton, Mary Copeland, Frances Brown, Jean Tarleton, Mary Margaret Balthrop, Jane Denman, and Mary Jane Harrell. First row: Beckham, Hudson, McReynolds, Dr. lohnston, Wiihcrspoon Second row: Thornton, Kearby, Allen Third row: Hall, Hubbard, Pliarr, Rice, Crawford, Crum|ilcr, Wilton, Turner mm First row: Brown, Fulton, Jacobs, Powell, Robinson Second row: Newman, Long, Phillips, Isbill, Pruitt, Fladger, Dickey Third row: Millican, Wilcoxen, B. Brown, Meade, Shanafelt, Blair Kappa The+a Pi The Kappa Theta Pi sorority celebrated its second anni- versary on the night of January 4, 1941, with a birthday dinner-dance. All members shared speaking honors at the formal dinner held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. A huge birthday cake was cut and served at the intermission of the exchange dance given at the Woman ' s Club following the dinner. The annual spring formal was held on May 3. The tradi- tional " rose tea " and dance honored fall and spring rushees, the tea being held at the Theta house and the dance being given at the Woman ' s Club. The rose motif was followed throughout the tea with rose centerpieces, individual nose- gays, and rose-shaped ice cream with the sorority crests on it. The fall pledges entertained the members just before the Christmas holidays with a breakfast at the Southern Hotel. Probably the informal function to be remembered more than any for the year will be the Mexican picnic and dance in November. Members and their dates went to the Denton Country Club for this event. In addition to the " south-of- the-border " food consumed to capacity by everyone, the affair was briglitened with Mexican decorations that adorned the reception hall of the Country Club. Kappa Theta Pi Kappa Thcta Pi oflicers for the hrst semester were Helen E. Powell, president; Dorothy Fry, vice-president; Ruth Jacobs, secretary; Martha Millican, treasurer; Virginia Paty, reporter; and Alice Mae Shanafelt, parliamentarian. Second semester officers were Helen K. Powell, president; Mary Ann Gillespie, vice-president; Jerry Robinson, secre- tary; Nancy Harris, treasurer; Betty Ann Fladger, reporter; and Noel Francis, parliamentarian. The twenty-eight active members of the sorority this year were Helen Austin, Bettye Brown, Wanda Brown, Dale Dickie, Sadie Fikes, Betty Ann Fladger, Noel Francis, Dor- othy Fry, Margaret Jane Fulton, Mary Ann Gillespie, Alma Lou Hardaway, Nancy Harris, Dawn Isbill, Ruth Jacobs, Emma Lou Long, Peggy Lorenzen, Jean Meade, Martha Mil- lican, Billey Fred Newman, Marguerite Phillips, Helen Powell, Helen Prewitt, Jerry Robinson, Alice Mae Shanafelt, Julia Tavlor, Doris Faye Watson, Melba Wilcoxen, and Mary Wi ' llard. Katherine Evans, Dorris Dudley, Mary Myers, and Maxine Coleman were spring semester pledges. First row: Cecil, Taylor, Hardaway, Harris, Gillespie Stciind row: Badgetl, Austin, Lowe, Lorenzen, Paty, Osborn Ihird row: Watson, Frv, Francis, Willard First row: Hudspeth, Massie Second row: Bush, Mavfield. Miller, Stone. Hitt Third row: Hall. Wilkins, Hancock. Morton Phoreffs A spring formal held at T.S.C.W. April 1 S climaxed the activities of the year for the Phoreff sororit) ' . Speakers at the annual dinner-dance were Martha Bell Cunningham and Bilijean Hayes. Decorations for the affair carried out a night club motif. Honoring fall semester pledges, the Phoretfs had their formal presentation dance November 6 at the Woman ' s Club. Informal activities that were held during the fall were a dance at the Country Club; a buffet supper during rush week; and the informal dance at the Woman ' s Club with balloons as decorations. Spring activities included rush activities, a back- woods supper with a hill-billy program, and an informal dance at the Woman ' s Club with George Washington ' s birth- day as the theme. The Phoreffs sponsored a tea for all new girls on the campus in the earlier part of the year, and gave a reception in honor of Mrs. Esther Hart, vocal soloist who was featured in a line Arts program at the College. Officers for the fall semester were Mary Massie, president; Shirley Dunn, vice-president; Jean Sansom, secretary; Jo TT i ' i i Phoreff Stone, treasurer; loma Blocker, reporter; Sue Steger, corre- sponding secretary; and Belva McCoy, rush captain. Spring semester officers were Jean Sansom, president; Helen Miller, hrst vice-president; Mary Jo Mayfield, second vice- president; Loretta Hudspeth, secretary; Frances Kennedy, treasurer; Madeline and Pauline Guerry, corresponding sec- retaries; and Shirley Dunn, rush captain. Phoreft members are Helen Barns, loma Blocker, Theresa Corcoran, Hesper Crook, Martha Bell Cunningham, Shirley Dunn, Shirley Farmer, Betty Geer, Madeline Guerry, Pauline Guerry, Loretta Hudspeth, Vir- ginia Hanck, Pauline Hancock, Frances Hart, Frances Hitt, Helen Hodges, Gwendolyn Johnson, Frances Kennedy, June Loveless, Carol McCombs, Margaret Massie, Mary Jo May- held, Helen Miller, Charlenc Morton, Wilma Redus, Jean Sansom, Mary Jo Stone, and Rachel W ' ilkins. Spring semester pledges were Dorothy Bush, Nancelie Utt, Luna Belle Beechum, Florence Hyslop, Dorothy Goodenough, Alta Faye Roberts, Bilijean Hayes, Margaret Davis, Ruth Oliver, and Barbara Corbin. First niw; L(» clcss, P. Gucrr} ' , M. (jucrrj ' Second row: Hanck, Kennedy, Blocker, Johnson, Sansoni Third row: Hart, Hodges, Dunn, Crook if H il A ■V A total number of seventy-one girls were pledged by the four sororities on the campus during the first and second semester activities. Two rush functions were held by each of the organiza- tions in the fall semester during rush week, Sunday, Octo- ber 6, through Saturday, October 12. On Monday night, October 21, thirty-eight girls were formally initiated as pledges. Kappa Kappa Kappa and Kappa Theta Pi pledged eleven each, the Phoreffs took in nine, and the Kaghlirs had seven to accept pledgeship. Second semester sorority rush activities lasted from February 16 to February 21. Thirty-three accepted pledgeship a week later. This time the Kaghlirs initiated eleven, the Phoreffs brought in ten. Kappa Kappa Kappa had eight, and Kappa Theta Pi took in four pledges. The second semester pledge-presentation dance was sponsored on Saturday night, March 8, as the four groups presented their prospective members in a joint ceremony. w VnatennltLe I ki B E T A A L P H R H O B Among the functions of the Betas for the year were the two formal affairs, the dinner-dance December 7 at T.S.C.W. and the spring dance at T.S.C.W. Arthur Evans, president of the Betas the first semester, spoke at the fall formal. Decorations for both affairs were carried out with the club ' s colors and flowers. Other activities of the fraternity during the year were a dance at T.S.C.W. and an informal dance at the Woman ' s Club the first semester, a stag banquet during rush week of the second semester held at the Eagle Cafe, and an informal dance at T.S.C.W. in March. Fall semester officials of the club were Arthur Evans, president; Bill McClendon, vice- president; Al Baldwin, secretary; Don Box, treasurer; Wayne Par k, sergeant-at-arms; and Hub Jouette, corresponding secretary. Officers for the spring semester were J. D. Mitchell, president; Hub Jouette, vice-president; Al Baldwin, secretary; Don Box, treasurer; Sig Dickson, sergeant-at-arms; and Dean Sanders, corresponding secretary. First row: Johnson, Strong, Baldwin, Braatz, Dickson, Kile, Henderson, Micks, Everheart. Byrne, Mitchell. Jouette, Oatman, Guildard, Wiley, Patterson, Watkins, Jernigan, Thompson, Shipman, Kirby, Lloyd, Smith Second row: Hairston, Mauzy, Foster, Green, Batzcll, RohinMin. Tate. Ponder, Kinchlow. Barr. McLaurty, Mcncfcc, Lane. Jones Evans Slider Greer Members of the Beta Alpha Rho Beta fraternity are Henry Amlin, Al Baldwin, Roy Bird, Donald Box, Fritz Braatz, Bill Bryant, Eddie Byrne, Gordon Carpenter, Sig Dickson, Bowcn Evans, Floyd Everheart, Arthur Evans, Nace Formagus, Raymond Kearby, Hub Jouette, John Karnes, Charles Kelley, Fred Kendall, Roy Kile, G. A. Lloyd, Garland Mathews, Don Micks, J. D. Mitchell, Bob McDonald, Jim Oatman, Wayne Park, Pat Patterson, Barrett Reeves, Harley Reddin, Johnie Riola, Dean Sanders, Harold Ferguson, Lawrence Gaston, George Goddard, Frank Greer, Bill Holder, Mercer Henderson, Jack Jarnagan, Silas Johnson, Norman Shipley, Leon Shipman, C. A. Skilcs, Jim Slider, Roger Smith, Guy Tankersley, A. B. Tate, Donald Thompson, Jack Thurman, Joe Turner, and Charles Vick. Second semester pledges were Carlos Watkins, Jack Kincheloe, Harold Cartwright, Bill Janes, Dick Hairston, John Foster, J. D. Lane, Jimmy Wiley, Paul Robinson, Weldon Garrison, X ' andel Green, W. H. McLarty, Hubert Barr, and Marion Ponder. First row: Kile, Jernigan, Redin, Everheart, Reeves, Lloyd, Thompson. H rnc SccnntI row: Dickson, Kelle " , Formagus, Shipman, Joucttc. Godtlartl. |-5.iliK ' in Third row: Grccr, Karnes. Tankcrslev, Box, Matthc Joucttc. Goddard, H.ddwin, G-Ls In, VfflcrtllAlickJ ' ijT . I ws, Tate, OTVll, (Xitni.inl LA nM.nirP.ittJfsfM, M rj ' t ' 7 R. J. J f. -t 4 ...f , ' t f - B E T A A L P H A R H O B E T A I i F A L C O N S The Falcons brought to close a season of informal activities and functions with their annual formal dinner-dance at T.S.C.W. during the spring. The first all-college flower formal was sponsored by the Falcons in January at the recreation building. Falcon functions started the first semester with a rush banquet at the Eagle Cafe with Dr. E. C. Brodie and Dr. W. F. McNeir as principal speakers. An informal dance for the fall pledges, a barn dance given by the pledges in honor of the members, a theater party for the entire club, and a semi-formal affair honoring new members in the fraternity were also on the social calendar. A stag banquet at the Eagle Cafe honoring spring rushees, an informal dance at the recreation buildmg for the pledges, a barn dance given by the pledges for the members, and a semi-formal function honoring new members into the fraternity at close of plcdgeship — all made up the list of activities for the spring semester. Officers for the fall semester were Stanley Kucharski, president; Simpson Prator, vice-presi- First row: Cunningham, Mankin, Prator, Brodie, Kucharski, Schlocmer, McFarlanil, Nielsen, Tate. Knox Second row: Springs, Dyche, Burdett, Mackey, Richardson, Anderson, Gray, Solomon, Clendenin Third row: Evans. Douglas, Fore, Owens, Riley, Pope, McCoIlum, Francis, Lucas dent; Alvin McFarland, secretary; George Nielson, treasurer; Sam Tate, sergeant-at-arms; Jack Cunningham, corresponding secretary; and Jess Mankin, reporter. Officials of the organization elected for the spring term were Alvin McFarland, president; Bass Pope, vice-president; Sam Gray, secretary; George Nielson, treasurer; Sam Tate, sergeant-at- arms; Louie Anderson, corresponding secretary; and Stanley Kucharski, reporter. Five men were pledged to become prospective members of the Falcons durmg the sprmg semester: Glen Graves, Joshua; Harry Wiley, Era; Pete Crocker, Grand Saline; Harper Smith, Jr., Celina; and Don Rippetoe, Lipan. Members of the club during the year were Louie Anderson, Bob Bell, Earl Clendenin, Pete Crocker, Jack Cunningham, Glen Douglass, Maurice Dyche, John Evans, Arthur Fore, H. M. Francis, Glenn Graves, Kenneth Gray, Sam Gray, Elmer Knox, Stanley Kucharski, Howard Lucas, Glen Mackay, Jess Mankin, Willard McCollum, Alvin McFarland, Gordon McMath, George Niel- son, W. D. Owens, Bass Pope, Jeep Richardson, Don Rippetoe, Harper Smith, Virgil Solomon, Boyd Springs, Sam Tate, and Harry Willey. The Falcons and their dates posed for the photographer at the intermission of their barn dance held in the fall at the Woman ' s Club. F A L C O N S G E E Z L E S Two banquets given during the year were the outstanding activities of the Geezles fraternity. Their annual banquet on May 3 1 was given at Marquis Hall. Speakers for the affair were Dr. Joe Ray and Dr. G. A. Odam. The motif was that of an army encampment, and decorations were made up of red, white and blue colors and American flags. The Goodwill Banquet, sponsored annually by the Geezles, was held April 21 at the Eagle Cafe. This banquet is given for the purpose of promoting a closer fellowship of campus organizations and administrators. Speakers at the banquet were all presidents of the campus fraternities and the administrative staff. A smoker during rush week, an all-college football dance, and two dances at the Country Club made up the informal activities and functions of the first semester. Dr. Joe M. Ray spoke at the smoker. Geezle functions for the second semester were a smoker with Dr. Joe M. Ray and Dr. G. A. Odam as speakers, a skating party, a Country Club dance on March 1 5, and a dance at the Country Club on May 2. Outside speakers to the club during the year included Dr. Goodykoontz, who addressed the First niw: Brady. Powers, Sanford, Riggs, Worshaiii, Bronstad, Clayton, Honcycutt, Ashton. Hooper, G. Chrisman Second row: Worrell, Ricks, Mitchell, Workman, Sheffield, Turner, McCloud, Swinney, D. Chrisman, Wood Third row: Hunter, Griffin, Duhon, McDaniel, Hicks, Cox, Howe, Graham Fourth row: Emerson, Morgan, Clay. Reeves, Walker, DeFoor, Johnson fraternity February 3 during Religious Emphasis Week. Fall semester officers were May field Workman, president; Arthur Bronstad, vice-president; Glenn Griffin, secretary-treasur er; Bill Sheffield, sergeant-at-arms; and W. A. Hunter, reporter. Officers for the spring semester were Doyle Walker, president; Roy Wood, vice-president; Glenn Griffin, secretary-treasurer; Erwin Clay, reporter; and Frank Honeycutt, sergeant-at-arms. Members of the Geezles this year were Vernon Ashton, Robert Brady, Erwin Clay, J. D. Clayton, Doyle Chrisman, Grady Chrisman, Jack Cox, Ira DeFoor, Pete Duhon, Bob Emerson, Benny Graham, Glenn Griffin, Olvis Hicks, Frank Honeycutt, Jim Hooper, Maxwell Howe, W. A. Hunter, Nick Johnson, Jimmie Leslie, James McDaniel, Don McLeod, Harold Mitchell, T. C. Morgan, Frank Powers, Vernon Ricks, Charles Reeves, James Riggs, Charles Sanford, Bill Shef- field, Tom Sweeney, Finis Turner, Doyle Walker, Roy Wood, Mayfield Workman, W. H. Worrell, and Laird Worsham. Four men were chosen as prospective members in the spring, Leon Hutto, Erwin Ashtt)n, Felix Colmenaires, and Frank Bonds. G E Members of the Gcczlcs pile up in the back, (if their meeting room for an informal group shot. E Z L E S p I Honoring their exes, the Pi Phi Pi fraternity gave their annual Leaf Frolic at Marquis Hall and the Denton Country Club on Ap il 19. Decorations for the formal dinner-dance were in keeping with the spring theme. Other formal functions held during the school year were the pledge dinner-dance held the first semester at T.S.C.W. with speeches by Dr. S. A. Blackburn and Dr. E. S. Clifton, club sponsors. A Christmas dance and tree was sponsored on the night of December 19 at the Country Club, the day before the school holidays began. A stag banquet honoring rushees and ah informal dance at the Country Club completed the activities of the first semester. During the second semester two informal dances and one stag rush banquet were held. The past year the Pi Phis again sponsored the annual Pi Phi Pi barn dance, an all-college P H I P I First row: Blackburn, Riley, Poteet, Blair, Mann, Reese, McLendon, Griffin, Craft, Skinner, Taylor Second row: Buntyn, Sonntag, Nichols, Currie, Bagwell, Lattner, Seagraves, Davis, Cook, Wren, Swinton II were in leld tlie 0, clul) !!oijntry ;te(l tie :ag rusli atfair held at the recreation building. The recreation building was decorated as a huge barn for the dance. Fraternity members and their dates went in true style as they escorted their dates to the dance in a wagon. Members of the fraternity the past year were Norman Bagwell, John Blair, Jack Buntyn, George Cook, James Currie, Robert Craft, DeWayne Davis, Carroll Ellis, Loren Griffin, Ralph Hutchinson, Travis Lattner, Clarence Mann, Bill Bob McLendon, James McMennamy, Bill Poteet, Buddy Reese, Randall Riley, Clark Seagraves, Thomas Skinner, W. H. (Dub) Sonntag, Robert Swinton, Maurice Taylor, Foy Thurmond, and Tom Wren. Fourteen men pledged the Pi Phi Pi fraternity in the spring. They were E. H. Ramsey, Bill Shaw, Jack Hardy, Bill Cook, Bill Westbrook, Harold Hamilton, Frank Neville, James Nichol- son, David Zachry, Bruce Terrill, Paul Connor, Frank McDaniel, Grady Terrill, and Howard Clement. P I First row: Riley, Poteet, Sonntag, Cook Second row: Ellis, Davis, Lattner, Skinner, McLendon, Griffin, Swinton, Nichols, Taylor Third row: Wren, Seagraves, Hutchinson, Craft P H I P I I ' ' r T A L O N S Bullock Hyder, co-sponsor and charter member of the Talons, and Walter Grady were speak- ers at the Talons formal dinner-dance held at T.S.C.W. February 22. Decorations were carried out with patriotic colors playing up the theme of George Washington ' s birthday. The Bowery Brawl, outstanding formal function of the fraternity, was held at the Country Club in the fall. The motif of the dance was that of the Gay Nineties, with members and dates wearing costumes of that period. Other functions sponsored by the Talons during the fall were an informal dance honoring fall pledges at the Mary Arden Lodge and a rush banquet at T.S.C.W. with Bullock Hyder, J. W. Lemon, Ray Edwards, and Choc Sportsman as speakers. Activities for the spring semester were begun with a stag banquet at the Eagle Cafe. Bullock Hyder and Gerald Stockard were principal speakers. Completing the list of activities were an in- formal dance at the Woman ' s Club and an informal dance at the recreation building honoring spring pledges. Fall semester officers of the Talons were Ray Edwards, president; David Moore, vice-presi- dent; J. W. Lemon, secretary-treasurer; Boyce Nail, sheriff; and Jerry Hoffman, corresponding secretary. First row: Thomason, Brandt, Nail, Wood, Koonce, Wilkinson, Edwards, Cowan, Pharr Second row: Ricks, Rhoades, Dameron, Manire, E. Hunley, M. Hunley Third row: Weatherby, Moore, Carr, Hoffman, Hudspeth, Bowen, Redd, Hayes, Harding, Poston, Pope, Lemon, Bean -M=.,r- ' ' -! ' ' »i Officers in the spring were J. W. Lemon, president; Boyce Nail, vice-president; Marvin Davi- son, secretary-treasurer; Jack Bean, sheriff; Jerry Hoffman, corresponding secretary; and Charles Dameron, reporter. On the Talon Ncu ' s staff were Charles Dameron, editor, and Turner Bowen and Clovis Cowan, business managers. Members of the club are Roger Averyt, Jack Bean, Lewis Berry, Turner Bowen, Kenneth Browning, C. L. Carr, Robert Cloud, Clovis Cowan, Charles Dameron, Ralph Daniel, Marvin Davison, Ray Edwards, Warren Harding, James Hayes, Jerry Hoffman, Harvey Holland, Wendell Hudspeth, Eugene Hunley, Manley Hunley, John Jackson, J. W. Lemon, Ted Koonce, Sid Lowery, Jr., Philip Manire, Homer Money, David Moore, James Mundy, Boyce Nail, J. B. Outlaw, J. W. Ownby, Henry Parker, Robert Pharr, P. G. Poston, Cecil Redd, Gerald Ricks, Ed Rogers, Wilson Terry, Charles Tobin, John Thomason, Raleigh Usry, J. G. Weatherby, Ray Wideman, Clyde Wilkinson, Eugene Wood, and Ogden Woodson. Spring pledges were Charles Baker, Al Boatman, Ben Brooks, Charles Bryant, Kenneth Eason, Bud Gardenhire, J. W. Hagans, Clayton Hall, Keith Jackson, Bill Mauzy, Joe Morris, Kenneth McGee, Lovell McKinney, Mills Parker, Paul Richardson, Jack Sandifier, Hamilton Smith, Victor Tarrant, and Keith Tve. The spirit of the Nineties prevailed as the Talons held their annual Bowery Brawl at the Country Club in November. T A L O N S U T R O J A N S The outstanding social function on the Trojan calendar was their Christmas dinner-dance held December 14 at T.S.C.W. Speakers at the annual formal affair were Lee Hinton, Taylor Judson, Pete Turney, and the club sponsors, Wayne Adams and Dr. R. L. Conrod. Outstanding of the informal activities was the " Li ' l Abner " dance held at the Denton Coun- try Club last fall. An annual affair since 1939, the dance had as its motif a hillbilly background. Fall fraternity functions included the rush week smoker-banquet at the Eagle Cafe, an in- formal dance at the Country Club, and the formal initiation of pledges at the Eagle Cafe, December 8. Trojan officers for the fall semester were Lee Liinton, president; Bill Eubanks, vice-president; Jack Nix, secretary; Walter Park, treasurer; Melvin Self, reporter; Ray Olive, rush captain; Sutton Orenbaun, sergeant-at-arms; Woodrow Garrett, corresponding secretary; Jack Nix, chap- lain; Durward Reid, editor of the Trojan Shield ; A. J. Pierce, associate editor of the Shield; Ralph First row: Jackson, Chadwell, Park, Meade, Williams, Turney, Huett, Langford, Rcid Second row: Parnell, Sanford, Terry, T. McMinn, Allison, Eubanks, Schott, Olive, J. McMinn, Orr, Orenbaun, Shilling, Harris, Cooke, Smith, Hinton, Chambers Third row: Veteto, Dr. R. L. Conrod, Mr. Wayne Adams, Henderson, Calloway, George, Yar- hrough, EzcU, Judson, Garrett, Wight seers editc Covi Him f ft e ® a JJ5 J-? 1 ..i ' r lfti tff fn. f: t m M I i %:-:% George, business manager of the Shield. Bill Eubanks was elected president of the Trojans for the spring semester. Other officers were Ralph George, vice-president; Sutton Orenbaun, secretary; Durward Reid, treasurer; Sid Chad- well, reporter; Pete Turney, rush captain; Ray Olive, sergeant-at-arms; Ray Olive, corresponding secretary; Jack Nix, chaplain; Charles Sanford, editor of the Shield; Judd McMinn, associate editor of the Shield ; and Ralph George and John Chambers, business managers of the Shield. Members of the Trojans are Frank Allison, Sid Chadwell, John Chambers, Lloyd Cook, Forest Covin, Bobby Dodd, Bill Eubanks, Woodrow Garrett, Ralph George, Jimmy Ffenderson, Lee Fiinton, Howard Jackson, Alan Johnston, Taylor Judson, Newell Langford, Johnny Meade, Judd McMinn, Ted McMinn, Jack Nix, Ray Olive, Sutton Orenbaun, Walter Park, A. J. Pearce, Dur- ward Reid, Charles Sanford, Victor Schott, Pete Turney, Robert W ' ight, Welby Williams, and John Yarbrough. Trojan pledges for the spring semester were R. L. Trout, Jr., Fiershell Miller, Adrian Lott, Pete Place, Don Baltzell, Jack Robertson, and E. T. Smith. A L ' il Abner il.incc was the featured informal activity on the Trojan fall semester socia ' alendar. It was held at the ( ' ountry Club. T R O J A N S . . ' ■ ' ,...■ " ' ■ ,1 ' y The six fraternities on the campus initiated one hun- dred and nineteen pledges during the fall and spring semesters. Fraternity rush week during the first semester started on Sunday, September 29, and ended on Saturday, Octo- ber 5. Fifty-five prospective members were initiated on Monday night, October 14, when Beta Alpha Rho Beta inducted eighteen, the Falcons pledged fourteen, the Tro- jans took in eight. Pi Phi Pi brought in seven, and the Talons and Geezles each had four new pledges. The week of February 9 through February 1 5 was set aside as rush week in the second semester for the men ' s organizations, and on Monday night, October 14, sixty- four pledges were initiated. The Talons pledged twenty, while Beta Alpha Rho Beta and Pi Phi Pi took in fourteen each. The Trojans had seven to accept pledgeship, and the Falcons and Geezles had five and four, respectively. ' i ' .W 3 - ' --- " f . HI M o aanan l£4 . . . Alpha Chi The Alpha Chi Society, established on the campus in 1923, is an honorary organization whose members are made up of the ranking tenth of the junior and senior classes. The outstanding social event given by the society during the year was an initiation banquet at the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. The speaker for the occasion was Bullock Hyder. Officers for the fall semester were Helen Powell, presi- dent; Charles Reeve, vice-president; Dorothy Siber, sec- retary; and Margaret Gilmer, reporter. Spring semester officers were Helen Powell, president; Charles Reeve, vice- president; Alva Montgomery, treasurer; Dorothy Siber, secretary; and Frances Grammar, reporter. Helen Powell Members of the organization are Georgene Adams, Jackye Anderson, Vivian Andrews, Marjorie Faye Arnold, Helen Audrain, Mary Catherine Austin, Meland Bagby, Louise Bingham, Henry Blankenship, Patsy Brack, Geraldine Brown, Annie Marie Bullock, Mary Belle Burdette, Kathryn Collins, George Copp, Elaine Cunningham, Judson Custer, Ralph Daniel, Durward Dyche, Carroll Ellis, Robert Emerson, Lois Gary, Wilma Goerdel, Ray Gough, Frances Grammar, Ernest Ray Griffin, Melba Grimes, Eugene Hall, Wayne Hargrove, Nancy Harris, Marjorie Harshbarger, Kathryn Heatly, Talmage Hicks, Nick- olas Hightower, Ruth Hudspeth, George Hutcheson, Mary Katherine lies, Nelda Jeske, Raymond Kearby, Mary Keith, Elizabeth Kincaid, Berkley Knapp, Royden Lebrecht, John Major, Philip Manire, Corinne Marquis, Ruth Marshik, Hazel Mason, Beth Mathews, Mary Jo Mayfield, Marie Mitchell, Robert Lee Moore, John Montgomery, Aline Morgan, Catherine McCarty, Belva McCoy, Maifair Offutt, Robert Oliver, Mrs. Hattie Owen, Virginia Paty, Edwin Henry Patterson, Dorothy Gene Pittman, Helen Powell, Charles Reeve, Inez Roberts, Jean Sansom, Maude Schwettmann, John Shawn, Dorothy Siber, Cordell Smith, Eldon Sonnenburg, Robert Spencer, Jeremiah Stark, Mary Stewart, Mary Jo Stone, Robert Syler, Sydna Tate, Flora Mae Tatum, John Thomason, Raleigh Usry, Doyle Walker, Jean Walsh, Rachel Wilkins, Mary Willard, Grace Wilson, and Maxine Wilton. si sJi ' srsx: sS;: ss. £:£?s£. «,„, o.». Delta Psi Kappa Delta Psi Kappa is a national honorary society for women majoring or minoring in physical edu- cation. The local organization, Rho Chapter of Delta Psi Kappa, was established on the Teachers College campus in 1928. Highlight among social activities and functions of the society during the year was the home- coming celebration held at the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall for the alumni of the organization. Informal speeches were made by returning ex-students. Decorations were gold cut flowers. Other activities included the Founders ' Day tea at S.M.U. in Dallas, October 23; a picnic for physical education majors at the recreation park in November; and a bowling party in February given by the spring pledges. Membership requirements for the organization list a " B " average on all work and completion of 18 hours in physical education, six of which may be science. Officers the past year were Frances Abbott, president; Mary Faye Reagan, vice-president; Agnes DeCordova, chaplain; Helen Denman, corresponding secretary; Jackyc Brunner, corresponding secretary; Mary Ruth Cook, treas- urer; Annie Marie Bullock, reporter; and May Dee Foster, fall reporter. Spring semester pledges were I.yda Blount, Jean Carter, Cathrine Grecver, Dora Miller, Louise Murphy, Jo Red- den, Ruth Russell, Sammye Whiteside, Elna Ruth Wom- ack, Hazel Wood, and Alice Young. Members are Frances Abbott, Opal Brundage, Jackye Bruner, Annie Marie Bullock, June Davison, Agnes De- Cordova, Helen Denman, May Dee Foster, Mary Frances Hill, F.dith Kubek, Ruth Marshik, Dorothy Myres, Mary Faye Reagan, and Floise Savcll. l- ' rantcs Alilxut di. ' dmmaaions Two social functions, a dance in April at the recreation building and a formal dinner in May at Marquis Hall, were outstanding of the social activities of the Gammadion Society. New members of the Gammadion organization are taken from the freshman class. Pledges are required to have a " B " average and to serve as members through their sophomore years. Officers for the past year were Dan Peacock, president; Betty Jane Timblin, vice-president; Mary Lynn Nesbitt, recording secretary; Hesper Crook, corresponding secretary; James Townsend, treasurer; and Dale Dickey, reporter. Spring pledges were Therese ' ayne Abernathy, Hazel Adkins, Cara Pat Aikin, Marjorie Alexander, Charles Arnold, Betty Austin, Marie Austin, Elizabeth Bagley, Charles Baker, Kathryn Baker, Nellie Ballard, Dorothy Balthrop, Eleanor Barrow, Richard Bass, Velma Rae Bateman, Alba Bates, Maxine Belcher, Judy Bibb, George Birge, Jack ,, r 1 Brown, Reynard Brown, Orval Browning, Dorothy Bruner, Warren Dan reacock ' - ' i ■ i ... Burnam, Dorothy Bush, W. L. Button, Shirley Cain, Jimmie Carlisle, Jack Castles, William Chappell, Evelyn Christian, Gene Clark, Chris- tine Coleman, Paul Connor, Dorothy Nann Cook, Irma Cowand, Mary Louise Cox, Sarramae Cox, Gladis Dawson, Dorothy Deason, Geneva Doss, Mary Catherine Draganis, Evelyn Dunn, Kenneth Eason, Ruth Elder, Ben Estes, Lovelace Eubanks, Frank Evans, Clara Fielder, Margaret Foster, Melba James Frazell, Martha Frysinger, Zelma Roberts Furgason, Mary Jane Gibbons, Rose Marie Gilbert, June Girovard, Georgia Glover, William Goode, Helen Granger, Katherine Grant, Dorothy Hall, Mary Agnes Hall, Martha Harmon, Mable Hawley, Frankie Hill, Mildred Holland, Joyce Holt, Billie Hopper, Doyle Horsley, E. B. Huey, Elza Hutchinson, William Janes, Gordon Johnson, Ruby Nell Keith, George Ann Kirby, Ethel Love, Billie Lyles, Louise Mackenzie, Jack Maguire, Johnnie Mantooth, James Marsh, Sue Mathis, Glendon Matthews, Ida Sue Maxey, Dorothy Mae Maxwell, Lillie Lou May, Winnifred Merrill, Herschel Miller, Mary Frances Miller, Paul Miller, Molly Lou Mitchell, Elizabeth Mizell, Edna Moore, Anna Morgan, Vernon Morrill, Julia Mudd, Mozelle McBride, Eva McCorkle, Betty McCormick, Henry McCreight, Erna McDonald, Mellmary McNeely, Doris Nicholson, James Nicholson, Gloria Nixon, Winona Norvell, Lewis Parr, Barbara Parton, Roy Pate, Frances Pearcy, Ruth Peterson, Mont Pickrell, Alvin Pierson, Marion Wesley Ponder, Peggy Pool, Raymond Powell, Loey Proctor, Carmen Ramsey, Margie Read, Nina Mae Reed, Louise Reeves, Aubrey Reeves, Mildred Ricks, David Robbins, Mary Roberts, Hubert Robers, Oweta Ross, Mickye Saunders, Lillian Schmidt, Dorothy Seely, John Shepard, Betty Siekman, Eleanor Simpson, Mary Lucile Smith, Reeta Smith, Sue Stanhiser, Dick Stead, Sarah Ann Stowe, James Stubblefield, Polly Sweet, Joan Taylor, Erma Taylor, Mary Theobolt, Avo Vermillion, Robert Voertman, Edwina Watt, John Webb, Ruth Whitaker, Melba White, Nettie Wiederanders, Gayle Wilson, Elaine Witt, Billie Wolfe, George Wolford, R. C. Wyatt, Rosemary Wykes, Jean Young, and Kathryn Young. ■d as they met m the Htstoncal Bu.UUn;. 2L " -j;iES-,;i£ ' M-i. sH„u, « , s.»«, N-». H.,„., »,.« » i.™ Kappa Delta Pi Kappa Delta Pi, national honorary society in education, is composed of Junior, senior, and gradu- ate students on the campus who plan to go into the teaching profession, and who, if they are juniors, are required to have three free " A ' s " above a " B " average in all college work. Seniors are required to have five free " A ' s " over a " B " average. In December the local chapter of Kappa Delta Pi sponsored the appearance of Dr. Paul Popenoe, nationally known author and lecturer on problems of family relations. Dr. Popenoe, who is director of the Institute of Family Relations at Los Angeles, made three appearances before combined audiences of students and faculty members during the day he visited the Teachers College campus. Members of the Kappa Delta Pi honored the family relations expert with a luncheon at Marquis Hall, where he delivered an informal address to the society on the work being carried on at the Institute at Los Angeles. The subjects of the three addresses made by Pope- noe were " Love and Marriage, " " How Do You Know It is Love? " and " What is Happening to the Family? " Officers of the organization for the fall and spring semesters were Carroll Ellis, president; Martha Millican, vice-president; Inez Edwards Ray, corresponding secre- tarp; Rachel Wilkins, recording secretary; Kathryn Col- lins, treasurer; and John Thomason, reporter. Members are Vivian Andrew, Helen Audrain, Alcne Birdwell, Harry Black, Patsy Lee Brack, Gladys Fern Church, Kathryn Collins, Elaine Cunningham, Judson Custer, Floyd Davis, Agnes DcCordova, Carroll FJlis, Bob Emerson, F ' ugenc Hall, Nancy Harris, Kathryn Heatly, Mary Kathcrine lies, Elizabeth Kincaid, Philip Manire, Ruth Marshik, Hazel Mason, Belva McCoy, Martha Milli- can, Alenc Morgan, Hattyc Owen, Herbert Parrish, Flelcn Powell, Inez Edwards Ray, Charles Reeve, Jack Robbins, Inez Roberts, Johnnye Satterfield, Dorothy Siber, Imo- gene Smith, Sydna Tate, John Thomason, Raleigh Usry, and Rachel Wilkins. Phi Delta Kappa The Beta Beta chapter of Phi Delta Kappa, national professional education fraternity, is made up of men on the campus who are going into educational research or teaching. Membership to the society is by invitation only. The club meets monthly with dinner meetings featur- ing guest speakers. Featured during the year were Dr. George S. Counts of Columbia University, dinner speaker and assembly speaker, who talked on " Education For To- morrow " ; Dr. George Axtelle of Northwestern Univer- sity, who spoke at a luncheon meeting of the society on the subject, " Teachers ' Unions " ; and David Cushman Coyle, noted author and lecturer, who made two ad- 1 raiKii juiiLi dresses to the student body at large and one speech at a dinner meeting of the Phi Delta Kappa fraternity. The subject for Coyle ' s speeches was " After the War — What? " Fall and spring semester officials of the organization were Francis Jones, president; Harold Farmer, vice-president; Sidney Flamilton, secretary- treasurer; R. L. Marquis, editor of the News Letter, official organ of the society. Dr. G. A. Odom is the sponsor. Campus members of the Beta Beta chapter are Wayne Adams, Harry Black, John Blair, Dr. Haro ld Brenholtz, Guy Bush, Richard Chamberlain, W. A. Cooper, Dr. V. Y. Craig, Judson Custer, Ralph Daniel, Harold Farmer, Lee Roy Golson, Lymon Gregory, Sidney Hamilton, G. C. HoUoman, Leslie Hildebrand, Bullock Hyder, Francis Jones, Ray Karnes, J. D. Landes, John Lawhon, T. B. Liv- ingston, Philip Manire, R. L. Marquis, Dr. J. C. Matthews, Manuel Meyer, Dr. G. A. Odom, H. G. Shands, Dr. L. A. Sharp, Doyle Walker, Gibson Walters, C. C. Williams, Lloyd Williams, and William G. Woods. I Lett to right arou nd thi e tabic: ElUs, Powell, Robb.n. Faw. Newton, lohn.on. Hvder, Dyche, Connor, Hox, Tate PI Kappa Delta The Texas Eta chapter of Pi Kappa Delta, national honorary forensic society of college men and women, is made up of students on the campus who, according to the national constitution of the organization, must have participated in a recognized number of intercollegiate tournaments and must be of at least sophomore standing. The annual Debate Institute that is held on the Teachers College campus is one of the movements sponsored by the Eta Chapter. This year, the debate institute was host to 237 high school students from forty schools over the country. Outstanding among social activities of the society is the annual banquet. This year the formal affair was held in May in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. This past year debaters from the local chapter of Pi Kappa Delta won first place in each of the following tournaments: the San Marcos tournament at San Marcos, Texas; the forensic meet at Ada, Oklahoma; the Baylor Invitation Meet at Waco; a tourney at Durant, Oklahoma; the Sam Houston Invitation Meet at Hunts- ville, and the Abilene meet at Abilene. Officers for the fall and spring semesters were Jack Robbins, president; Carroll Ellis, vice-president; and Helen Powell, secretary-treasurer. Active student members of the Pi Kappa Delta society on the campus arc Henry Amlin, Norman Bagwell, Don- ald Box, Carroll Ellis, Harold Ferguson, Helen Powell, jack Robbins, LaVcrnc Stark, Leah Tate, Nclma Williams, and Betty Jane Timbli i. Faculty members of the organization arc Ross Comp- ton. Dr. W. J. McConnell, and Dr. L. W. Newton. Sponsors are Mrs. O. M. Johnson and Bullock Hyder. lack Robbins Pi Omega Pi Janetta Gragg Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary society whose membership on the Teachers College campus is made up of majors and minors in business education. A formal initiation ceremony and program was held in January for new members of the organization. Speakers at the formal function, which was held at the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall, were W. A. Larimer and Byron Newton, both of the business education faculty of the College. Members must be at least juniors in the College, have at least twelve hours in business education, and be of high scholastic standing. Informal social functions of the society included a pledge service at the Mary Arden Lodge in December with a social following the program, and a Valentine party at Dr. H. D. Shepard ' s home after a regular meeting in February. In November members of the organization heard C. B. Roberts, store location manager for Sears, Roebuck and Co., who spoke before the society at the Library Auditorium. Officers for 1940-1941 were Janetta Gragg, president; Sydna Tate, vice-president; Mildred How- ard, secretary; Meland Bagby, treasurer; and Bettye Brown, reporter. Active members of the organization are Georgene Adams, Helen Audrain, Meland Bagby, Louise Bingham, Elizabeth Boyle, Lynette Boyd, Sponsor Garland Brookshear, Reba Brookshear, Bettye Brown, Wanda Doggett, Shirley Dunn, Ruby Ewing, Janetta Gragg, Melba Grimes, Wayne Hargrove, Dorothy Harmon, Helen Huffman, June Knowles, J. D. Landes, Doris Larimer, W. A. Larimer, James Lemon, Don McLeod, Nora Mae Millard, Claude Miller, Alene Morgan, Elizabeth Myracle, Byron Newton, Durward Reid, Eleanor Rideout, Jane Smith, Mary Helen Stewart, Mary Jo Stone, Sydna Tate, Flora Mae Tatum, Catherine Thornton, La Verne Walker, and Grace Wilson. rr:;. " tn: " v]::faS,s: ' S:: " . -ow.,, Aua™. b.... First row: ■ Second row :unn,..h.„., Hcadv. Tew, Patr.cU McDonald " f; ' ;J;:::;; " ' !: Z., H.ldcbraml, G,ln,cr, H.r.leUc ; Barns, Wcbh, Martin, McCoy, Miles, Sampley, Stoxall, Harrison, Mcv ar , , Sigma Tau Delta Two initiation banquets, both formal affairs, stand out in the list of social activities and functions of the Sigma Tau Delta Society, an organization composed of English majors who are either upper- classmen or graduate students in the College, and who have a " B " average in English. First of the formal functions was the initiation banquet held at the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall December 4. The speaker for the occasion was C. E. Shuford, director of publicity and journalism in the College. Decorations for the fall initiation ceremony were carried out in red and black; decorations for the banquet were white snapdragons and fern. The spring initiation banquet took place in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall, with a birthday motif being emphasized. A tea given for the members in January by Mrs. Floyd Stovall and Mrs. A. M. Sampley, wives of the sponsors, completed the social activities for the organization for the year. Fall semester officers were Margaret Gilmer, president; Elaine Cunningham, vice-president; Nelda Jeske, secre- tary-treasurer; Darleen Cunningham, historian; and Belva McCoy, reporter. Officers for the spring term were Oneita Hildebrand, president; Elaine Cunningham, vice-president; Catherine McCarty, secretary-treasurer; Jean Walsh, reporter; and Darleen Cunningham, historian. Kt N ( Members are Pauline Barns, Mary Belle Burdette, Dar- leen Cunningham, Elaine Cunningham, Margaret Gilmer, Wilma Goerdel, James Harrison, Kathryn Heatly, Oneita Hildebrand, Nelda Jeske, Princess Martin, iJton Miles, Marie Mitchell, Catherine McCarty, Belva McCoy, Mar- grcc McDonald, Mavdelle Patrick, Doris Jean Tew, Jean Walsh, and Bl.inche Webb. wm Eight Teachers College organizations have been classed as honorary because of their high entrance requirements. They are: Alpha Chi, Delta Psi Kappa, the Gammadions, Kappa Delta Pi, Phi Delta Kappa, Pi Kappa Delta, Pi Omega Pi, and Sigi. a Tau Delta. Alpha Chi recognizes general scholarship and is an organization of colleges and universities of the South. Delta Psi Kappa is an honorary women ' s physical educa- tion society. Kappa Delta Pi is a national education society made up of juniors and seniors of the college; it sponsors a junior honorary organization for freshmen and sopho- mores, the Gammadions. Phi Delta Kappa is a national professional education fraternity, while Pi Omega Pi operates in the field of business education. Sigma Tau Delta is a national organization interested in English and creative writing. I I ' am. m First row: Frcnzel, Floyd, Simmons, Hastings, James, Reed, Collier, Davis Second row: Graham, Shaw, Dawson, Redden, Hinson Third row: Flanz, Spencer, Trotter, Powell, Coleman, Hightower Fourth row: Scoggin, ZwitzcU, Hooiier, Pate I . Aesculapians A picnic at Lake Dallas was the feature informal entertainment for the 1940-1941 school year ' s social activities on the Aesculapian Society calendar. Members of the organization went to the la ke on Tuesday evening, May 6. Lectures and speeches by oflf-the-campus speakers and College faculty members featured the monthly meetings of the Aesculapians. Various phases of premedical work and discussions of the requirements of premedical students before and after they enter a medical school were usually the main topics of discussion. On April 19 members of the organization went on a field trip to Dallas, where they inspected the Dallas City-County hospital and were lectured to by some of the physicians of that institution. A. L. Scoggin served as president of the Aesculapians for both semesters of the school year. A junior in the College from Gainesville, he is a former student of the University of Texas. There were no other officers elected for the society. The purpose of the Aesculapian Society is the furthering of interest in and knowledge of the medical profession and those fields, such as dentistry, that are closely related to it. While membership in the club is by invitation only, the one prerequisite is that the prospective member shall have shown evidence of making medicine or some related field his profession. Sponsors for the organization are Dr. L. O. Ha es of the College medical staff, and Mr. L. P. Floyd of the chemistry faculty. The membership foi- the 1940-1941 school car included Winton Coleman, James Collier, Llo)d Conyers, Fred Da is, Mary Kate Dawson, William Emmett, Bernard Flanz, Dan Frcnzel, Frances Graham, Frances Grammar, Lura Hastings, Nick Hightower, Joseph Hinson, Charles Hooper, Nancy Hodges, Joan James, Max Johnston, Jud McMinn, Roy Pale, Dan Peacock, William Powell, David Redden, Bette Reed, A. L. Scoggin, Marie Shaw, Merlynn Simmons, Bob Spencer, Pat Trotter, Mildred Williams, and Marv Catherine Austin. Baptist Student Union The Baptist Student Union banquet held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall was the featured formal activit)- of that orj an- ization during the 1940-1941 school year. Many informal activities were sponsored throughout the year. A freshman and new student welcome party was held just after registration was finished this fall as the student newcomers to the local Baptist churches were greeted. Other interesting informal activities were Hobby Night; Bap- tist Student Union and Sunday School socials; a supper for Rev- erend E. C. Hallock, a visiting speaker from Oklahoma; a series of breakfasts held on Sunday mornings at the Baptist Church for the Young Men ' s Brotherhood; a Brotherhood carnival; a Thanks- Koixn Rogers giving breakfast honoring foreign students m Denton; a Young Women ' s Association spring retreat to Lake Dallas; and a series of Y. W. A. teas. A youth revival was conducted under the leadership of Reverend Hallock of Norman, Okla- homa. Study courses were taught by Roy McGlammery and Mrs. William Marshall. Fall and spring semester officers were Robert " Buddy " Rogers, president; Ellen Hopkins, enlist- ment vice-president; Charles Hooper, second vice-president; Clementena Parker, third vice-president; Grace Hudspeth, secretary; Gwynn Stiff, treasurer; Reagan Holloway, chorister; Lora Leigh Weir, pianist; Don Wells, reporter; Alva Montgomery, Brotherhood representative; Mildred Melton, Y. W. A. representative; Gladys Kirtley, B. T. U. representative; Clyde Parish, Dorothy Brown, and Ruby Slayden, Highland Church representatives; B. O. Baker, Ruth Hudspeth, Robert Fletcher, Goldie Gray, Doris Mae Allred, Robert Kraft, and Pauline Barnes, Sunday School representatives. First row: Fletcher, Melton, Wcir, Kirtley, Montgomery Second row: .-Mired, Scott, Havens, Rogers, G. Hudspeth, Wells, Hopkins Third row: Parker, Baker, R. Hudspeth, Gray. Werdon Fourth row: Floyd, Britton. Hooper, Stiff, Cox. Si)rinkle, Halloway College Players characterislica iiupcd on the stayc ot the main audUunuii College Players Two major productions and a program of one-act plays were presented to students of the College this year by the College Players. The two three-act plays, Journey ' s End and Where the Dear Antelope Play, were produced in the fall and spring, respectively. Social activities of the year were a formal costume dance in January at the Mary Arden Lodge and a theater party in Dallas. Fall officers of the Players were Noel Francis, president; Billie Smith, vice-president; and Charlese Vaughan, secretary. Officers for the spring semester were Noel Francis, president; Mike Taylor, vice-president; and Charlese Vaughan, secretary. Spring semester pledges to the College Players were Kitty Claire Chalk, June Cullen, Margaret Fiarvey, Harry Kluber, H. G. Northcott, T. R. Odell, and Fredericka Roberson. Members of the College Players are Nature Adlam, Helen Austin, Jackie Anderson, John Banvard, Lambert Bemel- mans, Judy Bibb, Marcy Biggs, Mary Lena Blackburn, Mary Frances Camp, Howard Campbell, Kitty Claire Chalk, J. C. Cawthorn, Hal Clarke, Theresa Corcoran, June Cullen, Rob- ert Duckworth, Winifred Evans, Clarabell Everett, Herman Fehl, Noel Francis, Lila Freeman, Dorothy Harris, Margaret Harvey, Jack Hogue, Olive Hull, Buford Ingram, Elizabeth Irby, Dawn Isbill, Sunny Jackson, Alan Johnston, Eloise Kerley, Harry Kluber, Wanda Files, Peggy Lorenzen, Hcn- rica Martens, Joe McCabe, Mary D. McReynolds, Dorothy Murdoch, Naomi Murdock, Billie Newton, Mary Elizabeth Nobles, H. B. Northcott, T. R. Odell, Sammye Porterfield, Myrtle Phaye Proctor, Fred Parker, Fredricka Roherson, Jack Robertson, George Roever, Vangene Skiles, Billy Smith, Bob Swinton, Michael Taylor, Jean Tew, Earl Tyson, Charlese Vaughan, Hermionc Vaughan, Harold Westmoreland, and Jerry Withrow. E. D.Criddle Historical Society As highlight of functions and entertainments lield during tl.e year, the E. D. Criddle Historical Society entertained its membe ' s with a formal breakfast June 1. The formal breakfast is an annurl affair and is held each spring on the Sunday morning before com- mencement. The E. D. Criddle Historical Society is the oldest local honor- ary organization on the campus. Members of the society are selected from students with either a major or first minor in his- tory who have completed at least twelve semester hours in the subject with an average grade of " B. " The society seeks to stim- ulate scholarship and a wider interest in the study of history, placing emphasis on the study of local history. Lloyd Williams Officers for the fall and spring semesters of the E. D. Criddle Historical Society were Lloyd P. Williams, president; Helen Powell, vice-president; and John Alva Montgomery, secretary-treasurer. Dr. L. W. Newton, director of the department of history, is the sponsor of the club. Active student members of the society this year were Joe Bailey, E. C. Buell, R. J. Burns, Oleta Cross, Olive Ruth Dorsey, Adrian Gasperson, Margaret Gilmer, Lois Green, Edgar Griffin, Kathryn Heatly, Ola Fae Johnson, Martha Kirkpatrick, Ruth Lee, William Madewell, Doris Mankins, Alva Montgomery, Billey Fred Newman, Mernice Newton, John Skinner, Cordell Smith, Lena Marie Rob- erson, Lloyd P. Williams, and Preston B. Williams. Pledges of the club for the spring semester were Billey Fred Newman, E. C. Buell, Adrian Gasper- son, and Ruth Lee. Faculty members of the organization are Dr. C. A. Bridges, Mrs. Mabel Criddle, Dr. J. L. Kmgs- bury. Dr. L. W. Newton, Dr. Anna Powell, and Miss Cora Belle Wilson. First row: L. Williams. Gilmer. Cross, Kirkpatrick, Mankins, FUirns Second row; Wilson, Green. Johnson, Rlack, Criddle, Ej;t;leston. Powell Third row: Smith. Skinner, P. Williams, 11. Powell, Kingsbury, Newton, Holt, Montgomery First niu H McMah in Is lli, I ii Mi. ,ni, I iil..- , Mm,. l;i il, , Second row: Nobles, Foster, liuke, Kusch, l.irver, Mori;an, I ' latt. i ' .nt.m Third row: Doggett, Brogoitti, Witherspoon, Brown, Neale, Carter, Harvard, Rienzi, Reed, Weems Fourth row: D. McMahan. McElhenv, Martin. Howard, Smith, Bratcher, Dunlap, Pittman, Glover, Irvin. Phillips. J. Brown, Shinn. Mitchell Fifth n.w: Walker. .Arnold. Thompson. Allen. Smith, Bingham, Mathews, Mingus, Self, Manning. Brooks. Wall. Kgglcston Senior Current Literature Club Senior C. L. C. fall officers were Frances Brunson, president; Wanda Doggett, vice-president; Clara Everett, secretary; and La Verne Walker, treasurer. Mary Catherine lies succeeded Everett as secretary during the spring semester. Pledges for the spring semester were Mary Ballow Louise Bingham, Charlsie Bradshaw, Mary Conditt, Darleen Cunningham, Bobbie Doss, Catherine Greever, Hallie Haggard, Eloise Halford, Moizelle Hammons, Nancy Hart, Kathryne Hoyle, Lila Hill, Eugenia Hughes, Loretta Jenson, Mary Kemp, Monette Ludwich, Alpha Lyon, Margie Mason, Beth Mathews, Thelma Odle, Henrica Martens, Elsie Patten, Mildred Quillin, Eleanor Rideout, Frances Slaton, Nona Tilghman, Virginia Vaught, Billie White, Wanda Whitmore, Jacenton Williams, Elna Womack, and Samuel Whiteside. Members are Estelle Adair, Mary Allen, Marjorie Arnold, Patsy Brack, Lila Bratcher, Venita Briley, Louise Brogoitti, Rhoda Brooks, Geraldine Brown, Wanda Brown, Frances Brunson, Jeanne Carter, Mary Conditt, Lorena Cowsar, Lou Craver, Wanda Doggett, Anna Duke, Helen Dunlap, Doris Eggleston, Minnie Enloe, Clara Everett, Mary Dee Foster, Margaret Glover, Lois Green, Gene Hanst, Dorothy Harvard, Nancy Hart, Lila Hill, Winnie Pearl Holt, Katherine Hoyle, Mildred Howard, Helen Huffman, Katherine lies, Doris Irvin, Amadell Kusek, Mclva Manning, Henrica Mar- tens, Clara Frances Martin, Doris Mingus, Maurine Mitchell, Alene Morgan, Edith McElheny, Bertha McMahan, Dorothy McMahan, Myrtle Neale, Mary Elizabeth Nobles, Alice Pat- ton, Mary Peacock, Helen Phillips, Emmaboth Pittman, Doris Piatt, Dorothy Reed, Rose Marie Rie nzi, Ruth Russell, Louise Self, Ava Louise Shinn, Agnes Sims, Imogene Smith, Jane Smith, Opal Tarver, Sarah Teague, Weona Thompson, La Verne Walker, Louise Wall, Frances Weems, Billie Ruth White, Sammye Whiteside, Nelma Williams, Jacinto Williams, and Bobbye Wilson. iH Junior Current Literature Club Killie Ruth White A formal dance stood out amoiii; social activities of the junior Current Literature Club for the year. The formal affair was held at the Mary Arden Lodge April 50, and decorations were made up of spring rlowers, playing up the club colors of lavender and white. Other functions of the club were a pledge tea in October at the clubhouse, a wiener roast in November at the recreation park, a Christmas party in December, a pledge tea honoring spring rushees in February, and a joint theater party with the senior C. L. C. ' s in March. Fall semester officers of the club were Billie Ruth White, presi- dent; Betty June Turner, vice-president; Lma jo Holland, treas- urer; Virginia Fiarvard, secretary; and Ruth Thomas, reporter. Spring officers were Ema Jo Holland, president; Betty June Turner, vice-president; Virginia Harvard, secretary; Billie Jean Atkins, treasurer; and Georgia Glover, reporter. Members are Dora Adams, Myrtle Alcorn, Gladys Alexander, Billie jean Atkins, Dorothy Bal- throp, Maxine Belcher, Jane Balew, Mary Boone, Margaret Brooke, F mmilou Collins, LaRue Conner, Wynnie Lee Corbett, Mildred Davis, Claire Doss, Ruth Elder, Geraldine Elliott, Ella Ruth Enloe, Anne Everett, jozelle Forrest, Ruth Gage, Maxine Gallagher, Georgia Glover, Elizabeth Goode, Mary Goode, Kathleen Harrington, Virginia Harvard, Margaret Harvey, juanita Havens, Estelle Heifner, Ema Jo Holland, Margaret Howard, Dorothy Huffman, Janet Johnson, Josephine Johnston, Imogene Jones, Helen Keen, Juanita Lehrman, Kathleen Lowe, Betty Jane McCormick, Wanda Jo McCurry, Henrica Martens, Virginia Mauldin, Elizabeth Meachum, Ruby Minton, Ray Morrison, Ethel Moseley, Nora Muller, Louise Murphy, Thelma Odle, Willie Mae O ' Keefe, Mary Owen, Melba Pace, Helen Padon, Frances Pearcy, Charlene Penn, Jessie Rich, Eleanor Rideout, Eva Ruth Robertson, jerry Schwander, Ruth Shackelford, Louise Shaw, Evelyn Shirley, Virginia Stevens, Mary Stidham, Ruth Thomas, Ruth Talley, Betty Turner, Twalah Vaughan, jeanette Weinert, Billie Ruth White. Billie Wolfe, and jean Young. First row: Mcacham, Enloc. Ridcout, Shirley, White, Shackelford. Robertson, Oille, . tkins Second row: Alford, Lchrjiian. Braatz, Forrest, Mauldin, Keen, Ik-lew, Turner, Adams Third row: Stevens, Huffman, Elliott, Moseley, Martens. Talley, Holland, Howard. Harvard, Davis, Padon, Stidham IL Elementary Council Five social functions highlighted the Elementary Council calendar for the 1940-1941 school year. This organization is a member of the national professional organization of Adult Childhood Education. The campus organization is active in both the state and national organizations and sent delegates to the State Teachers Convention in Fort Worth in November, 1940. Members of the local branch also went to the national meeting in Oakland, California. A Christmas hour was held at the Mary Arden Lodge on December 9, and a formal dinner was given on March 24. Held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall, this function was featured by the talk of Mr. W. A. Green, superintendent of the Fort Worth public schools. The club sponsored the internationally known Rufus Rose Marionette show in February, as a matinee and evening program was presented to the student body and general public in the main auditorium. The two other functions included a Valentine party at the Mary Arden Lodge on February 10 and a break- fast in May. Elementary Council officers for both semesters were Nelma Williams, president; Frances Story, vice-president; Emma Lou Long, secretary; and Glenn Marks, treasurer. Sponsors are Miss Nellie Griffiths and Miss Annabelle Pritchard. The Elementary Council is the outgrowth of the merger in 1927 of the Kindergarten Club and the Intermediate Club. It sponsors the various entertainments and activities to bind to- gether the students primarily interested in the field of elemen- tary education. Free State Club The Free State Club is a campus organization which tunc- tioned for a great many years as the Van Zandt County Club. Listed among the oldest organizations on the Teachers College campus, the name of the club was changed two years ago to its present one, Free State Club. The " Free Staters " take their name from the tradition of Van Zandt County, which, according to legend, withdrew from Texas when the Civil War started. The club meets twice a month in the historical building. Tl;e primary purpose of the organization is to give students from Van Zandt County a better opportunity to become better acquainted and to aid in adjusting new students from Van Zandt County to college life. Two social activities during each semester make up the social calendar of the club. The two functions during the spring semester were a picnic held in March and a party held in February at the regular meeting room of the club in the historical building. Fall and spring semester officers were Eldridge Estes, president; Hilah Blankenship, vice-president; Mary Jo Jeter, secretary-treasurer; and NaDeane Walker, reporter. Members of the Free State Club for this year were Matthew Baker, James Bateman, Fiiiah Blank- enship, Robert Bell, Lloyd Burnett, Morris Caraway, Euline Cook, J. D. Crocker, Ernestine Dove, Anna Mae Duke, Eldridge Estes, Elaine Fowler, Faye Graham, Thelma Graham, Mildred FfoUand, Vannie Ruth Howell, Eleanor Ruth Jeter, Joy Belle Jeter, Mary Jo Jeter, Harold Johnson, Lester Cole- man, La Verne Mays, Donald McCloud, Ruth Mae Mcintosh, Louise Pratt, Helen Phillips, Pauline Parker, Dorothy Priest, Durward Reid, Marguerite Shields, Cordell Smith, Dorothy Smith, Sue Stand- hiser, Bernice Tunnell, Tempie Tunnell, Morris Wages, NaDeane Walker, Houston White, and Sallye Worthington. First row: Walker, Dove, Cook, Pickens, Smith, Fowler, Howell, Tunnell Second row: Stanhiser, E. Jeter, M. Jeter, T. Graham, F. Graham, J. Jeter, Jones, Blankenship, Mcl.eod Third row: Priest, Duke, Baker, Estes, Johnson, Carroway, Mays, Reid in ri ' mm First row: Ross, Sutherland, Moore, Hopper, Cook, Stell, Rice, Allen. Ryan Second row: Heidler, Hallmark, Taylor, Womack, Maple, Brunson, Nor ell Bryan, Smith, Colbert, Smith, Schwettman Third row; Harris, Hamnions, Lonumire, B. May, N. May, Muller, Ridings Cabannis, Roden, Hodye, Myers, Thompson Fourth row: Scikman, Crowson, Wolfe, Collins, Baker, Macky, Cross, Pointer, Witt, Harris. Dc. rmond, Oatman, Eakle, Walton, H;den. Williams, Lumsden. Davis, Enibree Early, Wilkerson. Porterhcid, McMahan. Whigham, Rushin.i;, Reed, Howard, Foster, Ellen H. Richards Club As the highlight of a year ' s social activities and functions, the Ellen H. Richards Club, women ' s organization composed of home economic majors, held their annual seated tea at the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. Held in late spring, the affair brought to a close the social functions of the spring semester. Social events for the first semester included a picnic at the recreation park and a Christmas party at the Home Management House in December. In February of the second semester, the organization gave a tea at the Home Management House, honoring Miss Horton of the state division of extension work. The other formal affair held by the Ellen H. Richards Club was their formal dance at the Mary Arden Lodge Feb- ruary 15. Motif for the formal function was Saint Valen- tine ' s Day. The club was organized in 1920 and has completed its twenty-first active year on the Teachers College campus. Meetings of the organization are conducted in informal dis- cussion of the problems that future homemakers are con- fronted with that are not included in the regular curriculum. Officers of the club for 1940-1941 were Jo Frances Wor- ley, president; Ruth Jacobs, vice-president; Martha Millican, secretary-treasurer; and Mary Willard, reporter. Active members of the Ellen H. Richards club for the past year were Johnnie Abbot, Edith Baker, Mary Emma Banner, Verna Mae Bard, Elizabeth Bondurant, Charlsie Bradshaw, Margaret Ann Brooke, Juanita Browder, Mary Frances Brunson, Ada Ruth Bryan, Mary Faye Buhow, Mary Dell Butler, Theresa Byrd, Joyce Carroll, Dorothy Nann Cook, Norene Cook, Mary Lee Cooper, Dorothy Cox, Mar- gie Crawford, Dclphia Cross, Cynthia Crowson, Jackie Cruce, Mary Ellen Grumpier, Matilda Cummings, Dixie Dc- Armond, F.rna MT-Donald. Ernestine Dove, Dorris Dudle -. Anna Mae Duke, Dorothy Eakle, Emma Lena E.arly, Mildred Embry, Nellie Ruth Folley, Lillian Foster, Margaret Jane n Jo Frances Worle I i Ellen H. Richards Club Rachel Wilkins Fulton, Grace Frysingcr, Marian Gilbert, Mary Ann Gillespie, Dor- othy Grube, Mayrenc Hallmark, Moizelle Hammons, Mary Nell Hampton, Pauline Hancock, Margaret Hanna, Gene Hanst, Viola Harben, Wanda Harris, Betty Harris, Nancy Hart, Mary Ellen Heidler, Ruby Herd, Loral Hickman, Mary Lynn Hicks, Fern Hodge, Mildred Holland, Billie Louise Hopper, Fay Ruth How- ard, Rhine Hutchins, Julette Hyden, Ruth Jacobs, Catherine James, Vivienne Kearby, Colene Kennedy, Lillian R. Longmire, Kathleen Lowe, Evelyn Lynge, Louise Mackey, Billie Maple, Frances Marek, Marguerite Marsh, Virginia Mauldin, Lillie May, Nina Belle May, Mary Jo Mayheld, Georgamaye McGraw, Carol McCombs, Ruth Mcintosh, Dorothy McMahan, Bertha Mc- Mahan, Mary Middleton, Martha Millican, Maurine Mitchell, Pauline Mitchell, Beth Moore, Hilda Muller, Anna Beth Myers, Nan Norman, Winona Norvell, Marie Oatman, Frankie O ' Rear, Mrs. Hattye Owen, Melba Peterson, Emmabeth Pittman, Ruth Pointer, Mary Porterfield, Harriet Pruitt, Veta Quinn, Doris W. Reed, Dorothy Mae Reed, Lerabeth Rice, Lucille Ridinger, Rose Marie Rienzi, Inez Roberts, Dorothy Mae Roden, Edith Ross, Lois Rash- ing, Virginia Ryan, Fern Sessums, Margaret Sewell, Maggie Beth Shaw, Dorothy Siber, Betty Jo Siek- man, Ruth Smith, Lillian Scrog, Mary Elizabeth Solomon, Lois Ellen Stell, Helen Stewart, Lucy Mae Stewart, Ollie Mae Sutherland, Lil Taylor, Wanda Thompson, Naomi Tinsley, Billie Maudine Wall, Maxine Walton, Wilma Whigham, Mary Margaret WhitfiU, Quintina Wiggins, Dorothy Wilkerson, Margaret Wilkerson, Rachel Wilkins, Mary Willard, Daisy Williams, Gertrude Williams, Elaine Vl ' itt. Billie Wolfe, Jo Frances Worley, Marcelle Womack, Bertha Young, and Yucola Younger. First row: Mayficlil. Ja.u ' ' ' -- Wilkerson, Sibcr, Scroi;. Hanst, Dudley, Worley. Hart, Hanna, Kearbv, Hickman, Soluinan, Grumpier, Bonilurant, Cummings Second row: Dodson, Owen, Tinsley, Mitchell, Roiierts, Byrd, McCombs, Roark, Abbott, Dudley, Banner, McCraw, I ' ruitt, Peterson, Embry, Stewart, Whitfill, Willard Third row: Wi ; ;ins, Policy, Williams, Lynge, Harben, Hicks, Shaw, Kennedy, Hutchins, Millican, Middleton, Fulion, Jacobs, lames, Sessums, McDonald, Butler, Clrulie, .Sewell Fourth row: Gillespie, Wall, Williamson, Reed, Holland, Cook, O ' Rear, Marsh, Cooper, Dove, Lowe, Wilkins, Stewart, Ford, Jones, Rienzi, Mauldin, Mitchell, (Jilbcrt ■I The Hou e Presidents Club at the Lodge. House President ' s Club Mary Virginia Burdette A valentine party in February, the annual Christmas tea, both at the Mary Arden Lodge, and a " rose tea " in May made up the social activities of the House Presidents ' Club. The Club is composed of a president and counselor from each girls ' home on the campus. Officers of the organization for 1940-1941 were Mary Virginia Burdette, president; Jean Tew, vice-president; Frances Story, secretary; Helen E. Powell, treasurer; and Mary Elizabeth Nobles, reporter. Babette Cockerell replaced Helen Powell as treasurer the second semester. Members are Mary Allen, Doris Allred, Helen Biggers, Hilah Biankenship, Faydelle Bramblett, Louise Brogoitti, Mary Frances Brunson, Mary Virginia Burdette, Marie Caveness, Carolyn Caveness, Babette Cockerell, Ruth Colwell, Mary Condiu, Mary Lee Cooper, Elaine Cunningham, Marvie Daw- son Mary Kate Dawson, Louella Dopslauf, Frances Dort, Lindell Dozier, Helen Dunlap, Kathryn Dunning, Dorothy Eakle, Ella Ruth Enloe, Clara B. Everett, Nadine Ford, Galyean Esabel, Margaret Gilmer, Lois Green, La Verne Guess, Esther Jett, Margaret Hadsell, Dorothy Harmon, Marylne Hallmark, Virginia Harvard, Adell Hen- ning, Erin Hines, Willie Holt, Jane Hoera, Marjonc Harsh- barger, Faye Ruth Howard, Helen Huffman, Colene Ken- nedy, Hearthal King, Evalyn Kingsley, Winnie Landis, Lillian Longmire, Dorotha Lovinggood, Melva Manning, Ruth Marshik, Clara Martin, Princess Martin, Willadine Martin, Belva McCoy, Jane McWhorter, Jane McGee, Lil- lian Milling, Marie Mitchell, Mary L. Nesbitt, Mary E. Nobles, Thelma Odle, Elaine Parker, Monccll Phillips, Frances Pierce, Alvin Pierson, Virginia Pitts, Ruth Pointer, Helen E. Powell, Virginia Priddy, Jerry Prindle, Mildred Quil- lin, Margie Read, Dorothy Reed, Alice Bell Rice, Lena Rob- erson, Betty Rodriquez, Lillian Rogers, Dean Sanders, Ruth Shackelford, Mary FUlen Shorter, Jane Sims, Jane Smith, Loretta Smith, Grace Stapp, Christine Stephens, Frances Story, Lillian Taylor, Mary Lou Teel, Jean Tew, Weon Thompson, Lindia Tirp, Eldwina Walker, La Verne Walker, Vondee Webb, Frances Welch, Lora Weir, Frances Wester- man, Wilma White, Mary Whitfill, Gertrude Williams, Dor- othy Wilkerson, and Arva Woolverton. Ite . Ides Club Composed of Latin students, the Ides Club functions to for- ward a closer relationship between students studying the Latin language. To become a member of the organization, a student must be passing three hours of Latin. The annual trip to Fort Worth was the outstanding social activity of the club. Highlights of the trip, which was made in December, were a dinner and a show. Refreshments were served afterward at the home of the club ' s president, Wilma Byars. Members of the organization were entertained with a Hal- lowe ' en party in the fall at the home of J. N. Brown, club sponsor and member of the foreign language department. A special activity was held durmg Religious Emphasis Week, when Dr. Ruth Beyer of the foreign language department spoke to the club. Officers of the club for 1940-1941 were Wylma Mae Byars, president; Nina Mae Reed, vice- president; Myra Jo Preston, second vice-president; Avis Gray, secretary-treasurer. Spring semester pledges were Kitty Chalk, Sam Johnson, Dick Stead, Erma Taylor, Mable Haw- ley, and James McMennamy. Active members of the Ides Club on the campus this year are Wylma Mae Byars, Kitty Chalk, John H. Foster, Avis Gray, Mable Hawley, Sam Johnson, Ruby Jean Keith, Dorothy Luker, Walter Maakestad, Bill Mauzy, James McMennamy, David Moore, Margaret Newsom, Myra Jo Preston, Nina Mae Reed, Imogene Smith, C. H. Starr, Dick Stead, Erma Ruth Taylor, Martha Thornton, Helen Tschoepe, Jack Robertson, Marguerite Phillips, Catherine McCarty, and Oleta Cross. Wilnia Bvars First row; Smith. Thornton, Ncwsoni. Rccd, Preston, Gr Second row: Robertson, Moore. I ' hilhps, Mauzy, Luker. ' i! Bvars , K.-.di, Miikestad, Tschoe|i( First row: Wilkerson, Byers, P. Guerry, M. Guerry, Brundage, Brunner, Harriss, Hill, Peacock Second row: Denman, Burdctte, Patrick, DeCordova, Brunson, Seaberry, Bullock, Pitts, Westcrman, Whiteside Third row: Wilkins, Cooper, Cox, Smith, Abbott, Pittman, Kearby, Jacobs, Millican Fourth row: Middleton, Fulton, Gillespie, Harris, Brown, Stone, Gullick, Allen, Self Green Jackets Using Saint Patrick ' s Day as a theme and decorating accordingly, the Green Jackets brought to a close their social functions of the year with a formal dance March 19 at the recreation building. First on the list of activities for the year was a " chuck wagon " party held at the recreation park October 2 5. The motif was carried out in chuck wagon style. Two functions were enjoyed during December, an informal sports dance at the recreation building and a Christmas party at the home of Miss Beulah Harriss, December 17. The Green Jackets gave a coffee at the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall in February, honoring the spring semester rushees. A pledge to the service organization, the Green Jackets, must have completed fifteen semester hours and have a " C " average in all college work. Spring semester pledges were Nature Adlam, Helen Austin, Irene Bagley, Mary Ann Cooper, Mary Copeland, Hesper Cook, Frances Davison, Jane Denman, Doris Dudley, Evelyn Dunn, Ruth Elder, Betty Gale, Cath- erine Greener, Helen Hodges, Ema Jo Holland, Billy Maples, Sue Mathis, Gloria Mitchell, Ethel Marie McDaniel, Mary D. McReynolds, Edith Ross, Lillian Schmidt, Mary Ellen Shorter, Lois Ellen Stell, Theo Ann Story, Jean Tew, Mary Katherine Theobalt, Weona Thompson, Peggy Tobin, Nancy Utt, Dor- othy Westerman, Emma Lou Long, Dorothy Harmon, Mary Alice Ballew, Ruth Russel, and Mary Lou Price. The Green Jackets, essentially a service club, attends all conference games of the varsity teams of the college in a group. During Religious Emphasis Week, the club had Reverend Schwer of the Episcopal Church of Denton as a featured speaker. Officers of the Green Jackets for the first semester were Opal Brundage, president; Frances Allen, vice-president; Mary Frances Brunson, recording secretary; May fair Off utt, corresponding secretary; Virginia Paty, reporter; and Helen Denman, song leader. I Green Jackets n.! Ncllc Mi.ncriel Spring officers of the club were Opal Brundage, president; Viviennc Kearby, vice-president; Mary Frances Brunson, record- ing secretary; May fair Otfutt, corresponding secretary; Jackye Bruner, reporter; and Helen Denman, rush captain. One of the oldest service organizations on the campus, the Green Jackets have as their purpose and aim the desire to serve the administration, the faculty, the organizations, and the stu- dents of the College, and to strive to develop and maintain good sportsmanship. Student members of the club are Frances Abbott, Frances Allen, Mary Allen, Vivian Andrew, Wanda Brown, Opal Brun- dage, Jackye Bruner, Mary Frances Brunson, Annie Marie Bullock, Mary Virginia Burdette, Wilma Byars, Alice Cleveland, Mary Lu Cooper, Mary Joyce Cox, June Davison, Agnes DeCordova, Helen Denman, Margaret Jane Fulton, Mary Ann Gillespie, Madeline Guerry, Pauline Guerry, Joyce GuUick, Nancy Harris, Mary Frances Hill, Ruth Jacobs, Vivienne Kearby, Ruth Marshik, Mary Middleton, Martha Millican, Nelle Moncrief, Myrtle Neal, Mayfair Offutt, Maydelle Patrick, Virginia Paty, Mary Peacock, Emmabeth Pittman, Virginia Pitts, Mary Joe Redden, Reva Seaberry, Mary Jo Stone, Louise Self, Helen Sewell, Dorothy Smith, Sue Stegar, Margaret Stell, Frances Westerman, Evelyn Whiteside, Margaret Wilkerson, and Rachel Wilkins. Faculty members of the Green Jackets are Caroline Currie, Mary Ruth Cook, Margaret Hays, Edith Kubeck, Addie Millican, Edith Walker, Doris Whiteside, and Mabel Wilkerson. Miss Beulah Harriss is sponsor of the organization. Membership of the Green Jackets is limited to forty girls. New members of the club are selected either by campus clubs or by graduating Green Jackets, each senior Green Jacket being allowed to pledge one new member. The Green Jackets entertained new members with a tea at the Crystal Room in Marquis Hall. Rcva Seaberry is shown pouring ■p First row: Young, Holmes, Evans, Brandt, Miller, MeGufte , Ownb , Xcale Second row: Solomon, Kay, Thompson, Toon. Nail, Pierce, Karnes Third row: Cave, Belsher, Timmons, Braatz, Glower Fourth row: Kucharski, Coley, Money, Farmer, Castcel, Reed rUv U Industrial Arts Club Two formal dinner-dances, one held each semester, headed the list of functions of the Industrial Arts Club. The first formal affair was held in January at Marquis Hall. Speakers were Dr. S. A. Black- burn and J. H. Farmer. Dr. Blackburn spoke at the second dinner-dance, held at the cafeteria at T.S.C.W. on May 9. Informal social activities held by the club were a sports dance in October at the Woman ' s Club, a barn dance at the Country Club in December, a sports dance in February at the Country Club, and an informal dance in March. The club is an organization made up of male students who are majoring or minoring in industrial arts and who have substantial scholastic ratings. Membership is by invitation voted unanimously by the club. Fall semester pledges were Sterling Bunkley, Johnnie Chambers, David Enderby, Phil Wright, Robert Nail, Gar- land Mathews, Garvin Mugg, P. G. Poston, Leonard Rich, and Marvin Thompson. Officers for the fall semester were J. W. Ownb) ' , presi- dent; Virgil Solomon, vice-president; Stanley Kucharski, secretary- treasurer. Officers for- the spring term were Bill Neale, president; [Frank Ndsgn, Ivice-president; and James Neale, secretary- V ffeasurer. ' Sponsors of the club are Dr. S. A. Blackburn, J. D. Hall, Jr., Wayne Adams, Ray Karnes, and Harold Farmer. Members are Cecil Belcher, Eugene Black, Leo Brandt, Bob Casteel, Pete Coley, John Evans, Clyde Karnes, Stanley Kucharski, Fred Layton, Gordon McMath, Jack McMath, Ernest Nail, James Neale, William Neale, j. W. Ownby, Virgil Solomon, Wilson Toon, Cordell Young, Louis Thomp- son, Charles McGuftey, B. B. Howard, Tom Reed, D. K. Hudgins, Ned Burdctte, Flouston Pearce, Sid Chadwell, Fritz Braatz, Harold Cove, Curtis Clower, Tom Holmes, erence I.oder, Jimmie Miller, Homer Money, Byril Prueitt, J. w. Ownby and Isaac Timmons. Intercollegiate Flying Club The Esclilon Club, local chapter of the National Intercollegiate Flying Club, was organized this year on the campus following the introduction into the college of the civilian pilot training as authorized under the C.A.A. act by the federal government. Actual organization of the club look place on October 29, 1940. The main purpose of the organization is to stimulate an interest in aviation among the students of the North Texas State Teachers College campus. Maurice Dyche was elected president of the organization. Other officers named were Charles Tobin, vice-president; C. A. Skiles, secretary; Max Rohe, treasurer; and Curtis Dooley, re- porter. Tobin succeeded Dyche as president when the latter did not re-enroll in school for the second semester. A solo dance, held in November at the Country Club, featured the club ' s formal activities for the year. Model airplanes, flying instruments, and other items suggestive of aviation decorated the place. Problems of flying and civil air regulations were topics discussed at sessions of the club. Flying instructors Rolfe Carlisle and Ed Johnson discussed ways to improve flying and other technical prob- lems of aviation. Charter members of the organization were Calvin Atwood, Donald Box, Cohen Calhoun, Sig Dickson, Curtis Dooley, Maurice Dyche, Duane Faw, Charlie Holton, Bill Bob Kee, Frank Lair, Royden Lebrecht, Charles McFatridge, David Moore, V. G. Marshall, Freeman O ' Rear, J. W. Ownby, Bill Overton, Max Rohe, C. A. Skiles, Bob Swinton, Charles E. Tobin, Jr., Jesse Turner, James Wesley, and Welby Williams. Chuck Tobin First row: Atwoixl, Turner. Dickson, Ownby, llolton, C. Doolc Second row: Dyche, Lair, Box, Overton, O ' Rear Third row: Windham, Moore, Rohe, Marshall, Skiles ■r First row: Trigg, Gladden, Collins, Duggan, Applewhite, Howard, McWhorter, Giazner Second row: Luco, Webb, H. Stewart, M. Stewart, Montgomery, Clifton, Ray, Dyche, Ashley, Powell, A. Patton. Blair Third row: Tucker, Jeske, Freeman, Williams, Blackmon, Childress, Wren. Mullennix, Waldron, Green, Perrin, Melton, Cross, E. Patton, Edmonson. Marsh, Ru Fourth row: Hoppe; ' , Churchill, Davis, Seagraves, l ' e |.to, Shepard, Burnett. Smith, Wells, Griffin, Faw, Love, Onsteail, Jones, Gasperson, Gentry, Keller, Simpson I International Relations Club Delegates of the International Relations Club attended the Southwest Conference of International Relations Clubs in what proved to be the outstanding achievement of the organization for the year. Denton was selected as the place for the 1942 meeting of the Southwest Conference of Inter- national Relations Clubs when delegates from 21 schools of Louisiana, Arkansas, Texas, and Oklahoma met at Louisiana State University at Baton Rouge in March for their annual conference. Next year ' s meeting will be held jointly on the N.T.S.T.C. and T.S.C.W. campuses. Charles Wells of the College made a talk at the confer- ence on " The Influence of the Axis Pact, " and Alva Mont- gomery gave an impromptu talk on " German Imperialism " when a student liom Hardin Junior College failed to appear. Teachers College delegates to the conference were Dr. Joe M. Ray, sponsor; Alva Montgomery, president; DeWayne Davis, vice-president; and members Charles Wells, Ben Black- mon, and Charles Onstead. The International Relations Club meets twice a month. Featured at every other meeting are speakers from on and off the campus who talk on current subjects about international affairs. Of the one-hour meetings, forty minutes is usually given to the lecturer or speaker, and the remaining twenty minutes is taken up by a panel discussion of the topic by members of the organization. Every other meeting of the club is conducted in an informal style, with the members participating freely in the subjects being discussed. Othcers for the past year were Alva Montgomery, presi- dent; DeWayne Davis, vice-president; and Durward Reid, secretary-treasurer. There are no requirements for member- ship other than an interest in international events and regular attendance at the meetings. Mathematics Club Most important function ot the year for the Mathematics Club was the formal banquet given on April 1 at the Crystal Room of Marquis Mall. Highlight of the annual affair given for the members and the alumni were t ' . o guest speakers, Professor W. D. Cairns, secretary-treasurer of the Mathematics Association of America, and Professor Paul K. Rees, of S.M.U. Cairns illus- trated his speech with slides on " Earthquakes and Mathematics. " The subject for the talk given by Rees was " Outstanding Devel- opments of Mathematics. " The first informal function of the organization was a picnic at Lake Dallas in October. In December, the club had a Christmas party in their meeting room at the historical building. Informal activities of the second semester were a steak fry at the Lake in H.izci Mason March and a " Phood and Phun " evening in May. Spring pledges were Charles Arnold, George Birge, Jack Brown, Marie Carlsen, James Collier, William Goode, George Lacy, Elbert Neeley, William Overton, Dick Stead, Bruce Terrill, M. B. Ward, Thomas Watkins, Vondee Webb, Carl Bacon, Orville Baugh, Quinton Berry, Billie Ruth Davis, Herbert E. Gray, Jimmie Hale, Kenneth Hannah, James Hardesty, Johnnie Herring, Darrell Jones, Vernon Morrill, Robert Reeves, Andy Wilson, and Mrs. Whicice Wilson. Officers in the fall were Hazel Mason, president; Albert McCulloh, vice-president; Margaret Cox, secretary-treasurer; and Charles Onstead, reporter. Spring officers were Hazel Mason, president; Albert McCulloh, vice-president; Margaret Cox, secretary-treasurer; and Vondee Webb, reporter. Dr. E. H. Hanson is sponsor of the organization. Members are Eugene Black, Chris Button, Carl Caruthers, George Copp, Margaret Cox, Clyde Davis, Grace Fielder, Melba Grimes, Talmage Hicks, Leslie Hildebrand, Fred Layton, Royden Lebrecht, Albert McCulloh, Ray Martin, Hazel Mason, Robert Lee Moore, Charles Onstead, Herbert Parrish, Carroll Reeves, Robert Sloan, Jerry Stark, and Carroll Wilson. i First r Second Wood, Davis, Onstead, Cox, Mason, McCulloh, Button, Sloan Hanson, Stark, Copp, Martin, CJrace, Hicks, Black, Parrish, Caruthers. Layton ■V First row; Lee, GuUick, Pitts, Sansom, Middleton, Adlam Second row: Tate, Harrison, Hancock, Pruitt, Willard, Patrick, Timmons, Clark Third row: Wilton, Turner, Cole, Burdette, Utt, Armstrong, Austin, Browning, Runkle Fourth row: Luco, Taylor, Fulton, Millican, Cullen, Hardaway, Watson, Abbott, Westerman, Boyd I , Senior Mary Ardens Ranking highest on the social calendar of the Senior Mary Arden Club was the annual seated tea in December. The program for the formal affair, which was held in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall, included a Christmas reading by Kathryn Heatly and two songs, " Ave Maria " and " Cantique pour Noel, " by Rosedell Helm Ford. A Christmas motif was used for the occasion, with tall red tapers surrounded by green fern and red Christmas bells lighting the dining room. Favors for the tea were Christmas bells, and the colors of the programs were red and green. The other formal function of the organization was the formal dance which was held at the Mary Arden Lodge November 29. In October, the Mary Ardens gave a pledge tea at the Lodge honoring fall semester pledges. Dur- ing the same month, the club was host to the Junior Mary Ardens in a coffee given at the Lodge. In- cluded in the activities of the spring semester were a taffy pull in January; a pledge tea for spring rushees in February; and a Mexican buffet supper, February 21, featuring Mexican food, a dance by Emma Bernal, a song by Nature Adlam, and a dance by Theresa Corcoran. The Junior and Senior organizations combined for a Dutch treat picture show party in March. The Senior Mary Ardens had a picnic in May, and will bring to a close the activities for the year with their annual coffee to be held at the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall June 1. The club, which was organized in 1902 and federated in 190 5, is sponsored by Dean Edith Clark. Miss Clark has served as sponsor of the Mary Ardens since the organization thirty- nine years ago. Requirements for membership to the Senior Mary Arden list a " C " average and the scholastic rating of a junior in the College. Spring semester pledges to the club were Johnnie Abbott, Nature Adlam, Billy Joy Austin, Bobbie Lou Cole, June Cul- len, Dorris Dudley, Marian Gooch, Esther Jett, Grace Kerr, Margaret Jane Fulton I i Senior Mary Ardens Ruby Luco, Billy Maple, Dorothy Radon, Mary Lee Timmons, and Nancelie Utt. Officers of the Mary Ardens for the past year were Margaret Jane Fulton, president; Virginia Pitts, vice-president; Maydelle Patrick, secretary; Mary Middleton, treasurer; Polly Anna Bad- gett, reporter; Helen Powell, parliamentarian; and Maxine Wilton, pianist. Members of the organization are Sally Armstrong, Grace Bad- gett, Polly Anna Badgett, Myrle Baker, Katherine Barham, Camille Behringer, loma Blocker, Lynette Boyd, Bettye Brown, Mary Belle Burdette, Evelyn Cantrell, Theresa Corcoran, Louise Crow, Elaine Cunningham, Martha Bell Cunningham, Marvie Rie Dawson, Dorothy Dodson, Shirley Dunn, Emma Lena Early, Anna Lois Fikes, Ruth Fisher, Helen Fitch, Dorothy Fry, Margaret Jane Fulton, Lois Gary, Mary Ann Gillespie, Daphne Griffith, Madeline Guerry, Pauline Guerry, Joyce Gullick, Jessie Lee Hall, Pauline Hancock, Alma Lou Hardaway, Dorothy Harris, Nancy Harris, Madelyn Harrison, Kathryn Heatly, Mary Anna Hudson, Dawn Isbill, Ruth Jacobs, Catherine James, Nelda Jeske, Elizabeth Kincaid, Martha Kirk- patrick, Audrey Lee, Ruth Lee, June Loveless, Evelyn Lynge, Virginia Mahan, Margaret Massie, Mary Massie, Mary Jo Mayfield, Mary Middleton, Helen Miller, Martha Millican, Ruth Moore, Charlene Morton, Dorothy Murdoch, Belva McCoy, Margree McDonald, June McElroy, Mary Helen Nixon, Kittyfae Nuttall, Mrs. Hattyc Owen, Maydell Patrick, Virginia Paty, Marguerite Phillips, Doris Pierce, Dorothy Pittman, Virginia Pitts, Mary Porterfield, Helen Powell, Margaret Price, Myrtle Phaye Proctor, Harriet Pruitt, Willie Ramsey, Emma Jo Rayborn, Wilma Redus, Evelyn Runkle, Jean San- som, Reva Seaberry, Elaine Seay, Alice Mae Shanafelt, Mary Ellen Shorter, Dorothy Siber, Loretta Hudspeth, Margaret Stell, Mary Jo Stone, Frances Story, Sydna Tate, Flora Mae Tatum, Julia Taylor, Lil Taylor, Jean Tew, Eugenia Thomas, Catherine Thorton, Claudie Turner, Mozelle Turner, Charlese Vaughan, Jean Walsh, Frances Westerman, Rachel Wilkins, Mary Willard, Maxine Wilton, Jo Frances Worley, and Ruby Yant. First row: Baker, Mayfield, Burdette, Silier, Dunn, Stone, Massie, Morton Second row: Wesson, Porterfield, Churchwell, Miller, Jones, Dudley, Wilkins, M. Guerry, P. Guerry, Loveless Third row: Thornton, McDonald, Lvn e. Maple, Moore, Shorter, Bird, Cunningham, Gary Fourth row: Roden, Fry, Phillips, Shanafelt, Jctt, GrilHth, Dodson, Go och, Pittman ■p First row: Clark, Soloman, Dawson, Campbell, Gheen, Nesbitt, Blythe, Rice, Farmer Second row: Wi!e ' , Edwards. Cummmgs, Weisbiatt, Hopkins, Rodriqucz. Francis, Blackburn Third row: Crow. Kearby. Moore. Oliver, Denman, Meade Junior Mary Ardens Holding its annual seated tea in the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall May 15, the Junior Mary Arden Club completed its social activities for the year. Ranking next on the social calendar of the organization were the pledges teas which were held in October and February honoring fall and spring pledges. Requirements for new members and pledges are that each must have completed one semester in the College with a scholastic rating of not less than a " C " average. Informal social functions of the club included a picnic and a dance at the recreation park honor- ing the fall semester pledges; a chuck wagon supper at the Lodge for the entertamment of the spring pledges; a Christmas party in December; and a " kid " dance in April. Officers for 1940- ' 41 were Peggy Lorenzen, president; Gwen Johnson, vice-president; Dale Dickey, secretary; and Edith Butler, treasurer. Members are Nature Adlam, Helen Austin, Mary Black- burn, Barbara Blythe, Frances Brown, Vi Marie Buster, Edith Butler, Bobbie Mae Campbell, Sara Cobb, Mary Copeland, Mary Crannell, Hesper Crook, Auldean Crow, Matilda Cum- mings, Gloria Dawson, Jane Denman, Dale Dickey, Louise Edwards, Frieda Ellis, Mattie Farmer, Betty Ann Fladger, Noel Francis, Elaine Frazier, Jean Gathright, Betty Geer, Shirley Geer, Edna Gheen, Sue Grubb, Virginia Hanck, Frances Hart, Jacalu Hearne, Arretta Hestand, Frances Hig- ginbotham, Helen Hodges, Ellen Hopkins, Jennie Lou Hub- bard, Sunny Jackson, Gwen Johnson, Maxine Keahey, Vivi- enne Kearby, Emma Lou Long, Peggy Lorenzen, Maidee Marshall, Jean Meade, Patricia Monarch, Natalie Moore, Mary McReynoIds, Mary Nesbitt, Billey Fred Newman, Laurah Bess Odom, Ruth Oliver, Oline Parker, Isabelle Price, Alice Rice, Margaret Riley, Betty Rodrique , Etfio Shepard, Mary Soloman, Martha Thornton, Betty Jane Timblin, Betty Vanhoove, Ruth Weisbiatt, Emma Wherry, Melba Wilcoxen, Janie Wiley, and Wilma Yeats. Ij Junior Mary Ardens Spring pledges were Marie Austin, Lucy Baicher, Doris Mae Bailey, Maxine Brundage, Dorothy Cartwright, Dorothy Deason, Shirley Frost, Grace Frysingcr, Helen Granger, Margaret Harvey, Bilijean Hayes, Olga Hendrick, Mary Jane Jones, W ' anda Rose Lile, Vinnifred Merrill, Molly Mitchell, Elizabeth Mizcll, Mar- garet McAdams, Betty McReynolds, Sammye Porterficld, Mary Nancy Roberts, Mickie Saunders, Lillian Schmidt, Mary Smith, Roeta Smith, Jean Stallings, Polly Sweet, and Frankie Tate. Betty Ann Fladger, Noel Francis, Betty Rodriquez and Helen Austin were members of the program committee for the year. Gwen Johnson, Melba Wilcoxen, Jacalu Hearne, and Oline Parker comprised the social committee; while Hesper Crook, Maxine Keahey, Jerry Camp and Emma Alice Wherry were placed on the Junior Mary Ardens membership committee. Vi Marie Buster, Frances Higginbotham, Mary EHzabeth Soloman and Margaret Riley made up the scrapbook committee; and Betty Jane Timblin, Jane Denman, Mary D. McReynolds, and Wilma Yeats comprised the Yucca committee. The hospital committee was made up of Arretta Hestand, Juanita Havens, Natalie Moore, and Bettv Ann Vanhoove. Vi Marie Bu tcr First row: Wesson. Hart, Frazier, Newman, Lorcnzcn, Johnson, Higginbotham, Thornton Second row: Jackson, Hestand, Hearne, ElUs, Buster, Vanhoove, Cobb, Kearby Third row: Parker, Wherry, Monarch, Hanck, Austin, Butler, Geer, Fladger A h i u ■51 ■V First row: Edmonson, McUvain, Tate, G. Terrill, Sharp, B. Terrill, Chriswell, Scales, Luce, Trupin, Cunningham Second row: Minor, Counts, Elliot, Weidler, Martin, Pyeatt, Hinson, Scott, Blythe, Enloe, McMullen, Carrico, O ' Dell Third row: Slyder, Hayhurst, Simms, Wester, Howard, Brown, Banks, Harrington, Smith, McCorkle, Box, Taylor, Choate Mavericks Using a typical western setting, members of the Maverick Club staged a formal dance March 5 at the recreation building. Other activities of the year included a frontier dance at the recreation building, a spring round-up at the clubhouse, a homemakers party at the clubhouse, and a " Sadie Hawkins " dance at the recreation building. Officers for the fall semester were Darleen Cunningham, president; Oscar Odell, vice-president; Joy Jean Eaton, secretary-treasurer; and Earl Wilkinson, reporter. Spring officers were Sam Box, pres- ident; Oscar Odell, vice-president; Lila Hill, secretary-treasurer; and Earl Wilkinson, reporter. Members are Mary Allen, Jean Banks, Betty Blankenship, Barbara Blythe, Sam Box, Katherine Brown, Ruth Burnham, Mary Boone, Novell Bedford, Ewing Beck, Crit Choate, Elvirna Criswell, Edgar Collins, Mary Connor, Barbara Crissy, Darleen Cunningham, Dorothy Ann Cook, Lois Counts, Joyce Eaton, Jack Edmonson, Jerry Elliott, Frieda Ellis, Ella Ruth Enloe, Anne Everett, Lois Green, Nathan Hall, Imogene Hardin, Kathleen Harrington, Frances Higgin- botham, Lila Hill, Paulette Hill, Emmett Hinson, Henry Hood, Willie Pearl Holt, Teeny Howard, Juanita Hayhurst, Billy Hooper, Peggy Keen, George Ann Kirby, Mary Lou Kemp, Juanita Love, Bob Lowe, Joan Luce, Donovan Lump- kin, Henrica Martens, Dorothy Dean Martin, Marion Mar- tin, Willadean Martin, George Massingill, Bill Menefec, Mary Frances Mills, Carl Minor, Mina Belle May, Lillic Lou May, Hilda MuUer, Nora Muller, Mary Nell McCarthy, Eva Lee McCorkle, Tom McSloan, John McMullin, Melba Miller, Elizabeth Murray, Murrell McCarty, Leiand McCloud, Lo- rene Norman, Winona Novell, Emclia Nuss, Oscar Odell, Ruth Pointer, Evelyn Pollard, Allen Pyeatt, Wade Polk, Mil- dred Quillen, Mary Louise Ray, Virginia Rogers, Faye Rothlis, Carolyn Scaberry, Terrill Sharp, John Shcpard, Billy Jo Shrum, Ellie Shultz, Betty Sikeman, Agnes Sims, Jim Slider, Bill Sprinkle, Bertie Fay Strothc, Grace Scott, Zclda Scales, Jean Tarleton, Billie Tate, Bruce Terrill, Weona Thompson, Nona Tilghman, Joan Taylor, Robert Tillery, Marie Weilder, Marguerite Westbrook, Edward Wester, Wilmn Whigham, Joe Windham, Earl Wilkinson, Harry Wilkinson, Guy Wil- Uariccn Cunningham son, Franccs Wclch, Alice Fayc Young, and Bill Young. mjM Ok " " ' W ' m f m r Sr - ' . ' ' 1 ...- . I t cr " ii Paris Club J. R. McLemore, president of Paris Junior College, spoke at the Paris Club banquet held at Paris Junior College, Paris, Texas, on New Year ' s eve of 1 940. Place cards for the formal affair were made of marshmallow with the " father time " and New Year ' s eve motif. The second formal function of the club was the Paris Club open house at Miss Haile ' s home March 1 . Given for Paris students of T.S.C.W., the open house had as its motif Texas Independence Day. Among other activities of the year were the Hallowe ' en party held in October at Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Harrington ' s home and a Christmas party at 910 West Sycamore Street, December 18. Fall and spring semester officers of the Paris Club were M. D. Vaughn, president; B. P. Denney, vice-president; Maydelle Pat- rick, secretary-treasurer; and Norman Abernathy, reporter. Sponsors of the club are Miss Virginia Haile and Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Farrington. Requirements of the club are that a student be either a resident of Paris, Texas, or an ex-student of Paris Junior College. Members of the club this past year were Norman Abernathy, Sally Armstrong, Virginia Bowen, Frances Brantley, Phil Brooks, Lindsay Crump, B. P. Denney, Vandel Green, Doyle Hall, Pauline Holt, Helen Howison, Jayne Hunter, Virginia Hunter, Janice Jennings, George Lacy, Margie Mason, Janice Morgan, Syble McCormack, Maydelle Patrick, Alice Patton, Elizabeth Patton, Virginia Paty, Joy Reeves, Dolly Rives, Evelyn Runkle, Christine Stephens, James Taylor, Delia Travis, M. D. Vaughn, Lawerence Wells, and Ray Wideman. M. U. Vaughn ii First row: M.i«in. I ' .itrick, Patv, K. Patton, Jcnson, A. Patton Second row: Ri cs, Jennings, Morton, Armstrong, Rccx ' cs, Stephens Third row: Denney, Taylor, Howison, McCormick, Brantlcu, Haile, Farrington Fourth row: Vaughn, Denney, Wells, Abernathy, Crump, Farrington, Runkle i • I ' J ■p First row: Gocbcl, Patton, Ellis, Banks. Farrington, Glover, McCormick, Crout, Rodriqucz. Mitchell, Croiit Second row: Iacks(jn, Dannclley, Elliot. Sweet, Hennon, Adkinson. McMinn, Norman, Shirley, Hopkins, Holt Pan-American Forum Dining at Marquis Hall and dancing at the recreation building, members of the Pan-American Student Forum attended the formal banquet and dance of the Pan-American Student Forum state convention March 28. The organization is composed of studen on the campus who are interested in furthering friend- ship of the Pan-American countries. Meeting, iwice a month, the Pan-American St ' dent Forum con- ducts one meeting in English and the other in Spanish, with the program presente I by some of the members or by Spanish-speaking visitors. Another activity held by the council this past year was the sponsoring of a tea at the Dean of Women ' s office in March. On March 28 and 29 the local organization was the joint host with T.S.C.W. to some three hundred fty representatives of other Pan-American Forums .tate convention was held here on those two days. rs for the Pan-American Student Forum for 19iO- 19 1 were Jack Crout, president; Polly Sweet, vice-presi- dent; and Betty Rodriquez, secretary-treasurer. Sponsors of the organization are Miss Virginia Calloway,, and Dr. Ruby C. Smith. Members of the club this year are W ' eda Atkinson, Jean Banks, Allyne Couch, Lucille Crapps, Jack C out, Virginia Crout, Maryvonne DeKinsky, Willie Donnelley, Jerry F.lli- ott, Frieda Ellis, Georgia Glover, Fay Goebels, Kathleen Har- rington, Anna K. Hennon, Pauline Holt, Ellen Hopkins,. Jean Jackson, Janice Jennings, Evelyn Kingsiey, Sybil Mc- Cormick, Margaret McMinn, Marie Mitchell, Polly Mitchell, Lorenc Norman, Elizabeth Patton, Betty Rodriquez, Evelyn Shirley, and Polly Sweet. Phi Mu Alpha Hull Mjrqu The Gamma Theta Chapter of Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Fra- ternity of AmCiica is in its first active year on the campus. A formal dance in October at Orchestra Hall was outstanding of the club ' s activities this past year. Decorations at the dance were carried out with the colors of the organization — red, gold, and black. Two smokers during the year, honoring prospective pledges, were given at Orchestra Hall. G. W. Walters of the " ' " ».C. " . faculty spoke on " Music Education " to the spring semestc rushees. Gamma Theta officers during the fall were R. L. Marquis, Jr., president; Judson Custer, supreme councilman; Manuel Meyer, vice-president; Guy Bush, secretary; Edwin Patterson, treasurer; Sanderson Warden, warden; and LaMarr Chapman, historian. Spring officers were R. L. Marquis, president; Manuel Meyer, vice-president; Edwin Patterson, treasurer; William Campbell, secretary; LaMarr Chapman, historian; and Eugene Hall, warden. Fall semester pledges were Harry Lantz, Frank Gioviale, Mitchell Zablotny, Buddy Rogers, John Mclntire, James Harris, James Powell, Maurice Roth, Roy Rhoston, Edward Meyer, Paul Anderson, H. R. Elbert, and Eldon Sonnenburg. Members are Richard Allen, Paul Anderson, W. C. Bain, Henry Barlow, Wayne Bedford, Guy E. Bush, William Campbell, Richard, LaMarr Chapman, Judson Custer, Ralph Daniel, H. R. Elbert, Frank Gioviale, James Guiflfre, Floyd Graham, Eugene Hall, James Harris, Jack Hogue, Bruce Kelley, Harry Lantz, John Mclntire, R. L. Marquis, Jr., Edward Meyer, Henry Parker, Edwin Patterson, James Powell, Thomas Reeves, Roy Rhoston, Buddy Rogers, Maurice Roth, Eldon Sonnen- burg, Sanderson Warden, and Mitchell Zablotny. First row: Kelly, Bedford, Daniels, Warden, PatterM)n, M ' - ' ever. Rush, Chapma , Custer, Hain Second row: Hall, Powell, SonnenburK, Kllx-rt, Zablotny, ndirson, Meyers. Har ris, Rhoston, I logue. Parker e f « r ' r f«T CT lET f ;f.t f t ' f.t t f. .3fi»i. : First row: Brooks, Hopkins, Meredith, Lirk, Harrison, Hanyan, Workman, Hill, Peacock, Hall, Stewart, Cummings, Young, Tay Second row: Miller, Murphy, Adkins, Davison, Murrell, Tobin, Denman, Whitt, Foster, Copeland, Womack, Whiteside Third row: Clayton, Blessing, J. Reagan, M. Reagan, L. Watson, G. Watson, Russell, Marshik, Moller, Hibler, Johnson, DeCordova, Park Fourth row: Riola, Dickson, Mayes, Holland, Gibbons, Whiteside, Gale, Abbott, Thompson, Miller, Martin, Chriswell. Back row: Tillerson, Woods, Johnson P. E. Professional Club The Physical Education Professional Club, composed of students on the campus who are either majors or minors in physical education, has as its purpose the creation and instillation in its members of the philosophies of health and physical education and the encouraging of those members to continue to further the most modern practices in the field. Of primary importance in the list of functions and activities had by the organization during the year was the spring formal held at the recreation building in May. Other activities during the fall and spring semesters included the folk dancing party at the recreation building in October and a picnic held in April at Lake Dallas. Fall semester officers of the Physical Education Profes- sional Club were Mayfield Workman, president; John Rea- gan, vice-president; Sammy Whitside, secretary-treasurer; and Ervin Whitt, reporter. Spring officers were : dward Rogers, president; John Rea- gan, vice-president; Sammy Whiteside, secretary-treasurer; and Margaret Riley, reporter. Active members on the campus listed on the rolls of the organization are Frances Abbott, Hazel Adkins, Opal Brund- age, Jackye Bruner, Frances Copeland, Guy Coburn, June Dowdy, Frances Davison, Maryvonne DeKinsky, May Dee Foster, Betty Gale, Mary Margaret Gibbon, Ema Jo Holland, John Jackson, Ola Faye Johnson, Ruby Nell Keith, Carl Montgomery, Louise Murphy, Albert Moller, Mary Peacock, Audry Ragsdale, John Reagan, Mary Faye Reagan, Edward Rogers, Margarite Reed, Margaret Riley, Ruth Russell, Jo Willa Stuteville, Catherine Trimble, A. B. Tate, Wilson Terry, Marvin Thompson, Sammye Whiteside, Gynne Wat- son, Lynnc Watson, Alma Wood, Hazel Wood, Elna Ruth Womack, Jack Cox, Jolinic Riola, Bill Shctficld, Doyle Chris- man, Doyle Howard, James McDaniel, Gene Hunley, Clyde Wilkinson, Willard McCollum, Wclby Williams, Olvis Hicks, Ervin Clay, and Jack Bean. Ed Roger Press Club Edith McElhcny The Teachers College Press Club completed a ear of activities with a formal dinner-dance in May at the T.S.CAV. cafeteria. The " fourth estate " was the motif of the formal affair. Outstanding of informal activities of the year was a dance given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Hall in December. Motif of the informal dance was Christmas colors with holly and mistle- toe. The club enjoyed an outdoor wiener roast and picnic in March. The Press Club, a member of the Texas Intercollegiate Press Association, sent six student delegates to the convention held at El Paso in April. Fall semester officers of the club were Edith McElheny, presi- dent; Oneta Ashley, vice-president; John Thomason, treasurer; Virginia Paty, secretary; and Mary Willard, reporter. Officers of the spring semester were Edith McElheny, president; Marie Hill, vice-president; John Thomason, secretary; NaDeane Walker, treasurer; and Mary Willard, reporter. Members are Oneta Ashley, Charles Baker, Felicia Ray Boulter, Modelle Bryant, Charles Cox Buddy Crandall, Charles Dameron, Ermintrude Dickenson, Winona Doan, Betty Jean Duncum, Ray Edwards, Arthur Evans, Betty Ann Fladger, George Weldon Garrison, Mary Helen Goode, Billy Jav Glassford, Georgia Glover, Vernelle Grable, Helen Granger, Florice Green, Lillie Hagains, Dorothy Harris, Marie Hill, Mary Ruth Holmes, Ray Hudspeth, Silas Johnson, Jo Knox, Helen LaDuke, Jack Maguire, Betty Martin, Margie Mason, F dith McElheny, W. S. McElroy, Tom Mcllvain, Bill Bob McLendon, James McMennamy, Betty McReynolds, Lorene Miller, Elizabeth Murray, Myrtle Neale, Lennie Parish, Virginia Paty, Allen Pyeatt, Marie Rather, Ellie Mae Shultz, Mildred Smallwood, Mil- dred Smith, Polly Sweet, Grace Taylor, Ruth Thomas, John Thomason, Wilson Toon, Keith Tye, Raleigh Usry, NaDeane Walker, Jean Walsh, Jo White, and Alvin X ' isenberg. I First row: Holmes, RatlK-r, I,.-iDukc, Green, McElheny Second row: Shuford, White, Walsh, Pyeatt, Parrish, Johnson, Walker, Baker, McRcynokl s, Murray, Ashley Third row: Hall, Edwards McLendon, Dameron, Mapuirc, Mcllvain ■V First row: Green, J. Neale, Wight Second row: Hicks, Johnston, Bonney, Anderson. B. Neale, Bcville, Burdettc, Tibbets, Mdes, Brown, Colbert Third row: Mason, Derive, M. Neale, Reed, Jett, Enloe, Smith, Stevens. Bennett, Walsh, Humphries, McElheny, Weems, Ho.s;le, Jackson, Giddons, Hartley, Cox Fourth row: Burdette, Hayhurst, Jewell, Myracle, Donovan, Pinson, Thompson, Johnson, Cunnin.tihani. Murdoch, Q)uillin, Reed. Duke, Hestand Psychology Club Interesting field trips predominate in the activities of the Psychology Club. On October 3 1 the group went to Dallas where they heard the " Presentation of Psycho-Dramatic Approach Study " pro- gram sponsored by the Texas Parent-Teachers Association at KRLD. A field trip took the club to Terrell, Texas, where they attended the clinic at the Psychopathic Hospital. The Psychology Club made a tour of the United States Narcotic Farm at Fort Worth on November 9 and of the State Mental Hospital at Wichita Falls February 12. Officers of the club this year were William Neale, presi- dent; Edward Beville, vice-president; Frances Weems, secre- tary-treasurer; Jean Walsh, reporter; and Mattie B. Reed, historian. Members are Dan Anderson, Sally Armstrong, Marjorie Arnold, Myrle Baker, Ed Beville, Warren Bonney, Ned Bur- dette, Maurice Brown, Mary Belle Burdette, Earl Colbert, Ritha Coleman, Robert Craft, Martha Cunningham, Wanda Doggett, A -n-i Mae Duke, Dorothy Eakle, Ray Edwards, Elizabeth Eli ' s, Minnie Fae Enloe, Ruth Finney, Dorris Gen- try, Virginia Giddings, Ray Gough, Paul Green, Louise Har- ris, J. P. Harrison, Rhoda Flarvill, Juanita Hayhurst, Estelle Heiffner, Arretta Hestand, John Hicks, Nancy Hodges, Floral Humphries, Jean Jackson, Esther Jett, Ola Fae John- son, Alan Johnston, Nancy Lowe, William Madewell, Elton Miles, Edith McElheny, Judd McMinn, Ted McMinn, Doro- thy Murdoch, Elizabeth Myracle, James Neale, William Neale, Mrs. T. R. Odell, Lennie Parish, Elsie Patton, Polly Pinson, Kathleen Prewitt, Dorothy Reed, Mattie B. Reed, Jerry Robcrson, Peggy Robcrson, Eddie Mae Scarbrough, Marvin Self, Frances Slay ton, Ben Smith, Imogene Sniitli, Marguerite Smith, Christine Stephens, Bob Sylcr, W. S. Tib- bets, Margaret Thompson, lean Walsh, Rex Walton, F ' rances Weems, R. T. Wells, Robert Wight, and Eina Ruth Womack. •i Quintilians Debates, panel discussions, and of f-the-campus speakers were the highlights of activities and meetings of the Quintilian Club, campus organization made up of speech majors. Carroll Ellis, Jack Robbins, and Betty Jane Timblin were the debaters in a panel discussion before the meeting of the club, using the topic, " Resolved: That Nations of the Western Hemisphere Should Form a Permanent Union. " In a declamation contest later in the year, Billy Jo Shrum won over eight contestants to take the first prize, a Quintilian pen. Ruth Nell Whitaker placed sec- ond in the contest. Ten speech majors staged a Halloween radio program under the supervision of Alan Johnston. One social function was held during the year, an informal party and dance at Kendall Hall in March. Members of the organ- L ah Tate ization played games of forty-two, bridge, and danced. Officers of the Quintilians for the fall and spring semesters were Leah Tate, president; George Roever, vice-president; Noel Francis, secretary; Myrtle Phaye Proctor, program chairman; F.arl Col- bert, social chairman; and Sunny Jackson, reporter. Members were Marcy Biggs, Marjorie Brooks, Geraldine Brown, Helen Mae Bullock, Kathryn Caldwell, Mary Frances Camp, Howard Campbell, Theresa Corcoran, Helen Cunningham, Noel Francis, Dorothy Harris, Juanita Hayhurst, Annie Kathryn Hennen, Erin Hines, Buford Ingram, Alan Johnston, Eloise Kerley, Henrica Martens, Mary Elizabeth Nobles, Virginia Pharr, Virginia Pitts, Myrtle Phaye Proctor, Alta Fay Roberts, George Roever, Lillian Rogers, Marjorie Rouse, Mickye Saun- ders, Helen Seely. Billy Jo Shrum, Leah Tate, Charlese Vaughan, Twalah Vaughan, Edwina Watt, and Ruth Nell Whitaker. First row: Johnston, Roberts, VaU) han, Jackson, Tate, Francis, Watt, Roever .Second row: Cauthorn, Churchwell, Hayhurst, Cunnin);ham, Brown, Nobles, Roj;crs, Hoonc, Shrum, Terrell, Saunders, Mil Third row: Hines, Kent, Smith, Brooks, Bullock, Proctor. Robertson, Luce, Blankenship, Tew, Vauuhan Fourth row: Colbert, Bramblett, Brown, Johnston ■p First row: Hunlev, Nail, Jackson, Ashton, Hicks, Chrisman, Workman, Clayton, Clay, Wilkinson Second row: Tate, Park, Powers, Riggs, Sheffield, McDaniel, Koonce Third row; Mikeska, L. Wood, Outlaw, Ruggieri, Mclntyre, Riola, Walker. Orenhaun T-Club Serving as a good-will organization on the campus, the T-Club participates and co-operates in all sporting events possible at ball games and other functions. The T-Club is distinguished as the men ' s service organization on the campus and is composed exclusively of men who have lettered in one of the major sports at North Texas State Teachers College. Each year the club holds a reunion at homecoming for the benefit of ex-members who have worn the " T. " The only social function held by the T-Club the past year was a picnic at Lake Dallas in the spring. The object of the T-Club is the uniting of the wearers of the " T " and making them leaders in student activities. The aims of the members are to maintain high standards of sportsmanship in all intramural and intercollegiate sports and to create and fur- ther an intelligent and patriotic type of school spirit. Officers of the T-Club for 1940-1941 were Doyle Walker, president; Boyce Nail, vice-president; J. D. Clayton, secre- tary-treasurer .nd James McDaniel, reporter. T-Club sponsors are Theron J. Fouts, Beulah Harriss, J. W. Pender, Henry G. Shands, Jack Sisco, and C. C. Sports- man. The sponsors make up the coaching staff, physical edu- cation directors, and the chairman of the Athletic Council. Members of the organization on the campus this year are Raymond Adams, Vernon Ashton, Irvin Clay, J. D. Clayton, Doyle Chrisman, Jack Cox, Forest Covin, Woodrow Counts, Bobby Dodd, Benny Graham, Olvis Hicks, F ' ugene Hunley, W. A. Hunter, Johnny Jackson, Ted Koonce, Roy Kile, James McDaniel, Leland Mclntyre, Albert Mikeska, Boyce Nail, Ed Norris, Pete Nay, Sutton Orenbaun, J. B. Outlaw, Wayne Park, Frank Powers, James Riggs, Johnie Riola, Ed Rogers, Nick Rugierri, Bill Sheffield, Rcveau Stewart, A. B. Tate, Doyle Walker, Clyde Wilkinson, Eugene Wood, Lloyd Wood, Welbv Williams, and Nace Formagus. Texas Academy of Science Functioning as a unit of the Affiliated Collegiate Science Organization of Texas, a division of the Texas Academy of Science, the Association of Sciences has completed its third active year on the Teachers College campus. The organization is open to those students whos ntcrests lie in some phase of the scientific field — students interested in one or more of the social, biological, physical, or mathematical sciences. The promotion and stimulation of scientific interests has been the outstanding aim of the club. Application for membership to the society is considered by a standing membership committee. Activites of the organization during the year included a talk given by J. M. Faggard of the Demonstration School faculty, who spoke on " Fisheries ' Problems in Texas, " and an address given by Dr. B. B. Harris at a meeting of the club during Religious Emphasis Week on the suject, " Science and Religion. " Spring and fall semester officers were Don Micks, president; Travis Roberts, vice-president; Lura Hastings, secretary-treasurer; Charles Wood, reporter; and Dr. Spurlock, sponsor. Membership of the Association for the year consisted of Mary Catherine Austin, Crit Choate, James Collier, Lloyd Conyers, Horace Davis, Curtis Dooley, Mack Elliott, Lawerence Gaston, Lura Hastings, Max Johnston, Joan James, Elmer Knox, Walter Maakestad, George Massingill, John Marcia, Harry McClendon, Mary Frances Miller, Don Micks, Robert Moore, Dan Peacock, Sidney Peveto, Hughes Powell, David Redden, Travis Roberts, Homer Roff, Edgar Schlueter, Louise Self, Marie Shaw, John Shepard, Merlynn Simmons, Price Truitt, Rex Walton, and Charles Wood. Science faculty members are honorary members of the organization. They are W. N. Masters, Addie Mae Curbo, Dr. J. L. Carrico, L. L. Miller, L. F. Connell, Dr. J. B. McBryde, Dr. J. K. G. Silvey, Dr. Ola Johnston, Dr. B. B. Harris, and Dr. J. J. Spurlock. First row; Hastings. Simmons, Self, Miller, Williams, Austin, Shaw, Dooley, Shepard, Elliot, C ' ollins, Peacock Secf)nd row; Micks, Roberts, Massingill, Schlueter, Floyd, Redtlcn, Powell, Knox, Moore, Truitt, Spurlock, Berry Third row: Conyers, Davis, Marcia, McClendon, Wood, RolT, Walton, Manire, Peveto, Bacon, Maakestad, Williams, Choate r. L © Jk e iQ n A ri A ■P First row: Hall, Young, Ragsdell, Tirk, Reagan, Kubeck, Miller, DeKinsky, Trimble, Brunner, Brundage, Elder Second row: Robertson, E. Giddon, S. Giddon, Copeland, Womack, Brook, Hopkins, Harmon, Holloman, Martin, S. Whiteside Third row: Carter, Foster, Savell, Race, Monk, ilavison, L. Watson, Morgan, Price, Cooper, Rice, Farmer Fourth row: Denman, Peacock, Hill, Gale, G. Watson, Commons. Sanchez, Murrell, Gibbons Women ' s Recreational Association Founded in 1924 by Miss Beulah Harriss of the physical education department, the Women ' s Recreational Association seeks to develop women ' s physical efficiency, recreation, sportsmanship, and leadership among the women of Teachers College. Culminating the social activities of the organization was the annual banquet given in May at the Crystal Room of Marquis Hall. Runner-up to the formal banquet was the Christmas dance held at the recreation building in December. A Christmas motif was used for the dance with a Christmas tree, and Christmas colors made up the colors used for the function. Included in the informal activity calendar of the club was an " all-girl-get-together " in November, a " Fun Frolic " in October, and the " Stunt Night " held February 26. All the above events were held at the Harriss gymnasium. In March of the second semester, the W. R. A. had a picnic at the recreation park and a tea in Dean Clark ' s ofHce. Last of the informal functions was the lake party held at Lake Dallas in April. The club sponsors activities in archery, badminton, mod- ern dance, tennis, tumbling, volleyball, field hockey, basket- ball, and baseball. Other activities of the club include dancing, swimming, tennis, and tumbling. The Women ' s Recreational Association is composed of clubs and intramurals. The intramurals include volleyball, field hockey, basketball, badminton, and softball. Handling the administrative section of the W. R. A. is an executive council which is made up of the presidents of the clubs and sports managers of intramurals. The general session, which meets once every month, co-ordinates the various groups. A broad plan and program of athletic activities and events for women on the campus have brought about a better general " rounding out " of women students of the College. Officers of the Women ' s Recreational Association for the fall semester were Mary Peacock, president; Ruth Marsliik, vice-president; Jessie Wilkinson, secretary; Elna Ruth Wom- ack, publicist; Virginia Holiman, historian; May Dee Foster, representative-at-large. W. R. A. Spring semester orficers ot the club were Mar)- Peacock, presi- dent; Catherine Greever, vice-president; Mary Reagan, secretary; Idna Rutli W ' omack and Ruth Russell, publicists; Virginia Holi- man, histt)rian; May Dee Foster, representative-at-large The organization does not formally pledge women to the club. All women of the College are eligible for membership, but the must participate in an activity during the ear in order to belong to the club. Active members of the Women ' s Recreational Association are Frances Abbott, Jackye Anderson, Lydia Blount, Tommie Brooks, Florence Bryn, Opal Brundage, Jeanne Carter, Johnny Lee Chas- ' ' ' ' ■ ' ' ' ■ ' ° " tain, Dorothy Churchwell, Loyce Commons, Frances Copeland, Juanita Cummings, Mildred Davis, Frances Davison, Fielen Denman, Jane Denman, Evelyn Dunn, Ruth Elder, Frances Flanagan, Jazelle Forrest, May Dee Foster, Betty Gale, Mary Margaret Gibbons, Virginia Giddens, Marie Giddens, Marion Gilbert, Faye Graham, Thelma Graham, Olga Green, Cath- erine Greever, Dorothy Hall, Helen Harp, Rhoda Harvell, Viola Harpole, Arretta Hestand, Virginia Holiman, Lena Hopkins, Mildred Johnson, Alpha Lyon, Mary D. McReynolds, Nadyne McWhorter, Odelia Magee, Dorothy Dean Martin, Sue Mathis, Dora Miller, Lois Monk, Alene Morgan, Lovise Murphy, Dorothy Murrell, Dorothy Myers, Elsie Patten, Mary Peacock, Blanche Powell, Mary Leu Price, Betty Race, Audrey Ragsdale, Marie Rather, Mary Reagan, Jo Reagan, Eva Robertson, EveKn Runkle, Ruth Russell, Eloise Savell, Margaret Sewell, Mary Ellen Shorter, Mildred Small Wood, Marjory Stewart, Ella Jane Taylor, Delilah Thompson, Lydia Tirk, Peggy Tobin, Gynne Watson, Lynne Wat- on, Elwanda Welch, Fay Whisenant, Sammye Whiteside, Elna Ruth Womack, Alma Wood, Hazel Wood, and Alice Young. W.R.A. field hockey teams play a game on tlic foiitliall practice ficM, First row: Kearby, Vauj;, Martin, P., well, Spenser, Collier, ln,i;le. Hooper Second row: Black, Welch, Harshbarger, Williams, Peacock, Mark, (Jlumm Third row: Welch, Berry, Stallings, Skinner, Black, Brown Fourth row: Davis, Norris, White, Craig Fifth row: Truitt, Carrico, Flo d, Morris, Curbo, Austin. Spurlock, Scoggin W. N. Masters Chemical Society Highlight of the activities of the W. N. Masters Chemical Society for the year was a banquet held at Marquis Hall in May. A Christmas party was held at the recreation building December 17. Games were played at the party and presents were ex-, hanged. A field trip was made this spring to Dallas. The object of the trip was to visit industrial plants related to the field of chemistry. The club is open to students who have completed at least six hours of chemistry with a " B " average and who have a " C " average in all other subjects. Sponsors of the club are J. J. Spurlock and Dr. J. L. Carrico. The main objective of the Society is to promote a wider interest in the field of chemistry and to help new members who are in the field. Officers of the W. N. Masters Chemical Society for the fall and spring semesters were Everett Scogin, president; John Shawn, vice-president; Harry Black, secretary; Roberta Williamson, reporter; and Ray Martm, parliamentarian. Members of the club are George Vaughan, Everett Scogin, Quinton Berry, John Shawn, Christine Reeves, Mary Kath- erine Austin, A. C. Anderson, James Collier, Lewis Berry, Hughes Powell, Julian Thomlinson, Gordon Skinner, Melba Grimes, Eddie Talley, Cecil Ingle, Lura Hastings, Paul Green, Jack Spenser, Charles Hooper, Jesse Fowler, Dewey Mark, Maurice Brown, Ruby Herd, Dale Dickey, Elmer Welch, Dan Peacock, Price Truitt, Perry Wood, Harry Black, Rob- ert Craig, Dorothy McMahan, Marjorie Harshbarger, Cam- eron Stallings, and Stanley Davis. I Young Men ' s Brotherhood Montgomery The Baptist Young Men ' s Brotherhood is a men ' s organization on the campus made up of persons who belong to the Baptist Church. The Brotherhood endeavors to deepen the spiritual lives of the students and serves as a link between the church and the college student. By doing this, the organization helps to keep the student in direct contact with all church activities, and tends to unify the organizations of the local church with those of other students throughout the South. Four breakfasts were held by the Brotherhood during the year: November 3, December 8, January 5, and February 9. Dr. W. J. McConnell was featured as guest speaker at the first ban- quet in November. The Baptist Young Men ' s Brotherhood sponsored and con- ducted prayer meetings two weeks previous to the Youth Revival that extended from January 20 to 3 1. Officers of the Brotherhood for 1940-1941 were Alva Montgomery, president; Reagan Holloway, vice-president; Clyde Parish, secretary-treasurer. Active members of the organization the past two semesters were B. O. Baker, O. B. Blessing, Wayne R. Britton, E. C. Buell, J. W. Flanagan, Ray Flanagan, Robert Fletcher, Professor L. P. Floyd, Carl Hoeffner, Victor Hoeflfner, Reagan Holloway, Charles Hooper, Ray Hudspeth, Wayne Johnson, Thomas Kemper, Fred Lawson, Henry McCraight, Francis Meredith, Alva Montgomery, A. L. Musick, Frank Nelson, Clyde Parish, Charles Perrin, Truett Pratt, Robert Rogers, Dr. W. T. Rouse, C. H. Starr, Bill Sprinkle, Guynn Stiff, Richard Strickland, George Thompson, Dr. J. E. Weedon, and Don Wells. First row: F. Lawson, Klubcr, Reeves, F. Parker, McConnell, Montgo , Floyd, Nelson, W. Neal. Craft. Trotter, Smith, Johnson, Kuel Second row: Ebv, Wells. Stevens, Stiff, Flanagan, Clark, Rogers, Custer, Blessing, Perrin, AlHs(.n. Tunncll, Holloway. Mugg, Williams, J, Neal, H. Parker Third row: Reed, Baker, R. Lawson, Parish, Fletcher, Smith, I)a is, Thompson, Hooper, Henson, Sprinkle, Hudspeth, Co . Bnti..n fi ' Thirty-one campus organizations have been placed in the Campus Clubs subdivision. This includes groups which have not already been classed as Sorority, Fraternity, or Honorary; and represents by far the largest section in this division. As much as the space would permit, we have attempted to record on these organization pages a running account of the social functions and meeting activities of each group. The pictures used have been made as informal as the size of the organization would permit. Individual cuts running on each page are pictures of the president or out- standing member of the club. A few of the groups were so large that it was impossible to print a complete cutline under every picture. 4-1 3n iWeinoriaiu A. H. EIUBANRS Actuated by a conception of duty exceeded only by his unswerving devotion to liigli ethical principles, A. Hardy Eubanks made a distinct contribution to higher education in Texas through his four years of service as Regent of the State Teachers Colleges. Aware of the consequences of his official acts, he neglected no opportunity by which he might know his duty, and, knowing that duty, he possessed the courage and the rare personal force essential to its performance. Only time can reveal the full measure of the contribution of Regent . . II. luibanks. M 3n ilemoriam Elaine Speight BiLLYE Southern 1 utaanapk and! Adb. Baaaasmaraam f) I R onoiTionED COLLECi CAFE CUCKEJIFBI College Cafe Looking from the window of his neat, air-conditioned Col- lege Cafe, John Linn, owner of the cafe, welcomes Teachers ' " ollege students. A good place to eat, the College Cafe is also a meeting place for students and their friends. Shaw S+udio Ordering prints of their class pictures for gifts are Teachers College students Sarah Teague, Bill Bob McLendon, and Emma |o Rayborn. Helping them is Mr. O. P. Cirandey, popular photographer among college students. Shaw S+udIo Miss Conyers explains the various frames and tolders in which pictures may be mounted. Shaw ' s Studio has, tor six consecutive years, made all of the Yucca class pictures. Por- traits, application pictures, and view pictures are also made at Shaw ' s. . Eagle Pharmacy " .Meet you .It ihc cdriicr " is the Ixiween classes cry of ' 1 ' . ( ' . sludcnis. Tlu- i ' .iglc I ' h.irm.icy, wluTc lirugs, scluml NU|)|ilics, aiul louiu.iin items may be bought, is the scene ol uilcnnissum cukes .iiul .illerfr.iternity bull sessions. In the picture. Rdberl l ee es ,uul Reel Olixer joke with Iriemls wlule w.utiiig tor ,i double liip. r H. M. Russell and Sons Co. " Spick ami span " . . . the words tor Kussclls newly tlccorat- ccl Mori-. C ' alkd Denton ' s leading department store, Russell ' s is known as a center for timclv advice and courteous service to Teachers College students. Many stutleiits mi the ( " ollei;e are employed in various departments of the store. [scene 01 H. M. Russell and Sons Co. Welby Williams and Travis Lattner, concerned with the selection of an Arrow shirt, are courteously helped by a Rus- sell ' s employee. Manhattan shirts and Curlee, Society Brand, and Palm Beach suits are other lines of merchandise carried in this department. Here men students find all their cloth- ing needs readily filled. H. M. Russell and Sons Co. Norris Russell finds the T. C. girl an enthusiastic buyer for low-heeled play shoes such as the barefoot sandal Betty Bell, left, holds. Mary D. McReynolds admires a Johansen spec- tator, while .Mr. Russell explains that Paris Fashion, Connie, I. Miller, Red Ooss, and Cinderella shoes may also be fount! in this department. H. M. Russell and Sons Co. Mrs. Laura B. Ridlon, former student in ihe College, shows a Kay Wragge gabanline skirt to students .Mary I). Mc- Reynolds and Betty P)ell. The sports shop, located on Rus- sell ' s mezzanine, is the place where many T. C. girls buy skirts, sweaters, slack suits, blouses, and cotton prints for school. ■r The Burr Store " What ' s new in hats " is decided upon by Teachers College co-eds Jean Sansom, Christine Stallings, and Leah Boat- wright. Velma Rae Bateman sits at the mirrow and tries on an attractive navy straw. The scene of this fashion tete-a- tete IS the Burr Store, located on the south side of the square. Economy and dependability are two reasons that T. C. stu- dents patronize Burr ' s. Duke and Ayres Conveniently located on the square, Duke and Ayres is an economical place for T. C. students to trade. . 11 school sup- plies which the college student needs, as well as many other items, may be purchased at the well-st ocked Duke and Ayres. Lee ' s Cafe One may tell lunch time by the clock on the wall, or by a look at the busy, hungry bunch that frequents Lee ' s Cafe every day. Perhaps Buddy Powell looks dejected because he came too late for his favorite kind of pie. Lee ' s Cafe tlicni )nnmv ck S, in the picture — also Hen liroi who IS .ilniost c.uiao niiliiHIIIHtlMHZlUlllllllilllllllillinHliilMllilUIIIIIIIIIIIIHlfn M i I Nash ' s 5 and 10 " A place close to the College " means Nash ' s 5 Sc lo, localcil at 1224 West Hickory. Not only because it is located con- eniently, but liccause it is well stocked with college supplies, Nashs is patronizeil bv many T. C. students and towns- [Kople. Theater Row On their way to Theater Row, " where happiness costs so little. " Dyche ' s Corner t;harlie Baker, freshman prexie, meets his friends at the popular Dyche ' s Corner, where Mr. Flanz, manager, sees that the refreshment desires of T. C. students are satisfied. . Ieals, as well as fountain orders, may be had at Dyche ' s. Coca-Cola Bottling Company It takes a lot of cokes to satisfy the thirsty desires of over three thousand T. C. students, but the Coca-Cola Bottling Company, under the management of C. E. Hastings, does that very thing. The Denton plant is located on the corner of Oakland and McKinnev. Dixie Trailways After signing out. T. C. students find a quick, inexpensive way to travel home by way of the Dixie Trailways. They have learned it ' s a shorter trip home and a safe one when they travel by bus. ( Mu+t ' s Vanify Shop I ' rcUy Babcttc Cockerel!, student in the College, makes a ht model for the net party frock she wears. Posed in the window of Mutt ' s Vanity Shop, Babette presents an appeal- ing picture to passersby. Dresses and sports clothes for every occasion may be purchased at Mutt ' s. Woodford ' s Beauty Salon Todav ' s fastidious stuilcnt is tomorrow ' s lovely lady. Tom and Joe ' s Conveniently located at the fork ol the I ' ort Wortli and Dal- las highways is Tom and Joe ' s. Hecause it is modernly equipped, T. C. students have found Tom and Joe ' s a con- venient place to eat. First State Bank T. C. faculty members who hold positions in the First State Bank are shown with other executives in the picture. They are, left to right. Dr. S. A. Blackburn, director of the bank and head of the industrial arts department of Teachers Col- lege; Dr. M. L. Martin, inactive vice-president; Mr. W. N. Masters, president of the bank and head of the T. C. chem- istry department; Mr. R. W. Bass, cashier; and Mr. V. C. Orr, acitve vice-president of the bank. First State Bank Cashing checks for their respective allowances are students in ' " College: Marjorie Rouse, Newell Langford, and Olga Hen ' iich. Many Teachers College students transact busi- ness with the First State Bank, as do many faculty mem- bers and townspeople. The bank is a member of the Federal Deposit Insurance Co. Aristocrat T. C. student Joe Lvnn Rich serves a coke, while manager Gordon Carpenter, T. C. e. , whips up a milk shake on a busy Saturday afternoon at the Aristocrat. Ice cream center in Denton, the Aristocrat is owned by the Denton Dairy. Aristocrat I liil cluicdhitc .iiui iloiigiinuls on col l days . . . sundaes (in warm d.iys ' llie . risti)cral is conMiiiciulv cquippeii to serve the relrtslinient neeils ol IXiUoii studenls ,uul lowns- (Kople throughout the year. M ax This year ' s Yiitai special iilKiloi rapiicr is Max. a west coast cameraman. I ' lie sulnlivisions, buililings, lavorites, and numerous other liivisions ol tlie hook have had the touch of the personable and unusual photoj rapher. Max is the only |)hotographer in the Southwest who has worked on four All-American annuals. Max ' s attracliye model is Nancy lane dates. American Beau+y Cover Co. Once again . merican Beauty designs and executes ' he cover for the Yucca. Editor John Thomason confers . . i an employee of The American Beauty Cover Company con- cerning the actual photograph wiiich useil on the cover of this vear ' s hook. The Boston Store Teachers College students Joann Alexander. Sammye Por- terfield, and Opal Zell Saunders admire one of the many frilly spring formals which are shown at the Boston Store. Located on the square, and air-conditioned for the comfort of its customers, the Boston Store has long served the cloth- ing and dry goods needs of Denton students and citizens. Pend ers indaS H I ' roin " lirahnis " to hottled cokes . . . I ' eTiders means " every- thing for the student. " (sindw luTMANS TEA CH C ollege stor Voertman ' s Teachers College Store True to its name, ' oertman ' s is the Teachers College Store. Centering about the needs of the college student, Voertman ' s has a well-stocked supply of art, music, and scholastic ma- terials. The library, containing many books and periodicals, is a source of pleasure for many students in the College. Voertman ' s Teachers College Store One of the several T. C. students employed at ' oertman ' s is James Currie, shown in the picture. He has just served Travis and Ellena Fain, and probably the next order will go to Virginia apd Boyce. _ ' ,V,« ' ' Southwestern Engraving Co. Better engraxing means a better yearbook, just as belter en- graving means the Southwestern Engravers. Mr. Bill Mur- phree, representative of the tirm, has given valuable help in making this year ' s book the YkhV oI all time. l u. JJUlJt, JOELMCCREAi ' fi , . G CORRESPONDEKi IN Plaza Theater ] uic Friendship Groin Mr. Hurst, ni.uiat;er of the Plaza Tlicatcr, greets T. C. students ]. D. Perrv ami Lambert Ikniclmans, assuring them that " if it is a good picture, vou can see it at the Plaza " Bach Festival An estimate of between six and seven thousand people at- tended N.T.S.T.C. ' s greatest classical music production, the Bach Festival. The Festival as a whole was praised by several critics of the Dallas and Fort Worth newspapers, and special mention was given by most of the critics to the " B Minor Mass. " Floyd Graham shakes the hand of Don (Jillis, whose compo- sition, " The American Symphony, " was premiered at the symphony concert of the Festival. Bach Festival Ninety College singers and their accompanying orchestra made college history in the Southwest with the singing of the great Bach Oratorio, the " Passion According to Saint Matthew. " The Bach Festival was the first of its kind in the Southwest. Both the " Passion " and the " B Mine Mass " were an- nounced by trumpeters and groups sir . chorales atop the admmistration building. Shipwreck Dressed as a nati e .South Sea Islander and a beachcomber, |unc Loxcless and ( ' harlcs DanKTon were sii.ipped bv llic- [ihotographer at a sorority dance with " shipwreck " .is its theme. U. ' f y 5 V ■■ • t-M -T I % , " J L - y 0 " r J f : " r:, (J- J .V ' ' - iy v ;. _ ) , V v ' - f » . ' . t J- . - y y r ' D- y .■r ' -. ■ d " - ' " X t U i u )jr y .r J . ' . • l ! ' «v J-. -y yj J (J ' vV ' u ' .ci ' O ' c -y ' - 4AiU -y y.j n . 4 ' Pi mmj ' i mgmd gHr m L .. j

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

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, 1938 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, 1942 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


University of North Texas - Yucca Yearbook (Denton, TX) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


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