Texas A and M University - El Rancho Yearbook (Kingsville, TX)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 228
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1929 volume:
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CCYPYPNLG H fr
ES SE MITH E
South 'Rgxag State'IZ:acher3 Cbllegc
HE memories of inestimable events
of life grow dim with passing years.
In view of this fact, it has been our
endeavor to reeord that treasured Hap-
penings, pleasant associations, and
worthy undertakings of our college days.
That EL RANCHO may ever be repre-
sentative of a greater institution, is
CONT E NTS
The Selzaeel Yeewf
C60 one who measures up to highest
ideals in characterg' who, without
thought of self, gifves unreserfuedly
of her time and strength to the
upbuilding of our College
and of our profession, as
an expression of our
esteem, we lovingly
dedicate our book
Miss Lila Baugh
THE CLEGG Co.
I-IU'rCHC1c,xFT Q FINE ARTS
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The Presidentls Greetings
From a very small beginning f-our years ago, our.College has grown to an
enrollment of over eight hundred students. CApril 8, 19295.
The South Texas State Teachers College now passing into history has an
honor-able career. It has the power to eliminate poison and t-o assimilate that
which is good and wholesome. It has earned a high place among collegiate insti-
tutions of the first rank through-out the country. Now that its history is made
and the book is closing, it is safe to say that those students who hold its certificates
and degrees may cherish them as badges of honor. Those faithful members of
the faculty who have helped to cultivate great ideals have proved themselves
to be worthy citizens of the commonwealth.
The main objective of our College is the right development of the individual
student. It gives me great pleasure to report that tho-se students that have been
here long enough to have been affected by the college atmosphere, and to have
seen its visions, are making' good in a large way out in the world.
4'The strength of the pack is the wolf." The greater the percentage of
individual students that 'Care not disobedient to the heavenly vision" the greater
the power and glory of the institution concerned.
S. T. S. T. C. has not died. It has become immortal by passing its rich
experiences, its beauty, its st.rength, its soul into an expanded form. It has
ascended, dropping its' mantle upon T. C. A. I.
R. B. Cousins.
BOARD OF RE GENTS
Texas .State Teaehers Colleges
M. O. FLOWVERS, Prosflolent ....
H. A. TURNER, Secretary. .
HENRY PAULUS . . ..,... . .
W. Z. HAYES ....
A. B. MAYIIEXV .....
J. O. GULKE ....
F. A. MARTIN .....
. . .Lockhart
. . . . .Austin
. . .Yoakam
. . .Dallas
. . . .Ufualolo
. . .Amarillo
FRANCES ALEXANDER, M.A. CARRIE ALLEN LLILA BAUGH, B.A.
English Asst. Librarian Dean of Women
GRACE BAILEY, B.S. S. W. BASS, B.A.
Education Mathematics and Physics
' A"' W I
MAMIE E. BRONVN, M.A. W. G. CAMPBELL, M.A. L. F. CONNELL, M.A.
Education Regfistmr Sociology and Economics
J. E. CONNER, M.A. R. J. CooK, M.S.
A , ,
EDITH CoUs1Ns, M.A. LELOISE DAVIS, M.A. MRS. MAY I-I. DICKENS, M.A.
Education Home Economics 1 His-tory
R. G. DREWRY PH.D. A. H. ENGLE, B.A.
i N N i
W. A. FRANCIS, M.A. CORINNE HAMILL, B.MUs. HELEIN M. HUNNICUT, M.A
English, Music SZ7Cl?2iS77f
J. R. MANNING, M.A. ANN L. KIRVEN
Business Administration Librarian
CAREY MAY B.A. R. MAY ELLEN DOUGLAS MAY, M.A.
Educatio-11, Business Manager Englvlsh
MATTIE B. MCLEOD LEORA MCNESS, M.A.
NIARGARET NEELY, A.B. JOHN L. NIERMAN, PH.D. MIDDRED PIECAUT, A.B
Art and Home Economics ' Ohefmvlstfry Ewpre-MOH
HUGH PORTER, M.A. C. T. REED, M.S.
JOHN F. SINCLAIR, M.A. LEXVIS J. SMITH, B. S. JEFF D. SMITH, M.A.
Biology Physical Education French
JENNIE L. SPLAWN, IVLA. HADWEN WIIJLIAMS, B.S. 3
English Geography i
MARIAN E. Woo-D, B.MUs. FANNIE Woousolv, B.S
Music Physical Education
NINON YEAGER, B.A.
Secretary to Pres.
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JUANITA ALLISON, B.S.
Robstown High School
Nueces County Club '28
Kappa Omicron Phi '28
Vice Pres. '29
Classical Club '28, '29
Student Council, Sec'y '29
Sec'y Soph. Class '27
MARY LANNIS ARTHUR
Mission Hig.h School
BERYL BARIBER, B.A.
i Kingwille, Texas
Kingsville High School
Classical Club '29
Student Council, Treas.
K Scc'y '27
Louis BAETLETT, JR., B.A.i
Scm Benito, Texas'
Corpus -Christi High School
Men's Glee Club Accompanist
College Band Director
MARION BEAVER, B.SQ
Kingsville High School
Javelina Club '26, '27
History Club '27, '28
Press Club '27, '28, '29
South Texan, Circ. Mgr. '28,
Glee Club '26, '27, '28, '29
Student Asst. Physics '29
LURA LEE BOGGAN, B.A.
Eflgin High School
Glee Club '25, '26
Orchestra '25, '26, '28
Classical Club '27, '28, '29
Engish Club '28, '29
OMEGA BosWELL, B.S. NELL BOYD, B.A. -V
Bishop, Texas ' Corpus Christi, Texas
Mathematics English I
Bishop High School Sub-college S.T.S.'T.C.
Nueces County Club English Club- '27, '29
Classical Club '25, '29, Vice-
Y.W.C.A. '28, '29
NADINE BROWN, B.S.
Kingsville High School
Treble Clef '26, '27
Pres. Soph. Class '27
Delta Theta '29
Orchestra '26, '27
CECIL BUCK, B.S. ADELlINA P. GARCIA, B.S.' is HENMCLA GREGG,
Kingsmllo, Texas Corpus Christi, Texas ' yKingsviZLe, iTQafa1sj if
History - Sgpfinish ' H . ' English ,C f ' ss's, C Vi A-'
N.T.S,T.C. High School Corpus Christi High H KingsvilleiHigh!1SChoo1,Q , si ri l
Denion,'TeXas Spanish Club lSouth TCXas'27giQdHbr'29wJj
History Club, SeC'y '29 French Club D Eingilish Club ?265'2 9QVa Preis, Q'2'6
C Y.W.C.A. Press Club, Vice-Prefs.gsrs',29s.-9
Classical Club '29 Glee C'lubm'27f 7' i C
Em HAR.DY, B.S. RUBY' ALTA H4'RREIJL,' 4B.A.f 6
Corpus Clmlsti, Texas Bishop, Texas 2 2
Home Economics A Bishop High School 6
Jonesboro, La., High School English 5 2 2
Scholarship Society Classical Club '26' to '29
Nueces County Club English Club '28, '29 2
Kappa Omicron Phi p Press 'Club '29 2 2
Vice-Pres. '28, Treas. '29 Nuece-s County, Club '27, '28'
Y.W.C.A. '27, '28, '29, , H
Y Vice-Pres, Senior Class f '
Pep Squad '29 j
VIEA BEE HUNT,B.S. '
- RolbS'tow'n,, Texas
Robstown High School
Alpha Sigma, Pres. '28 .
Nueces County Club Pres. '25, '26
English Club '26 I
Presa Sophg Class '26
Most Popular Girl '25
Critic Teacher '28, '29
Yell Leader '25, '26
LENNA LOCKETT, B.A. WILMA Dm: MCAFERTY, B.A. 'OWEN N. MCKINNEY, B.S
Beevfille, Texas Kinlgsville, Texas V ,Bisfhozh Texas
History 9 English , ' , Chemistry I
Weimar High School ' LaFeria High School Bishop High School
History Club, Vice-Pres. '29 Treble Clef , SD-anipsh Club '26, '27
Classical Club Glee Club Nueces County Club
' Scholarship Society Treas.y'29 D Y.W.C.A. Sec'y '29
' Footlight Club, Sec'y '29 '
' - 2 'English Club, Sec'y '27
. Press Club .
Valley Club, Sec'y '25
, E1 Rancho Staff '25 ' -f
MONA IVICMZASTER, B.S.
Gatrdcfn City, Texas
Teacher third grade, S. F.
Mics. R.hW.' lWILLER, B.A. I
K1Lngs1JiZZc,,Tc:vas A 9
English . '
Ball High School, Galveston b
Austin Scholarship Society, Pres. '28, '29
History Club '29 A 2 9
English Club '29, ' .9
THOMAS GAINES fNEWVTON,
iiffbngstfvtllc, Texas l
English ' 9
Bishop- High School
English Club, '25 to '29
Vice-Pres. Junior Class 2
Glee':C1ubf '26, '28, 29
VERA NUNLEIY, B.A. 7
' A "Corpus Christi, Teiias 2
Aft V "
Classical C1ub"29 -
Scholarship Society '29-'fr ' f '
, B.S.U. '26 , '27, Pres. '29
JACK M. PARTAIN, B.A. 7
San A12t'0'ni0'Q Tcazasf CH'
English' ' " 3'
Kingsville' High School 2
Regent Scholarship '28-'29
Scholarship Society '27-'29
Pres. Senior Class- 7
Dramatic Club Pres. '27
Classical Club '25-'29
Student Council '29 7
.Men's Glee Club '27-'29
B.S.U. Council Pres. '27
Orchestra '25-'29, Band '29
El Rancho Staff '25-'27
VEIgNQN.S..vPIlNTG, B.S. 7
'f' '7Kings1J-illc, lTc:ra-S' '
Mathematics it "" ' ' ' 7
gnmggvilile High -se110o17 'Q f '
JaVelinafClub ' 2 7 ' 7 2
"T" Associationi 7, '
EFX-students Ass'n, Vice-Pres. '27
Football '27, '28 ' V 7
Basket Ball '27, '28, '29 u
Tennis '26, '28, Champion '27
Mus. BERNICE W. SMITH, .B.A.
Lost Springs, Kans., High School
English Club '29
PAULINE SNELL, B.A.
Kingsville High School
El Rancho Staff '27
H V BE-TTY' VAN NORDSTRAND, B.S-.
Pharr-San Juan, Texas
'Q .Ho4rne'5 Economics
2 l u Io1a,i Kagnsas, High School
I English C1ubf'29l
Cllllbi Valley Club '28, '29
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MRS. Lorsn M. DUTY, B.A.
George West, Texas
Caddo Mills High School
English Club '28, '29
Hi-story Club '28, '29
BLANCHE ALINE GILLETTE, B.S. - ZELPHA EUNICE SHUMATE,' B.S.
Beeville, Texas ' Houston, Texas , ' 3 8
'English 4 X ' ' Music ' ' '
gBeeVille High School ' 8 , 7 Quincy, Ill., High School
English Club '26, Pres. '28 ' English Club '
South Texan '26 ' ' Chorus ' A '
Chorus '26, '27, '28 , ' A D-irector of Harmonica Band,
EX-Students Ass'n, Vice-Pres. Summers '26, '27 V
'27, '28 , Teacher -of Music and Phys. Ed
in Southmore Schools,
Houston, Texas 7
MRS. LENA H. CROFFORD, B.A. VERNER R. CRoFFo1:'D, B.Sg CALEB GLAZENER, B.S.
Bentonville, Texas Bentonville, Texas K717ZgSU'iZl.6, Texas '
English . Mathematics English '
English Club Glee Club '26, '28 , I Bishop High School
Valley Club Football '25, '27 . ' Teacher in Stuart Place Public
B.S.U. Council Teacher in Bentonville Public Schools I ,
Teacher in Bentonville Public Schools Classical Club
Schools Glee Club '26, '27
PUQC 4-I 5
Mies. ESTELLE Moomz, B.A. Mus. BETH PING, B.S.
K77l1QSUilZ6, Texas 'Kingsvilla Texas
Mathemati'cs History I 2
Port Lavaca High School Sub-College W.T.S.T.C.
Choral Club B.S.U. Council
Scholarship Society History Club
Loms JANE WELHAUSEN, B.S.
Kingsville High School
Kap-pa 'Omicron Phi Press '29
Press Club, Sec'y '29
El Rancho Staff '27, '-29
Scholarship Society '29 t
Y. W. C. A. '27, '29
Business Adm. Club
Sec'y-Treas. Senior Class.
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REYNALDO ADAME A ROY FERGUSON
Kingsville, Texas Kingsville, Texas
SIDDIE GRACE BLUDXVORTH RAY CHARLES DAMRON
Kingsville, Texas Mercedes, Texas
EULA ARCHERD ELIZABETH ELLIS
Sinton, Texas Kingsville, Texas
RACHEL BLUNTZER ORA MAXINEQDAVIS
Robstown, Texas Carrizo Springs, Texas
PAUL J. FILLA OPAL ROBBINS
Kingsville, Texas V 5'KingsVi11e, Texas
A VAXNNIE BELLE NIATTIZA MARJORIE MARTIN
Robstown, Texas Sinton, Texas
WILLIE BELLE FLING MARGARET MILLER I
Kingsville, Texas V . Kingsville, Texas
W. R. I-IEEEINGTON A LUCY. MILLER
Rio Hondo, Texas Edgar, Nebraska
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RANKIN ROBERTSON H LORENA WHITE
Joaquin, Texas ' A Kingsville, Texas
J OSEPHINE SHIELDS MAUDE STUBBS A
Premont, Texas 1 Cuero, Texas ' . A
SALLY RUSSELL. - MES. FLOSSIE WESTBROOK
Brownsville, Texas Kingsville, Texas
RALPH SHELTON MES. EMMA VAWTER
Dripping Springs, Texas Sinton, Texas
J ESSIE SMITH an 1
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ANITA AVIS DOWIS
DOROTHY fELLIOTT '
MRS. GARY EL4LIS
MYRTLE ,RUTH GODWIN
LOUIS GREGGM ' I
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JESSE DE-LL HARIQE
LUCILLE J OIINSON
HARRY B. KING
ANNIE LEE KING
WARREN RALPH LILLY A
ROBERT MOE OWEN '
GRAHAM N ORVELL
LORENE OGAN -A
FRANCES POWERS A
TROY HOWARD PRICE
NUEVENE RI-IEW MORRIS ROPER
DOROTHY RHODES EDDIE RUTLEDGE
BENNIE LYNN ROBBINS NIARGARETRSHUMATE'
REBIE ROBBINS FAY J EAN SMITH
RUTHELLE ROBBINS HENRY SMITH
IMOGENE ROGERS VICTOR SMITH
Page 5 6
ANNA LEE WHITTINGTON
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Buckseth, Burgess, Burns, Canales, Cannon, Caraway, Carden, Cardwell, Cherry.
Colston, Compton, Cook, Crumpton, Cryer, Cuellar, Davis, Deane, DeVilbiss.
Douglas, Duncan, A. Fair, F. Fair, U. M. Fair, Frank, Garner, Glass, Glover
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Johnson, Joiner, Jones, Kendall, Knight, Korges, Langlois, Langham, Livingston.
Lowman, LuescheI','McKim, Massey, MitChe1l,VM'o6re, Morris, 'MVurchison, Muzquiz
Neubauer, Nusom, VO?BI'i8T1, Oxford, Page, Parack, Pettus, Ping, Ponder.
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Weddell, Welhausen, K. White
N. B. White, Williams, Young.
JACK PARTAIN . . .... ....... P resident
RUBY ALTA, HARIR-ELL. . . ....... Vtoe-President
LORIS 'WELI-IAUSEN . . .... Secretary-Treasurer
MRS. ESTELLE M1OOR.E. . . ...... . . .Reporter
ROY FERGUSON . . ..... President
GAINES NEWTON . . ...... '. Vtoe-President
JOSEPHINE SHIELDS . . .... Secretary-Treasurer
MRS. EMMA VANVTER . . . . .Reporter
ROBERT WILSON . . . . .... .President
MARGARET SHUMATE . . . . .Vfrlce-President
PAULINE :HARGROVE . . ..... Secretary
AUDR-EY BARBER . . .Reporter
JOHN A. PORTER. . . .... Treasurer
A FRESHMAN CLASS
BRETT HARGROXVE . . . ....... President
HILMA GARNER ..... ..... V .Vice-President
NORA ALICE WEBSTER. . . . . .Seoretcw'y-Tredsnrer
EDWARD O7BRIEN . . . .......... Reporter
SU MEIK CHUOL
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The Summer Faculty
He summer session of the College is of primary im-
portance. This Work equals that of any other session.
Regular teachers were on the job, and several extra teachers
were invited to help- take care 'of the large number of sum-
mer students Who came to the South Texas State Teachers
College in 1928. Among these Were: Supt. J. D. Bram-
lette of McAllen, Supt. Paul E. Phipps of Harlingen,
Supt. E. W. Seale of Robstovvn, Supt. W. C. Morris of
Dallas, and Asst. Supt. S. W. Bass of Laredo. Miss Vivian
Johnson was acting head of the Home Economics Depart-
ment relieving Miss Leloise Davis, who was studying in
Europe. Miss Helen Marr Hunnicutt was also on a leave
of absence, which she spent at the State University, Austin,
Texas. D. E. Moore, principal of the Kingsville High
School was Dean of the Sub-College Department, which
Was held at the Kingsville High School Building.
HE Summer Session, which began on June 4, 1928,
was the fourth since the school opened on June 8,
1925. The enrollment has increased every year until in
1928 there were 710 students enrolled, which is nearly three
times the number enrolled during the first session.
All classes were organized during the summer session
and in spite of the Warm Weather a great deal of spirit Was
shown. Clubs also perfected their organization for the
summer session, and a Harmonica band and a mixed chorus
were much in evidence for chapel programs and special
numbers in the Forum. 1
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President Horn of Texas Technoloffic-il College 'ind
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various other speakers entertained us at chapel and we
heard many instructive talks from the several superin-
tendents who were with us at th-at time.
Our swimming pool was opened about the first week of
the last term and We enjoyed it very thoroughly. Many
of us learned to swim and dive but most oi? us just had ai
good time. The Water meet, in which all girls competed,
inspired much enthusiasm, and closed the swimming season
in a novel Way.
Commencement exercises were held on August 20, ut
which time sixteen seniors received degrees. School closed
August 25, 1928.
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Our Swimming Pool 1
HERE has been rejoicing among the student body of
S. T. O. since the completion of that long-hoped-for
swimming pool. Wfe eagerly watched the workmen as they
piled dirt, dug trenches, mixed cement, and drove nails
in their ceaseless efforts to make our plans for a swim-
ming pool real. Now, we have the pleasure of adding to
our list of attractions a first-class swimming pool.
One may visit the pool early in the morning or late in
the afternoon, and see the swimming classes in real "ac-
tion." The beginners "stand on the bank and shiver" as
they prepare to dive into nearly four feet of water. Others
struggle madly in their efforts to master the "Crawl
stroken, or the '4Frog kick". The advanced class may be
working diligently on a life saving test or a 'tjack-knife
It is easy to account for the large numbers in the
different swimming classes. We all know that swimming
is one of the very best of exercises, but here's the secret:
One day our swimming instructor, Miss Blythe, in giving
a lecture Qto a class of young womenl on "What Swim-
ming Does For You", said that 'fit develops a cheerful
disposition, preserves youth, makes thin girls fatter, and
fat girls thinner". Immediately classes began to 'expand
until finally Miss Blythe realized the effect of her lecture
upon the feminine element in our college.
The afternoon of August 23 will be remembered as the
climax of all swimming activities for the summer. Under
the direction of Miss Blythe, the classes staged a water
meet, and the public was invited. Three prizes were given
to the three girls who excelled in the greatest number of
swimming feats. 'Virginia Martin won first place, Alice
Langlo-is, second, and Amy Belle Smith, third. Much
applause from the spectators signified their enjoyment of
We Summer Students
Just look around old S. TC.
And try to figure out why we
As teachers work for nine whole months,
Then come to school, all in a bunch,
To work the live long summer through,
And study books till we are blue.
It might be fun to play awhile,
WVear dress-up clothes to keep in style,
Have teas, and parties, dances, beaux,
Luncheons, dinners-but goodness knows!
Would these things help us, one and all
When our new problems come up next fall?
'Tis my belief that you 've all heard
That 'fPreXy" always saysa word
'Bout folks who play when they should work,
And all their honest tasks would shirk. A
So we'll attend the teacher 's college
Where some get credits-others knowledge.
And we're consoled in knowing this--
There's work at home that we have missed,
Canning fruit, and sweeping floors,
Hoeing corn, and doing chores-
That 's left for some one else to do
While we make grades the summer through.
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HE Lantana has recently been adopted as
the college flower. This plant, with its
beautiful green foliage, and its yellow and red-
orange flowers, may serve as an effective means
in 'oeautifying our campus, as well as being use-
ful in general decorations.
The adoption of this college flower brought to
us a new name for this section of El Rancho.
The six ladies on the follo-wing pages were
chosen as the College favorites. Katherine
Brooks, Ruth DeVilbis, Pauline Hargrove, and
Bennie Lynn Robbins were elected during the
long term. Wvinnie Owens and Margaret Master-
son were the popular winners of the summer
school contest. As does the Lantana, so do the
Lantana Ladies grace our campus.
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Texas College of Arts and Industries
Kingsville, Texas '
The South Texas State Teachers College.
Bill signed by Governor Moody, March 26, 1929.
R. B. Cousins, B.A., L.L.D., Pres.
A State Senior College of the First Rank.
Established for the purpose of teaching
people better Ways of living, by the application
of science to the every-day affairs of life.
FOUR DIVISIONS :
I. Liberal Arts
II. Industrial Arts
IV. Military Science
A MEMBER CF I
Association of Texas Colleges
Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools
of the Southern States. '
You Will find here training in teaching and
any other form of general education that you may need.
- For Further Information, Address:
Wm. G. Campbell, Registrar.
Robin, Hood Coxwl: Dcuxcem 5
Qvuf Anxmxual May Heskivul
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BARBEI: Mooixiil, ' ' ALLISON SMITH
PARTAIN I VAXVTER
I Student Council
i N ORDER' to be -Officially'lrcpreseiited in college affairs each class elects one
member to be its representative in the Student'COuncil. A President, a Vice-
president, a Secretary, and a Treasurer are elected annually from the student
This council meets regularly to discuss and to pass on such measures as may
come before it. Closer co-operation between students and faculty has resulted
from this contact, and several very important matters have been settled with
surprising ease. During the Winter and Spring terms the Student Council
undertook, with great success, to render one chapel program a Week. It is also
helping to build up a strong school spirit.
Jnssn SMITH . . ...... President
J ACK PARTAIN . . . . .Vice-President
J UANITA ALLISON . . .... Secretary
BERYL BARBER . . . ............. Treas'm'e1'
HENRIOLA 'GREGG ..... .... S ewioo- Representative
MRS. EMMA, VAWTER. . . . . .J amor Representatwe
TROY PRICE .... .... S oph Representative
ROBERT MOORE. . . . . .Fish Represeutcttfiize
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FERGUSON M1i.1.1e1: NIOORIC XVICI,lI.Xl-'SI-fX
FLING HARDY LoCK1c'1'T NL'N1.1fY P.XlI'l'.XIN
Robert: Bartow Cousins Seholership Soeiety
OR the recognition and promotion of seholzlrship among its students, S. 'l'.
S. T. C. has an organized body, the Robert Bartow tlousins L'll2ll7l'0I' ol'
the Scholarship Societies of the South. This general organization was founded
in 1922 by D. H. Y. Benediet oilf the University of Texas. 'llhe top or ranking
tenth of the Junior :ind Senior elusses is eligible for menlbership. No person is
chosen for this society who does not have the lull confidence ol' the 'l'z1eulty.
Students consider it zu high honor to merit this t'0llfltl0llUC--St'll0l2ll'Slll1l they
achieve for themselves.
MRS. R. XV. MII,I,1':R. . ....................... I'1'0.s1'clrnl
JACK P.txR'i'lx1N ....... ....... I vl.t'l'-l,l'llSI.C1l'Ilf
Wu.l,nc I3nm,n FLING. . ...... 1fm'orclim Smrrlnra
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NINON hQ1+IAGER ...... . . .CUI'l'llS Jomlznr Sr rrrlnrzf
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ln1:NN,x lioeiinw . . ......................... 7'r1usurrr
MR. J. IG. CONN1-:R MR. l'. 'l'. lililih
DR. J. li. XIICRMAN
JACK 1'AR'1ux1N Mus. l':S'l'lCl.l,l'I Moour: Miss lim II.xRm'
MRS. J. IC. Coxsicu Mus. M.xt'm-: S.Kl,Yl-IR Miss In-:xxx l,oeKI':'1'T
MRS. R. W. Mn.i.i-:R Miss Louis W1-ir,u.xi's1-:N
Miss hY1l.l.I1'1 l31':l.1,i: lf'1.iNo Miss Y1':R,x Ntfxni-:Y
Girls? Glee Clulh
CORINNE EIAMILL . . . . .Director
MARIAN E. WOOD. . . . . .Accompanist
Left to Right:-Zenobia Burns, Florine Jones, Marian E. Wood, Fay Jean Smith, Margaret Shumate,
Josephine Shields, Siddie- Grace Bludworth, Margaret Howard, Katherine Brooks, Beryl Barber, Lenora
Hays, Corinne Hamill, Merle Compton, Myrtle Ruth Godwin, Louceyette Knight, Audrey Barber, Nadine
Brown. Marjorie Martin, Wilma McAferty, Velma Oxford, Allene Pettus, Hattie Bell Colston.
EMBERSHIP in the club is limited, but competitive tryouts are open
to all girls of the college. The club studies the better class of three-part
songs Written for ladies' voices, and in addition to numerous chapel appearances
the club prepares an entire evening's program which is presented at home and
in t-owns near Kingsvilleg some years a formal touris made, but this year it' was
impossible to complete an itinerary for such a tour.
Page ,los 5
Left to Right:-Marjorie Martin, violing Margaret House, violing Mrs. W. O. Krainpitz, violin: Corinne
Hamill, violing Louis Bartlett, French horng Mrs. L. A. Fritts, violin: Amos H. Engle, melloplioneg Alice
Fair, clarinetg Marian E. Wood, tConductorDg Una Mae Fair, clarinet: Robert McEowen, Saxoplioneg Mrs.
Clyde Reed, cellog Edith Cousins, violin: Jack Partain, saxophoneg Nell Paul, violing Lillian I-Iaertig,
cornetg Peyt.on Glover, violin, Dorothy Elliott, double bass: Harold Cook, Bass: Sam Fimhle, trombone.
The complete personnel of the orchestra includes these not shown in the picture: .Iustus Garner, flute:
Stanley Windham, cornetg Lee Reeder, trombone, and Mrs. Wendell Kenedy, piano.
T is thc aim ot' the Music Depzirtinent to build the Follegre Orchestra ttnvzmls
symphonic instrunientzition, and for un Ul',2'illliZ2lti0ll of its present nuinhers it
has done well. The orehest'i'u niukes numerous chapel zippearzniees, and a. Qi?01'lll2ll
evening lJl'0gl'illll is presented sometime during the Spring 'l'ei'1n : this and shorter
p1'og'1'u1ns ure played in towns near Kingsville. and the orgzinizzition thus comes
to have at wide influence in this section of the state.
H IS year marked the organization of a C-ollege Band. VVith about fifteen
college students as a nucleus, a number of townspeople were invited to
come into the group, and the membership Was kept at -about twentyefive.
The band had difficulty in finding a practice hour satisfactory to all. In
spite of this handicap the organization, under the direction of Louis Bartlett, Jr.,
did. some effective Work during the football and basket ball seasons, the band
played at the first home football ga.me, only three weeks after the opening of the
term, and-at every major athletic event after that.
Those Who played in the band are: Cornets-Ben T. Laws, Stanley Wind-
ham, Nelson Patrick, Lillian Haertig, E. Reeder, ,Clarinets-Justus Garner,
Charles Fling, Daniel Ainsworth, Alice Fair, Una Mae Fair, J oe Attebery, H. G.
Weeks, SaXophones-- -Lewis Gregg, Jack Partain, Carl Huse-r, Robert McEoWen,
Brett Hargrove, Ned Boggan, Warren Ralph Lilly, Altos-Lawrence Ayres, A. H.
Engle, Harold Ross, Baritone-B. Patrick, Trombones-Lee Reeder, Sam
Fimble, Bass-Roger Sargeant , Drums-Melbourne Arthur, Robert Moore.
OR the past tw-o years the college has boasted of a String Quartet as organ-
ized according to- the strict instrumentation of this type of Work, this, the
college feels, is something that m-any schools of much larger enrollment cannot
claim. s L ' g
The personnel of the String Quartet this year is: Corinne Hamill, first
violin, Marjorie Martin, second violin, Mrs. L. A. Fritts, viola, Mrs. Clyde Reed,
violoncello. The organization makes a. number of appearances during the year,
and it has played a prominent part Leach year in the formal program given by
Though many people consider that chamber music,-the particular type of
music Written for such a group-is Hhigh-brow", the students have shown that
they have a sincere appreciation for such work, and each appearance of the
String Quartet has been met by enthusiastic and prolonged applause.
SECOND ROW:-Edward Brown, Luther Crofford, Rankin Robertson, Gordon l'ananess, Ilreli llzirgrr
Menas Giiee Club
BACK ROW, Left to Right:-Louis Bartlett, Jr. Cllceoinpanistb, Robert Meliowen, Melia linken, Peyion
Glover, Thomas Gaines Newton, Jack Partain CBusiness Managerj, Marion Beaver, Roy Perens
Henry Parraek, James Lewis Gregg.
FRONT ROW:-Raleigh Colston, Morris Roper, Carl Huser. Amos ll. Engle fllireeioi-J, Roger H1ll'5.Z'0Zllll
Robert Wilson, Howard Roberts.
FTOIGR early season eoneeris given in towns near Kingsville the elnli inznle
ilrs sinnuzil loin' in the seeonil week ot' April. The ionr eovei-eil approx-
iiinilely 900 miles, anal eoneerts were sung' in 'l'zif1. Sinlon, Keneily. Vnero, San
.Xllillllill QK'l'S.Xi. i,J02ll'Si1ii, lizlreiio, ami Iieiiln'onx'iiie.
rliilll inieresi in Mens Glee fiillii was greater this year than ever before.
ilie 'final personnel being ehosen l'roin more ilnzn thirty tryouts. The elnii has
eoine lo lie one ol' the ollisixnnling' organizations ol' the Voilege. and the exienileil
Tour inode ezieli season inakes niziny ilesirzilile eontaets for T. T. C.
Christmas Vesper Chorus and Orchestra
ACH year the glee clubs and orchestra combine to give a 'Vesper Service
A in the College Auditorium on the last Sunday afternoon before the be-
ginning of the Christmas vacation, and this has come to be one of the features
of the school's music program.
. The chorus this year was augmented by several of the townspeople and
members of the faculty, and there was .a total of fifty members. It is planned
to increase this number each, year, and it is the hope of the Music Department
that we may soon have a regularly organized oratorio society of more than a
The program this year was divided into two parts, PART ONE consisting
of a processional and a group of Christmas numbers by each of the two glee
clubs and the orchestra. PART TVVO of the program was made up of the first
half o-f Gaul 's Oratorio, "The Holy City". It is planned to give the -entire work
this next year.
Calendar it 92.841 92,9
22-Javelinas slide to 4-0 victory ever San Marcos Bobcats. AND girr-uls!
wasn't Oab simply marvelous?
--Welcome, Freshmen! First chapel defies Outs.
---Hilma and Raymond look them over.
27--Iiepo reports big boom in chapel seat campaign, 'Rah, 'rah, Roper.
-And here come the rest of last year's fish. 'What a whale of a difference
fa few months can make!
Oh, you South Texan! Three cheers and several tigers for Henriela
and her cohorts.
1-NVe all go to chapel. Yes? We-ell!
Beb's slogan: ':Bigger and Better Fish", Sabine qualifies.
-"I dre-yumpt I dwe-yult in mar-er-bul halls." Do we make the welkin
ring "And how" smiles Jack Kidd.
4-We think of class officers.
6-The question of the day: ARE YOU GOING TO SAN ANTONIO?
7--Settlement of the question g we ge to San Antonio. Oo-ed chatter. t'Oh,
Goody-goody, I just love soldiers."
8-Suspense, excitement, -and what have you? Local drug stores haunted
by anxious studes await.ing latest news from HThe Big Parade".
G-leoin! 6-0 defeat from St. Marys
9--Prefs learn all about "that sweet, sad smile", as lieavy-eyed eellegians
slink into first hour classes.
XVe discuss college ethics CSOTTO VOICED. Rell call in chapel.
':Oh, where have you been, Billy Boy?" With infinitesimal moustache
drooping, the Sartorial one makes answer-need he?
I-low organized we are! Teheha supports Sparky for Junior mogul.
' 13-And the Freshman president-isn't he adorable? Fish fair ones
Cy otrasj palpitatc over young Hargrove.
15--Prospective yell leaders make vvhofopee for our approval. .Some one
contributes the adjective Hvociferousn to Shumate's campaign speech.
.We like it.
16-Smiths and Amis have nothing on they' supporters of Wilson and
17-We now have a band.. Come on, J avelinas!
18--Bob and Virginia will lead local screamers t-0 victory.
19-El Rancho emblazons its staff on front page of South Texas.
20?-At the Twenty-third Infantry game: "Bring on the other twenty-two !'7
Stay right in there, Slime! 'Ats the old spirit!
22-Shorty's Six comes into existence. Hey! Hey!
23--Sparky succumbs to flu. Hurry Back!
25-Avis learns about training rules.
27-NVhat's a mellophone, Lawrence?
28--Rotarians and faculty Wax kittenish. 'Engle rates appellation of
30-Little Jack Conner collides with a truck.
31--We hear sounds of revelry from the Valley Club?
10-Wie smile at P'hotogra.pher Hadderer. It isn't an effort.
s V 12-----Lumberjacks prove musical as Well as brutal-but Wee like Mr. Engle's
Potato story better. -
13-Memory of Schreiner defeat still rankles.
14-Alpha Sigmas exhibit hardware. We like the background.
Calendar it 92,8 f r 92.9
Kappa Omieron Phi hold pledge service-and consume waffles.
--Our peep into the future--the new College Bulletin.
-Vile miss Eva Hardy.
VJ. A. A. Stages dance "sans men, sans thrills, sans everything" ac
cording to those who did NOT attend. Others report big time.
-We learn from the bulletin board that we get THREE Days. 'B
Calendar, for a lo-ong time!
-Javelinas lost to Edinburg Broncs.
-Pedagogs tell of orgy at San Antonio.
Footlight Club begin work on "It Happened in Junen.
Rotarians want to know why should we vote, they offer prizes.
Male' quartet sings for Rotary Club.
NVe learn about television from the Seniors.
Mathis and Orange Grove win in last day of Basket ball Tourney.
Aspiring Home Ecs lighten Sarah 's tasks. Pop objects to wages.
Mr. Manning is very much With us again. Juniors Present Movie.
Christmas Vespers in audit-orium.
Art department makes Christmas Gifts and cards.
JANUARY-Happy New Year--Dear Teachers.
3-fRegIstration- -further development of "Same cold grind".
8-NVorst part of a vacation is the week after, VVhy Joe.
9--Aren :ti Student chapels fun? Jesse supports doctrine of brevity.
Calendar it 912.8 f 1929
10--Let's all Major in Home Ee.
What 's this about a. beauty contest?
90--Alpha Sigma Hop. Joy Bo-ys inhibit nothing!
22-"But young ladies and gentlemen", rwhat's this about chapel?
-Jaffalette. we are here--but what about Ruby Alta?
26-We Bust the Bronc-os. Crumpton is a whole constellation.
FEBRUARY . t
! fi 6
Delta Thctas gain front page space. Thirteen '4T's" awarded.
Great Joy! College bill passed Senate 25-5.
Seniors plant a tree. Angawas are very-well-Japan-ese.
Crinoline, lace, powdered hair, Virginia Reel,-and a holiday.
Practice cottagers move into new home.
Rosebud has a date.
-First baseball game with Falfurrias Jerseys.
Don't we wish we were all practice teachers.
College girls featured in Ragland's Style Show, Eh, Alphas?
Girls' Glee Club sings for chapel.
Billy Sunday speaks to college students.
One act play contest.
3--Celebration of passing of the bill. We're TCAI now!
9-El Rancho goes to press! '
Seniors become alumni, sophs become sentimental, but Ch, Happy
thought! Ye Editors at last become normal human beings.
So endeth the Kingsville Kalendar so far as we are concerned.
O RGATNU ZATI QNS
I-IE 1929 Yearbook is the result of the Work
and worries of a tireless staff. Our aim
has been to give th-e students a book that is rep-
resentative of the life' around S. T. S. T. C., and
to maintain the standards of El Rancho. Our
lack of ability in-many instances only made the
task a greater one.
The loyal support of students and faculty
members has really taken away the gruesome-
ness of our efforts. We Want to- thank those
students who contributed to the Tusk. We ap-
preciate the splendid cooperation and assistance
that El Rancho sponsors have given. We fell
ROY FERGUSON indebted to Hutchcraft and Fine Arts Studio,
San Antonio, Texas, and to Kington Studio,
Kingsville, Texas, for Photographyg to The Southwestern Engraving Company
for planning our book and making our engravings 5 and t-o the Clegg Company
for the printing of our book.
We have tried to introduce something modern in the art Work -of the color T
CABANESS FILLA HERRLINGTON MARTIN
MILLER SHUMATE WELHAUSEN
ROY FERGUSON . .
JESSE SMITH ......
GORDON CABANESS. .
MARJ ORIE MARVTIN
. . .Bitsiiiess M gr.
. . .Associate Editor
. . .Asst. Bits. Mgr. .
PAUL J. FILLA
Snap Shot Editor
pages. The cover design has been changed and made to harmonize with the rest
of the book. X
In a brief way We have po-rtrayed the summer school activities. This is the
first attempt at a summer section. The Javelina Tusk is in its infancy also.
May they both continue to grow. VVe have tried to make the Tusk a source 'of
amusement. We hope- that no one has been offendedg We have tried to abstain
from -obscene language and slanderous remarks.
EL RANCHO OFFICE'
The South Texas
HE South Texan, published bi-monthly by
the students, is a cross section of the
school 's life. Witfh journalistic standards in
view, the publication seeks to serve by keeping
before the students and public the every day
trend of affairs at the college, the school's aspira-
tion, and its progress.
- Special issues published by the staff of our
- newspaper inc'uded the mammoth edition cele-
brating th-e signing of the T. C. A. I. Bill, and
the Senior edition.
t Cooperation among the staff members and
l i between them and the remainder of the school
HENRIOLA GREGG has resulted in the publication of a creditable
Serving on this years editorial staff with Henriola Gregg, editor, were:
Lenora Hayes, associate editor, Graham Norvell, news editor, Velma Oxford,
associate news editor, Virginia Longbr-ake, feature editor, Bob Wilson, literary
edito-r , Paul J. Filla, sports editor, Siddie Grace Bludworth, society editor, Ed-
ward O'Brien and Robert Moore, reporters.
FILLA LONGBRAKE Moons N ORVELL
The business management has been capably
handled until the Spring ter1n by Jack Kiddg
since then Robert Moore has proved his efficiency
in the office. Marion Beaver has served as cir-
culation manager throughout the year.
The South Texan has enjoy-ed a year of
liberal support from the school and the business
men of Kingsville.
Outstanding features of the year's SOUTH
TEXAN have been: news stories Written by
Graham Norvell 5 Freshman Observations, created
by Bob XVilson, who also brightened the editorial
page with occasional poetry in a light vein 5
clever feature stories by Virginia Longbrakeg
Sparl:y's Sport Section, by Paul John Fillag Circumftio-n Zllfmftgfif'
and thought provoking editorials bythe editor in chief, Henri-ola Gregg. Other
interesting articles have been contributed from time to time by an extraordinary
busy staff of reporters. V
SOUTH TEXAN STAFF AT WORK
'X 1 -,
.M Y sl
Ferguson, Filla, Gregg, Harrell, Longbrake, Martin
Miller, -McAferty, Norvell, Vawter, Welhausen, Wilson
The Press Club was organized in April, 1928. Its aim is the promotion of
Journalism in the college. The major officers of the two student publications
may be elected only from Press club members in good standing.
RoY FERGUSON . .
HENRIOLA Giznee .
LENORA Hmfs . .
Ruby Alta Harrell
. . . . . . .President
. . . . . .Secretary
. . .Trca-su-Ter
Mrs. Emma Vawter
f - .iggxw , 'X x N Q X
X X X- X-- X
Xfi '- eb N X
m f L 31
Berry, Brown, Brooks, Damron, Herrington, Hudspeth
llmken, Jones, Joiner, Langlois, Livingston, Robbins
HE Footlight Club, organized in the fall of the year 1927-1928, aims to
give an appreciation 'of dramatic literature as Well as an understanding of
the art of acting. An increasing interest h-as been shown in this organization,
as manifested not only by the large membership and attendance to the public
performances, but by the number of requests for out of town performances.
The Work this year has been most interesting and Worthwhile. The club
now boasts of a beautifully furnished room, Where the bi-monthly meetings and
social entertainments are held. Our study this year has consisted of various
topics on recent phases of drama in the United States. In addition to the regular
programs, several one-act plays have been presented from time to time before
P0571 I 4
Lily, Massey, McKim, McAferty, Newsom, Oxford, Partain
Reed, Rhodes, Shumate, Shields, Webster, Pecaut
Two major productions have been presented, a comedy, "It happened in
Junew, and the lovely drama, "Smilin' Through? The iirst was repeated in
Robstown, Bishop, and Premont With the best success. As usual, the one-act
play contest for the high schools of South Texas was sponsored by the club, and
Willing assistance has always been given to anything of Worthy dramatic interest.
JOSEP1-IINEISHIELDS . . . . ...... P7'6S'id6'l'b1f
WARVREN :RALPH LILLY .... . . .Vficc-Presiclemi'
WILMA MCAFERTY . . .. ...... Secretary
JACK PARTAIN . . . . .... Treaszwev'
LENORA HAYS . . . . .Reporter
i It P4117
Adams, Beall, Buck, Collins, Conner, Cooke, Davis, Dickens
E. Ellis, Ellis, Garner, Harrell, Hart, Hatter, Herrington .
Robert Kleberg History Club
N the summer o-f 1925, when S. T. S. T. C.. Was not a month old, the Robert J.
Kleberg History Club Was organized. In the selection of a name it Was felt
that nothing better could be done than to honor a man Whose father had been
one of the Texas pioneers and a hero in the battle of San Jacinto 5 a man, who,
building upon such a heritage of heroism, has contributed so materially and
vitally to the development of South Texas. The Robert J. Kleberg History Club,
like the man for Whom it Was named, soon assumed a place of influence and
leadership in the direction of research and plans for the preservation of the
highly important, yet largely unwritten history of this great section of the
The Work of the club is carried forward largely through study programs,
rendered by its members, but the movement for a museum early took form, and
a very creditable collection has been made, to which additions are being planned.
In their endeavor to stimulate reverence and sentimentfor heroic shrines,
the members have made annual pilgrimages and trips to the places of greatest
historic interest in South Texas. Among the places visited have been the Goliad
Mission, the battle ground of the Colito, and the historical museum of John Dunn
of Corpus Christi. In the summer of 1928 they visited the capital of the old
McMullen and McGloin colony at San Patricio on the one hundredth anniversary
of that grant.
Jones, Korges, Lockett, Murchison, Pettus, O'Brien, Ogap
Powers, Price, Rektorik, Vawter, Walton, Westbrook
Robert Klleberg History Club
CLUB DAY . . .... .. . ...... April 21
CLUB FLOWER .... ............ .... B Z ue Emmet
MRS. MAY H. DICKENS MR.. J. EO. CONNER
and MRS. R. B. COUSINS MR. and MRS. R. J. KLEBERG
T. A. SIMONS, JR. MR. JOHN B. DUNN
J. E-. GREGG MR. GRO. C. MARTIN
W. G. SUTHERLAND RRY. H. B. I'IORTON
MBIS. EMMA VYAXVTER .......................... President
MISS LENNA LOCKETT. ................... Vfice-President
MRS. GARY ELLIS ...... ......... R ecording Sccfretalry
CECIL BUCK .......... ..... C orresponding Secretary
TROY PRICE . . ......... ................. 7 'freasurer
MRS. MAY H. DICKENS. ................... Critic
MR.. J. E. CONNER ...... ...Curator
Berry,'Backe, Brenner, Buckseth, Chumbley, Dowis, Dodillet yy
Damron, Elliot, U. M. Fair, A. Fair, Huser, Hubbard
W. Herrington, A. Herrington, Johnson, McEWeon, Rhodes, Sargent, Shearer
N 1925 the Valley students felt the need of at club to perpetuate the Valley
'spirit and to link the coiieg-emore closely with the people of the Valley. All
Valley students are encouraged to participate in this club.
At this time another successful year has been added to the annals of tht-
club, and each member has that deeply seated feeling of satisfaction that comes
when one feels that he has done his part in keeping up the club's active work.
The club has enjoyed picnics and socials during the school year, and that the
spirit lives through the holidays is evident in the annual Valley Club Banquet
given in a Valley town during the Christmas holidays.
gg, i X X - . - X .,,.X ..., , 1-
Archerd, Boyd, Davis, Francis, Harrell, McAferty, Martin
Mattlza, Newton, Newsom, Rogers, Vawter, Westbrook
Dora K. Cousins English Club
HE Dora K. Cousins English Club, the second oldest organization in
S. T. C., was organized June 25, 1925, to encourage a study of English
literature in the interest of culture, education and enjoyment. It was named in
honor of Mrs. R. B. Cousins, Wife of the President of our College.
During the fall term of 1928, a valuable study of current magazines was
made. The other two teams Were devoted to a study of outstanding men in the
iields of drama, short story, essay, novels, etc. Outstanding programs were those
in Which Mrs. Bergeron spoke about New York drama and Miss Leloise Davis
told about the theatre in Paris.
The Club presented an entertaining chapel program during the winter term,
which consisted of very clever impersonations of a group of noted fiction
The social feature of the club has not been neglected, as a reception honoring
Mrs. Cousins was one of the most enjoyable of the spring social events.
MARJORIE MARTIN . . ..... . . ...... Presiclent
VANNIE BELLE MATTIZA .... ........ I lice-President
MRS. EMMA XTAVVTER .... .... S ecvreta?-fy-To'ea.s1w'er
as Sei in ,E
Q X s 3
Allison, Arnett, Boyd, Burgess, Canales, Carraway, Cuellar, Dovvis
M. Ferguson, R. Ferguson, Fling, Frank, Hargrove, Harrell, Lockett
F. L. A. G. s.
CLLEGE students express their own aims and purposes to a large 'extent
through College organizations. This is especially true of the Classical
Club, which enjoys a large membership of high type students drawn from the
French, Latin, Art, Geography, and Spanish Departments.
The Club is conducted along departmental lines, each department meeting
alone and having its own program, and then once a month a jo-int meeting of all
departments is held. The Club has for its object the study of that ground coin-
mon to the Classical and Romance Languages, Art, and Geography.
The Sponosrs of the Club are: Miss Mattie McLeod, Miss Helen Hunnicutt,
Miss Leora M cNess, Mr. Jeff D. Smith, and Mr. Hadwin Williams. It was Mr.
Williams Who' suggested combining the initial letters of the names of the five
departments participating, into the slogan name HFLAGSH. .
The Classical Club has been in existence since a short time after the opening
of the College, and has been zealous in doing its part toward contributing to the
cultural, social, and general Welfare of the institution. An affair of especial
interest to the members is the annual banquet, held this year on the evening of
Mattiza, Montalbo, Musquiz, Norvell, Nunley, Page, Partain, Powers
Roberts, Rothlisberger, Salazar, Shields, Smith, Vawter, Waters
MARTHA FERGUSON . . ...... P7'9-S"ld0'f?f?f
JACK KIDD . . ..... ...... V ice-President
JOSEPHINE SHIELDS . . ...... Secretary-To'easm'ev'
HELEN HQRQWITZ, , , . , .Correspondfmg Sec1'eta1'y
Damron, Hatter, Price, King, Lilly, Nunley, O'Brien, Partain
B. S. U. Council
HE B. S. U. Council of S. T. C. is a part of 90,000 young Southern Baptists
enrolled in the state and denominational' schools Within our borders. These
young people are our future religious leaders, public school teachers, statesmen,
financiers, home-makers, and leaders in other lines. The B. S.. U. is not an end
in itself or a substitute for other organizations, but rather an agency or clearing
house for unifying and promoting our Whole denominational life among our
The object of the B. S-. U. is to inspire young men and women to live so that
they may merit the saying of Adoniram Judson, HThey are the seed corn of the
World." , , '
gs - sy X . .s - dd... .. ..x, . .Q . ...X x.xx . .., ,..,... .K uv. .. . M U A
Beall, Berry, Buckseth, Cherry, Davis, Deane, F. Fair, A. Fair, Frank
Herrigng,dHerrington, Harvey, Hubbard, J oiner,- Langlois, McMaster, Murchison, Oxford,
on er '
Powers, Rektorik, Rhew, B. Robbins, R. Robbins, Rogers, Valenta, Wearden, Woodson
Womenis Athletic, Association
HE Women's Athletic Association has been .a very active organization in
thevpast year. The two manless dances were perhaps the features of the
season. In addition, we were represented at the Texas State Conference held at
T. C. U. During the fall term we took up volley ball and hiking as the major
and minor sports, and we had a winning team in basket ball in the winter term.
The organ-ization has met with decided approval on the part of the girls. Othei
sports included are swimming, archery, baseball, tennis, and horse-shoe pitching.
Arnett, Boyd, Burgess, Haertig, Hargrove, Langham, McAfeI'ty
Martin, Mattiza, Miller, Rothlisberger, Shumate, Waters
The Cwllllege Y. W C. A.
LENORA HATS . . . . . . . . . I ..... President
LUCY MILLER . . . . . . .Vice-President
WILMA MCAFERTY . . . ...... Secretary
PAULINE HARGROVE . . . .......... ...Treasuo'eo'
BIARJORIE MARTIN VANNIE BELL MATTIZA
MARGAR.ET SHUMATE MYRTLE RUTH GODXVIN
LILLIAN PIAERTIG MARGARET MILLER
MISS EDITH O-OUSINS MISS MILDRIED PECAUT
MISS MAMIE E. BROVVN'
Collins Colston . Crews
HHYS ' White
FLOWER . . ..... Sunburst Rose
COLORS .... ......................... G Teen cmd Amber
Organized January 8, 1929
HATTIE BELLE COLSTON
NELLIE BLY WHITE
NADINE BROWN . . ..... . .
LENORA HATS . . ..... . .
HATTIE BELLE COLSTON .....
J ANIE COLSTON
. . . . . . .Presfident
. . .Secrelfary
. . . . . .T1'eas1w'ev'
Allen A Barth Brown Cabiness I Crawford Filla
Garner Glass Hargrove , Harrell ' I-Iudsepth King .
HE Javelina Club was organized in the Fall of '26, "to promote a whole- .
some and active school spirit, to maintain a high interest in athleticsg and t
to endeavor to promote a higher level in this field in point of personnel and
scholarship. ' ' A , '
The success the Club has attained, in view of these worthy purposes, is
surprising in an organization of so few years. The first'year's'work consisted of
giving two dances and entrenching itself in the life of the institution as a
recognized organization. ' , .
' The year '27-'28 saw an acceleration in Club affairs which resulted in a
most successful year. To- be remembered are two "fFite Nite" programs, a dance
in the "Gym", and a soul-satisfying Ice Cream Party attended by both students
and faculty. A
Lilly Lowman Mitchel Morris McKim Norvell
Roberts Q Robertson Rutledge I Shelton Smith Wilson
Due to an unusually busy Fall season the Club was not reorganized until the
Winter Termtof '29, The outstanding affair of this term was the initiation
"exercises", held in the "Gym", for a large number of anxious neophytes.
There Were no fatalities. The Spring Term saw a greater activity with a suc-
cessful f'Fite Nite", a mercury-raising dance, and a party. These promise to
become annual events. '
An even mo-re successful season is looked forward to for next year.
JACK KIDD . . .. ....... ' .... ....... P resficlent
MORRIS ROPER . . . . . Q .... Vice-President
JULIAN BAIRD . . .. .Seco'etao'y-gTv'easu1'e1'
Mattiza MONess TDOHIDSOH
Williams ' WOOGSOI1
Nueoes County Club
MISS DOIZOTHY BOSWELL ....................... President
M. L. WI!LLIAMS, J R ........... ........ V ice-President
MISS VANNIE BELLE MATTIZ.A .... . . .Secretary-Tre-asw'er
MISS KATHR-YN THOMPSON . . ...... .......... R eportefr
MISS IJEORA MONESS MISS FANNIE WOODSON
Caraway, Annie Lee
De Santos, Lucille
Harrell, Jesse Dell
Harrell, Ruby Alta
Hunt, Vila B.
Johnson, Mrs. H. D.
Lowman, James Q
Massey, J osilee
Mattiza, Vannie Belle
Smith, Fay Jean
Smith, Jesse '
Van Waddell, Alice
Whittington, Annie Lee
Williams, M. L., Jr.
Allison Hiifdy Miller Welhaugen
Kappa Omicron Phi
Iota Chapter-January, 1928
APPA OMICRON PHI, national honorary professional, sorority, Was
founded in 1922,at Maryville, Missouri. Students majoring or minoring
in Home Economics are eligible after completing 18 hours of Work With a high
Iota chapter, in T. C. A. I., has struggled and iinally gained a good footing,
due to the persistent efforts of Miss Neely and Miss Davis, our sponsors. The
Demonstration Cottage is evidence- of our Work and it is Worthy of note that those
living there now are members of Kappa Phi. I
Kappa Phi is not a social sorority but its members are right there When it
comes to preparing a picnic lunch or a company dinner. Girls, remember that
old Worn out saying---the Way to a man's heart-still holds true, s-o choose Home
Economics as your major and be ready for any emergency that might arise-
because you just don 't know.
' ACTIVE MEMBERS
' A Juanita Allison Eva Hardy
Dorothy Blasingame Sally Russell
Leloise Davis Loris Welhausen
Miss Margaret Neely
Eula Archerd Margaret Miller
Bailey, Barkley, Bludworth, Bluntzer, Brooks, Howard, Knight.
C. May, E. May, Pettus, Russell, Stubbs, Thompson, Webster.
Founded November 9, 1927
CoLoRs .... . . .La-bender and Green.
FLOWER . . ........... Larkspur
Miss Lila Baugh Miss Ellen Douglas May
. Bailey, Grace Hunt, Vila
Barber, Audrey Knight, Louceyette
Barkley, Inez May, Carey
Barkley, Velma Russell, Sally
Bludworth, Siddie Grace Shelton, Tito
Bluntzer, Rachel Stubbs, Maude
Brooks, Kathrine Thompson, Kathryn
Howard, Margaret Webster, Nora Alice
Davis, Maxine Nusom, Italia May
, - rf?-
ATH LETI CS
4 ' 1
D133 CTCR CF ATHLETICS
Coach LENVIS J. SMITH
COTBALL, basket ball, track and baseball men follow instruc-
tions of one who is largely responsible for the advancement of
athletics in our schoolg he is Lewis J. Smith. Coach has been tutoring
in the four major branches of athletics since the origin of the in-
stitution. Every man under his authority loves him as a coach and as
a friend 5 he is one of the boys on the campusg he is a member of the
faculty in the class rooms, but he is coach on the athletic field.
THLETICS for advertisement, athletics forphysical development, athletics
for the coachingelement, these three results are derived from athletics.
The college profits from the advertisement, the individual profits from the others.
Generally, not always, the school is judged by theresults of the athletic
teams that the school develops. 'A winning team travels to the distant parts of
the state, the name of the school goes with the name of the team, each time that
the team is mentioned, the name of the school is brought to pressure. Athletics
'advertises the school to such an extent that students are attracted to the school,
whereas, they may not have heard. of the school. V V T
k Physical fitness comes from physical development, .and physical development
comes from the athletic division of the curriculum. It is essential that all men
who are going to be teachers should have physical training, it is essential that
men teachers should have knowledge of physical development in order to teach
younger people to .care for their bodies. These essentials are acquired from
athletics. i , i
Theulast but most important object of athletics in college is to prepare the
athlete for a coaching profession. High schools and colleges are demaiiding more
and better coaches. These coaches are coming from teachers collegeshand other
schools where emphasis is placed on physical development. The coach must have
a thorough knowledge of the games that are played in the schools, the coach
must kno-w all of the fundamentals of the game, the coach must be able to teach
these fundamentals. a I l
When all of these things are summed up, athletics plays a major role in the
college curriculum-a role that cannot be denied to the students. U .
HEN the football team packed away their togs after the
1928 football season, they completed the fourth year of
football for S. T. C. The last season was not the best, but it can
be proudly said that it was not the worst. Material, however,
was the best, but it seemed as if the boys never got into winning
ways when victory was most needed. Of all the reasons, only
one can be used, competition was better than in the three years
that preceded this one. At least, that reason is a logical one.
This was the first time that the school played more than one
game against T. I. A. A. teams in one year. The J avelinas pla.yed
three teams that represented that conference, and came out
victorious in two of them. Other teams that appeared on the
Hog schedule were regular annual rivals.
The Javelinas played eight games, six of these were against
colleges and two were against army teams, they lost four and
won four, which is far better than losing more than won.
Attendance was somewhat a disappointment, but that was due
to the schedule which called for seven of the -eight games played
to be at home. This was a monotonous occurrence, but -the next
years schedule will have only three home games.
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THE SAM HOUSTON GAME
The J avelina's record against T.I. A. A. invaders was ruined
when the Bearkats of Huntsville defeated the Hogs 12-0 5 not a
bad score, but the way that they got it is what hurts. The first
score was donated by the Javelina backs when they came into
the line, thinking that Ooe was tackled in the line of scrimmage.
But Ooe was not tackled, and he skipped right by the unaware
secondary for a touchdown before the game was live minutes old.
The game was won, the Hogs lost their fight, although they
furnished a last minute spurt with the featuring plays of the
fracas. Auld, Keeling, and Roper did about all that was done
against the Kats.
THE EDINBURG COLLEGE GAME
Overconfidence and the failure to tackle were the two rea-
sons why the Javelinas did not do better than lose 12-0 to the
Broncos in the last game of the season. Like Coe, of Sam
Houston, Jamerson of the Broncos ran by the secondaries while
'they slept, he deserved his neat run, but it was the neglect of
proper tackling which was responsible for the run. The J avelinas
had the best team on the field, but sometimes the best team does
not win. This game was the keenest disappointment of the
THE SAN MARCO-S GAME
The J avelina's iirst encounter of the season Was with the
San Marcos Bobcats, a team that was predicted to Win by at least
20 points, a team that possessed strong ranking in the T. I. A. A.
conference. The game Was played on a muddy, slippery field
and during a downpour of rain which lasted throughout the
game. As far as a-ggressiveness is concerned, both teams failed
to function. Brannum, the Bob Cat quarterback, was the only
man of both teams that could get a footing, he made three runs
which were better than 9 yards each. The kicking of Keeling
and the poor kicking of the Cat punter was the reason for the
victory, Shelton and Prince were the main factors in forcing
the Cat punter to resort to safeties. The game ended With the
J avelinas on the large end of a 4-0 score, a resultant of two
THE ST. MARY'S GAME
A defeat in San Antonio at the hands of the St. Mary's
Rattlers was a hard jolt to the J avelinas and a surprise to the
Hog fans. The Javelinas lost the game because they did not
have the punch to put the ball over when they placed it into
position. Cn four different occasions the Hogs brought the ball
x x 1
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THE ST. MARY'S GAlVlE-E-fC0"I'Lt'i'l?fll,6CZj
from the mid-field or deeper territory to Within the ten yard line.
Naeutrz of St. Mary 's intercepted Keeling's pass on the 11 yard
line and ran 89 yards for the only score of the game. Jessie
Smith was the bright spot of the gameg he was the only Hog
that could penetrate the line, and his Work on defense saved the
J avelinas from further embarrassment. Dana Prince inter-
cepted seven passes during the fracas. The game ended different
from the Way most football games close 5 the players Walked off
the field in a dazed mood 5 they didn't do what they expected to
do, and the fans left the game without a thrillg they saw some-
thing they didn 't expect to see.
I THE 12TH CAVALRY GAME
The third game of the season was with the 12th Cavalry of
Fort Brown. This was a rest game for the Hogs, the Pigs bore
the brunt end of the affair. The final score was 84-0, a score
which could have been easily doubled if the first string had
played more than one-half of the game. The J avelinas resorted
to- nothing else except straight football tactics. Eddie Rutledge
scored four touchdowns and two extra points for 26 points.
23RD FIELD INFANTRY GAME
It was not " just another army game" as the saying de-
veloped to be when one was advertised, but this game was dif-
ferent. The J avelinas Won 25-6, but the army had the six points
before the Hogs tallied. The Army carried the ball down the
field 80 yards and across the goal line for the first score, but
training and trickery plays Were two things that the khaki clad
boys failed to possess and the Javelinas ran away from them on
end runs and passes. The Hog line functioned Well after the
first quarter, the army line held Well throughout the game. The
last characteristic is found in all army teams. Keeling's passes
and the defensive Work of Shelton, Auld, and Whitten were the
featuring lights. .
THE SCHREINER GAME
The idea of who was going to Win this game was fairly Well
fixed in all of the football fans' mind, but the outrageous score
was never dreamed of. It Was 26-0 in favor of the Mountaineers.
The J avelinas were fighting to the last, but a better team was on
the field, and the Hogs had to submit to the conquerors. The
J avelinas lost their chance to score early in the game 'g Shelton
dropped a beautiful pass from Keeling after he had a clear coast
A. .. .A .. at -' X
THE SCHREINER GAME-fC0ntimted'j
to the goalg a few minutes later Morton dropped another splendid
pass from Keeling. Keeling attempted to kick a field goal after
he received a fair catch of a bad punt on his 25 yard line. His
kick from placement was well done but he was over 35 yards
from the bar, and the ball went wide but only a few inches.
After these three chances went for null and void, the Hogs lost
heart in the game, and the Mountaineers won by 26 points.
STEPHEN F. AUSTIN GAME
This team was the second T. I. A. A. invasion for the year.
They traveled from the fa.r north eastern part of the state. This
relieved them of part of the spirit they might have possessed,
but at that they were clearly outclassed by the J avclinasg no
amount of rest could put them back into the J avelina's class.
Auld and VVhitten were probably the outstanding players for the
Hogs. This game was the last for Captain-elect lVhitten in the
season of 1928, but then that was not known. He suffered a
fracturedibone in his right leg. lt would have been much better
if Uncle Robert had not played that dayg his next year 's football
career depends upon the outcome of that one game.
Footimaii Record for 1928 Season
S.T.S.T.C.- 4 . ..
S.T.S.T.C.- 0 . .
S.T.S.T.C.-- 84 . .
S.T.S.T.C.- 25 . .
S.T.S.T.'C.- 0 . .
S.T.S.'g'.C.- 49 . .
S.'T.S.T.C.- 0 . .
S.T.S.T.C.- 0 . .
TOTAL .... 162 . . .
H. Smith 'CCap'tJ
' J. Smith
. . .San Marcos-
. . St. Mary's-
. . . .Ft. Brown-
. . . . .Schreiner-
S. F. Austin-- 0
. . . . .Edinburg-
. . . . .oPPoNENTsf'-
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Basket Ball Season 1929
HE 1929 basket ball season Was the beginning of real col-
legiate basket ball in S. T. C. g the results of the games,
however, were not very satisfying, but the competition Was very
much more satisfactory. The competition has grown from high
schools to some of the best colleges in the state. The season can be
divided into three parts: First, a trip into the Eastern and
Northern part of the state, vvhcre the Javelinas played the Sam
Houston State Teachers College and the Stephen F. Austin
College. Cn the Way to these colleges, they played a strong in-
dependent team at Texas City, and after they played five games,
the played the Y. M. C. A. team in Houston on the homevvard
trip. Second, they played Schreiner Institute, San Antonio Elks,
and the Y. M. C. A. team from the same city, and the Edinburg
College at home. Third, they played the Edinburg College and
Schreiner Institute on another road trip. I '
They defeated the Texas City team 43-23-4 in the first game
of the season and the first game on their first real trip since
the opening of the school. 'They met a reverse When they en-
countered th-e Bearcats at Sam Houston, but the following night
the J avelinas came ba.ck to win the second game and only game
of the trip. The scores were 33-25 and 30-22, respectively. The
team moved over to the Stephen E. Austin College for two
games, but they were outclassed in both affairs 5 the lanky, lean
lads from the Pines gave the Hogs two severe drubbings, 44-32
and 45-26. They ended their tour when theyhwere defeated by
the Y. M. C. A. team at Houston. Then after the unsuccessful
but experienced trip, the Hogs gave the Edinburg College basket
Basket Ball Season 192.9
' I U0 nttnuedj
ball team a complete set back in a tw-o game series. The Broncos
were completely outcl-assed, and the accuracy of the Hogs was
almost perfect. The scores of these games are 38-16 and 48-19.
The two well earn-ed victories were short lived in the minds of the
players when the Schrein-er Institute defeated the Hogs four
games, two in Kerrville and tw-o here. The J avelinas got the
jump in all of the games against the Mountaineers, but the con-
sistency of Captain Sellers was too much for the Hogs. The
Javelin-as were scheduled to play the Broncos at Edinburg a two
game series, but after the first game was played, in which the
Broncos were victorious, the coaches couldn't agree on officials,
so the last game was called off, the second game was not for-
feited. The San Antonio Elks and San Antonio Y. M. C. A.
teams played the Javelinas in the Gym on two successive week
ends. 'The games ended in mutual possessions. In the Y. M. C. A.
series the Javelinas l-ost the first and won the second, the scores
are 416-34 and 42-39, respectively. The Elks came to the Jave-
lina Gym the following week end and divided a twin bill. The
first gain-e was won by the Hogs 37-33, and the Elks won the
second game 39-38. The Javelinas closed their season against
the Alice Firemen and the Taft Independent Club 5 both games
were victories for the collegians. -
The big guns in the Javelina uniforms were: Milligan, El-
more, Crumpton, Shelton Ccapt.D, and Robertson. Milligan was
always a threat in scoring field goals 5 his consistency was ideal.
s ' f
Baslket Ball Season 192.9
Elmore again was the featuring player of the season, his display
of dribbling was always a feature, his long shots brought long and loud applause
from the hundreds of admirers th-e big brunet possessed. Crumpton played
his first year of collegiate basket ball, and he did it well, although he was not
physically fit the major part of the season. He ranked third in J avelina scorers.
Captain Sh-elton finished his last year as a Javelina and he finished it in splendid
fashion, he thrHled the stands with plays that are denied.to1nnen.of so snnah a
stature. He played against the best and against the largest, and at no time was
the diminutive captain outclassed, he was replaced by Elmore as captain for
1930. Smith of Raymondville and Rankin Robertson were the other two letter
men, two men that made the squad complete, Rankin needed an .assistant because
he slowed d-own considerably due to injuries and sickness. Smith came to the
rescue with his basket ball ability at the right time. Ping, Morris, Allen, Glass,
H. Smith, and Lepo Roper are others that made the first team, but they were
overlooked in awards 5 they were substitutes. Of these subs, some were capable
of playing more than they did, but they had to sit and learn 5 that is what subs
are supposed to do during a game. Their award comes. in what they get out
of the deaL
Shelton Ccaptj Crumpton
Elmore fcapt.-electb Milligan
Robertson L. Smith
1- -- .
ESPITE the handicap that goes with college baseball, the
team of 1928 made a remarkable record. Baseball is a
struggling event of our young college, and has been nursed with
such care that the sport has almost attained the ranks -of other
major sports of this institution. The team has suffered con-
siderably because it has been Without a home. The athletic field
is composed of a football grid and a cinder track, thus causing
the baseball team to be satisfied with a temporary field Without
the accommodation of a grandstand. This resulted into very
It takes all of these ups and downs to make a seasoned team.
The teams that have already passed on, that once played for the
Blue and Gold, deserve much credit for their share in placing
baseball where it n-ow stands.
Although college competition has been very limited due to
our location, th-ere has been much enthusiasm developed among
the students and the players. On account of this specific reason
our team played games With Well balanced high-schools and fast
semi-pro teams of 'this community, with the exception of the
Edinburg College Broncos, With Whom We played a four game
Our next year in baseball gives promise of a new diamond,
classy uniforms, a collegiate schedule, and a Well regulated base-
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it 928 - Season
AQUA DULCE SERIES '
Frank Elmore lost a Well pitched game with Aqua Dulcc's
fast semi-pro ball club when the collegians booted the ball all
over the lot. Until the eighth inning the Institutes big right
hander had allowed only one bingle. The game was played in
a sand storm, and the Hogs seemed not able to recognize the ball
as Well as the Visitors. The final score of the game was 7-1.
The second game with the same club was almost a repetition of
the first. Fitch pitched winning baseball, but his good pitching
Was over balanced by the misp'ays of his team-mates. The col-
legians outhit their opponents 7-3, but lost the game 6-4.
ROBSTOWN COTTONPICKER SERIES
The Javelinas defeated Robstown in both games of a
two game seriesg the scores were: 11-1 and 10-1. Filla pitched
the first game and was in no more trouble than Fitch who was
the Hog moundsman in the second affray. In both games the
Hogs played almost errorless ball. Dana Prince, the Hog catcher,
cut off many possible runs by his accurate throws to second and
third base. Wa1'11ei' and Gomez were the hitting starsg McGill
played sensational ball in the outfield, his usual style.
2 , - 5 .
MISSOURI PACIFIC GAME
The fast semi-pro team from Missouri Pacific Railroad shops
played -the J avelinas a five inning game, Which resulted into a
mutual. score of 4 runs. The feature playing of this game Was.
the hitting of Ellis, Mo. Pac. catcher, and the hitting of Warner,
Gomez and Elmore, the latter two hit home runs.
Amon cororn seams
Alice fared no better than Robstown, and their pitchers
were completely smothered by base knocks, of which many Went
for extra bases. While Captain Warner and Weisman were
banging out base hits par-excellence, the outfield played Ia bang
up game in snaring fly-balls. Arthur, McGill and Smith featured
in this department. The Javelinas were never hard pressed in
either game. The scores were 14-3 and 12-3, respectively.
EDINBURG COLLEGE- SERIES
A four game series Went to the Valley institution 3-1, al-
though all of th-e games were on "ice" for the Teachers with the
exception of the first game played in Edinburg. The Javelinas
lost the first game 13-1 after traveling from home the morning
of the game. The keenest disappointment was that Fitch lost
another well pitched game, he was opposed by Garret, Bronc
pitcher, Who was backed by his team mates with errorless base-
ball, while the defense of the Hogs resembled the procedure of
a comedy. g
A good night-'s rest and a good lecture from the coach placed
the Javelinas back into the caliber of baseball that they were
able to display. 'The Hogs defeated the Broncos 11-9 in fourteen
innings of furious baseball. The Edinburg coach used five
pitchers, including the Giant Garret, to stem the tide of the
Hogs bats, but all was in vain, and th-e J avelinas won. Filla
go-t stronger as the game advanced on into the extra frames 5 -all
that the Broncos could muster-up inthe last inning was two
strike outs and a weak pop-up fly-ball to short.
The following week the Wild Horses came to Kingsville for
two games of baseball with the J avelinas. Before a record crowd
the Broncs humbled the Javelinas 14-13 after the J avelinas were
leading 13-2 at the close of the seventh inning. The defense
-of the Hogs blew to pieces after two were down in the eighth
inning. Fitch pitched shut-out baseball until the infield and
outfield of the Hogs collapsed. Filla relieved Fitch in the ninth
inning with two men on bases and two men out, but a base on
balls and a screaming two bagger down third base line was the
undoing of -a ball game that was already won. Elmore was
slated to stop the "Lucky" visitors the following day, but again
the collegians booted the ball, and after leading 2-1 at the be-
ginning of the ninth inning, the Hogs lost the game 6-4-, in ten
innings. The Broncos tied the score after two were out in the
ninth inning, when a wild throw to first let in the tieing run.
The winning run was made the same way in the tenth inning
after two men were out.
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ev A ' it A 3l 4 it E ' mxxxtxxxx S
SCORES OE GAMES PLAYED IN 1928
C. 1 . . Aqua. Dulce 7
C. 4 . . Aqua. Dulce 6
C.. 11 . . ..R0bst0W11 1 ,
C. 10 . . ..R0bStOW11 1 T
C. 4.. ...Mof.Pac. 4 Q
C. 14. . .... Alice 3
C. 12. . ..... Alice 3
C. 1 . . ..Edi1'1buI'g 13
C. 11 . . ..Edi11burg 9
C. 13 . . ..Edi11burg 14
C. 4 . . ..Edi11burg 6
Prince Warner Ccaptj
Arthur, M. McGill
Arthur, J. Smith
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RACK season at S. T. S. T. C. was short lived during the
season -of 1929. Lack of interest among the athletes and
the lack of a schedule were the most important reasons. 'Track
requires the major portion of a coach's time, and since the school
has only one coach, and baseball conflicts with the track season,
then one has to be abandoned. The contrast in material for
track and baseball, demanded men to work out on their own
accord without coaching. Three-men, however, loved the sport
enough to sacrifice their time to go through the daily practice
that the sport requires. These men carried to the Texas Relays
where they competed in the respective branches of spo-rt. They
did not win any honors, but the sight of the meet was more to
them than a year's work on the track 5 they learned the methods
used in running off a track meet, something that is essential
for all men who are intending to become coaches. The three men
who deserve awards from the instituti-on for their services in
track and field events are: Jesse Smith, Ralph Shelton and
Jim Whitt-en. '
Jesse Smith specializes in races up to the quarter mile.
Ralph Shelton runs the hundred and two-twenty dashes. Jim
VVhitten throws the sixteen pound shot. A
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ENNIS is another struggling event that is trying to become
one of the 'major sports of the institution, and there is no
reason why tennis should not reach that goal. The team has al-
ways lacked a paid coach, and therefore the members of the team
suffer because no appointed coach or instructor gives enough
time to teach the fine departments of the game.
The 1929 season starts with a player-student-coach, and this
should be far more successful than the old way of tutoring tennis
players. 'The new coach is Vernon Ping, a three year man in
that sport, he should be able to develop a team more readily
than any other individual connected with the school because he
knows the caliber of tennis that each player is capable of playing.
The tennis team will eng-age the Southwestern University
tennis team in single and double matches on the local court the
19th of April. They will play the strongest teams of the District
meet. They will also play the Edinburg College net team, the
place of the match has n-ot been decided.
Men that the single and double teams will be selected from
are as follows: Ping, Frank Rhew, Julian Baird, G. Norvell,
Edward Brown, and McKim.
S . s?.W.W.N.,,.. "5
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HE VVomen's Physical Education Department has fostered
many major and minor sports throughout the year. There
have been teams playing ivolley ball, basket ball and indoor base-
ball, beside the "firing squad" that has come out almost daily
for archery practice. Since interscholastic athletics for girls is
a thing of the past, the W. A. A. has been organized under the
-auspices of this department, to increase the interest of the college
girls in this field of activity.
Miss Fannie Woods-on, who is director of this department,
came here from the Kingsville High School, Where she Was the
very best of Spanish teachers, anda good coach for girls on the
outside. She is a graduate of W. T. S. T. C. Where she Was a
very strong student.
There being four sections in Freshman Physical Education,
quite a bit of rivalry arose from the various tournaments. Basket
ball games between the different classes added interest to the
regular Work, and then volley ball, tennis and baseball came in
for their share of the Work. The Freshmen also spent some of
their time and energy on formal gymnastics, military tactics,
stunts and mass activities, to say nothing of their efforts in
learning the square dances for the Colonial Party, and then
teaching them to their friends.
.Several girls are giving most of their time to getting into
good form for the Tennis tournament which is held here late in
May. It is expected that there will be several entrants, and
that the matches will be closely contested.
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Physical Education is offered to Sophomores either as Folk Dancing,
Swimming or the technique of team games. In the Folk Dancing class attention
is given to representative dances from different nations, and some character and
clog dancing is intr-oduced. Natural rhythms and movements are given sp-ecial
attention. Swimming is offered to both the beginners and the more advanced
students. Diving and life-saving are included in the pro-gram of the advanced
The Department assisted in getting up the program for the Colonial Party.
Four of the members of the Dancing class gave a Russian dance, While eight -of
the girls, with the assistance of eight boys, performed two genuine minuets.
The plans for the Spring Pageant at the College Were handled almost en-
tirely by the Dancing class, While others in the Physical Education department
assisted. The girls of this department helped in planning dances and teaching
them to the children of the Flato lNard School for their May Festival.
I I '
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Y the time you have reached this section of
El Rancho, you will very likely be bored,
so were we. No doubt you need a breath of
fresh air, so did we. Nevertheless, we have tried
to take, in the most vain way possible, the names
and faces of the following pages as a source of
amusement and disgust. As I have said before
we were tired when we reached this page, our
once agreeable attitudes toward human nature
and intellectual attainments have Cagainst our
willj been drawn away and tuned to the highest
pitch of sarcasm and ridicule. We hope you ap-
preciate our position, we don 't.
As a compensation for the labors of the staff
allow us to enjoy this section of the book. lf we
stepped on your toe, that's good Qor badj 5 if we
did not, that 's bad Cor goodj.
So be a sport, take it as a big joke, laugh and
enjoy it, even though you have seen better
ones-S0 HAVE WE.
HIS dedication is different from most other
such productions. It is two-fold. We feel
that it is almost necessary that it be two-fold.
Read the first one and if it makes you sore, then
read the next one, it 's the one meant for you.
You suffer from the inflictions of the same
weapon by which the Philistines perished. Your
are at a greater disadvantage, however, because
instead of weapon, it is WEAPON
less, we have a sympathetic understanding of
your trials and tribulations, and to show our
appreciation we lovingly dedicate half of this,
the first Javelina Tusk not t f b
, o you, ut your
To you, who suffer because of our indifference
and ignorance, you have been so kind and
patient in making your impressions upon us, we
scarcely realize what you have done for us, in
view of this negligent fact we devotedly dedicate
to the administration, the other half of the
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Founded on the respective birthdays of each member.
NIGGER PINK W. Cr. CAMPBELL
AND R. G. DREWRY
LOUIS BARTLETT . . ............ ...... P resident
HILDA FIRNHABER . . . . .Vice-President
KATHER-INE BROOKS . . ..... Secretary
BOE 'WILSON . . . . . . . .1'reasureo'
EMMA VAXVTER- . . . . .Reporter
HE purpose of this club is to expose ego and establish conceit in general.
Under careful sponsorship this club has thrived throughout the year. It
is Safe to say that the members of this club are most devout in the promotion of
club interests. Having chosen fitting sponsors and elected efficient officers we
expect much of the members. Since the beginning of the club nothing has been
undertaken collectively. Every task assumed the nature of a.n individual project
and all members executed their duties in a most ardent manner.
Space does not permit us to put in pictures of all members. We especially
regret that the President 'S picture does not appear on the panel.
Character GD Sketches of Stee Cee Luminaries
PETE FILLA-A good start in the Wrong direction.
JACK KTDD-TEACHERS' Pet? If they do, Jack ought to know.
Siddie Grace Bludworth-A loud noise Without supporting evidence.
Dot BOSXVELL-Self elected business manager of everybody 's business.
Miss McLeod-Latin took charge of her he-art after it was broken some fifty
years ago. k A
Jack PARTAIN-A loud noise in chapel announcements. Candidate for dean
of Women. A full half tone off in Glee Club.
Troy PRICE-Miss Partain's rival for Dean of Women.
Miss ALLEN-Probably kin to the man who invented alarm clocks.
Sally Russell-In the middle of anything at all conNECKted with Society.
Bill HARRIS-GOD'S gift to Women. CReturned to donor by the reeeiversj
Miss ALEXANDER-Her latest book 'fThrough Thick and Thin For Thirty
Years of Teaching or Sarcasm 's Rewardsf'
Harry ByKi11g-Wliy little boys should never, never drink.
Rosebud GLASS-Nuff SED!
Monique RUSSELL-f"Why bring this up?" said Monique's Parents.
BUGS REED-An authority on sex appeal. CThere is one unnecessary word in
the preceding sentence!
J ETTIE PHELPS-Laugh and GROW EAT.
MISS Mc NESS-And she TRIED TO REDUCE!
ROY FERGUSON-He is responsible for this annual, treat him kindly, gentle
BOB Wilson-He actually calls it POETRY.
VILA BEE HUNT-Most Popular Girl in 1925.
J UANITA ALLISON-Favorite Fruit---Baby Cream Crackers.
MRSQFLOISSIE VVESTBROOK-"Now when Ah wuz up at San Marcos-L"
Avis Dovvis-The Mary Pickford Type of Co-ed CNothing to raise the Thermo-
Nuevine Rhew-SOPHOMORE GIRL CORNERS C H A P E L TICKET
JANET BRENNER? RUTH CANNON ALLENE PETTUS 'VELMA OX-
FORD MARIE SI-IARRER BOB MURCHISON ETC., Speaking of
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Filla Soltitical Test of llntelligence
Compiled by the department of Education.
For All Freshmen and Transfers.
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HEIGHT ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,..,,, ' WIDTH ........ DQEPTHM-.-
SITTING WEIGHT ......... ...... S TANDING WEIGHT ---------
LIQUID CAPACITY Cin pintsj ...............................-..........--------- I ----- pf -----------------
STOP! HAVE YOU ANSWERED EVERYTHNG IN FULL? I
Directions: First, shake whatever you happen to have in your hands. Then
lay it on the dresser and open windows. Be sure that you have locked door and
s u. . ed the keyhole with high grade absorbent cotton. Abandon hope and have
at it. I A
I. Multipul choize.
Below are three exercises CBREATHE DEEPLYD.
Under each exercise there is a row of 'words in bold face type. Draw a line under
word in black type answering the question asked. I
Cab I am a little co-ed. I wear a slip of flesh colored crepe de chine, and green
bl-oomers. What kind of girl do you think I am?
CHINESE NICE ESKIMO TROPICAL OTHERWISE A
Cbj It was a drewry, drewry day with true-false, true-false false tests The old
rooster walked slowly about his tail drooping and his ifeath d ' '
, g C. ' f. ers ripping. He
made one faint attempt to crow. Draw a word which best describes this funny
CHUBBY HANDSOME PROUDFATI-IER FORLORN ALLXVET
Filla Softieal Test of llnttelllligenee
Billy WALSH is a Kind of ,,,--,,,,,,,,,,---,- ------,--------------------------------------.--------- --',--- 1
DISEASE WINDPOWER ITCH
Nora Alice Webster Prefer-rg ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,...,,.,,-,,--- nunh.--------,,---I.--,------------,,-----.---.-,---
NOTHING ANYTHING EVERYTHING MEN
II BESTEST ANSWER.
CaD The saying, f'DCN'T STAND CN THEBANK AND SHIVER7' means
1. It takes paint nicely.
2. Little strokes are best.
3. They decrease the birds Weight. I
The cloister is a favorite loafing place BECAUSE
1. It gives Miss McLeod something to rant about.
2. Carpenters should not Work Without benches.
3. The draft is good.
In each line cross out the Word that doesnlt belong there:
Brains Tact Personality Beauty Faculty
Y.M.C.A. Epvvorth League Christian Endeavor B.Y.P.U. J avelina Club
Modesty Generosity Poise Helpful Sympathetic VV. G. Campbell
ARTIFICIAL LANGUAGE CThis is not Latinj
Translate these into English.
Ro Bert Wilsis a fur stklass Bullsl inger
Virgi niaget srushuedju stbef oregra desco meout.
Shu mateis nota nar tist bu tsheth inks sheis.
Please Don't Help The Dumb.
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A 7- -I Nancy Alexander,
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Rents Fromi T he Tusk
UFFS of cigarette smoke rising lazily in the morning light shroud an
assembly of the brawnier sex before the portals of S. T. C. Occasional
bursts of laughter, indicative of the recital of the latest hot one are followed by
short silences, indicative of the passage of one of the "hot ones". The length'
of the silenc-e is, technically speaking, a thermometer, for the not-so-hot is vouch-
safed no unisoned turning of heads, no flattering appraising silence. Here,
friends, is the College Review of Reviews, the Buzzards' Bough or what have
Plans are being made by this group of connoisseurs for organization. Bigger
and better ogling will -be taken up in earnest. The work will be nothing if not
thorough. Roll will probably be answered by a short epigram, pungent if not
printable. Headquarters and field of practice is located at the front steps where
it has been moved from its old position beneath the critical eye of George
Washington and a few of his fellow veracity-hounds in the mural decoration in
the front hall. This new position is considered by the best authorities as su-
perior to the old, by virtue of the superior lighting facilities. The morning light
as against the dimness of the cloister gives desirable shadows and technical re-
search is thereby furthered.
Before intervention of executors, here flourished hazing headquarters.
Thence issued the whistle of descending belts, there was answered the cry "Grab
ankles" with an obliging curve. From those ive rustic benches were mandates
given and the number of stripes pronounced, there were men of the more verdant
classification given the third degree, and woe to him who gave the wrong answer.
Rumor circulates to the effect that from this rendezvous fashions are edited
for the male contingent of S. T. C. He who appears in a tie of shade displeasing
to the esthetic eye of the committee is arraigned, he whose shoes arc dingy, or the
unfortunate whose brogues sport polish of a vulgar brilliance are reprimanded.
Alas, and likewise, alak for the offender whose suspenders' colors do not match
his socks. Here indeed are the male sartorial effects edited, Prince of lVales
to the contrary or not.
This critical eye extends to the opposite and more floozy sex, for she who
left her room with a crooked stocking seam will be acutely conscious of the defect
after running the gauntlet. And here let us bow our heads in a moment of silent
prayer for her who deemed the wool-crepe with the flounce thick enough. Scarlet,
then flame the ears of the fresh-cheeked freshmen, and Dale the face of the
uninitiate. But blessed is she who passeth inspection for she shall be heavily
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please the eye
Tia 190 omMana v erswanted
164012 Q .
1 fj5ghv ther?- Ziiint ho more,
The last page of El Rancho has been sent to the
printer, and we want to make a few "IF'.S" 111
you find a lot of mistakes, don't come and
tell us about them 5 we know where they are.
your name has been misspelled, used in the
wrong place or left out, we are sorry.
you have been personally offended in the
TUSK we apologize, no ha.rm was intended.
you want a better b-ook next year give the
staff your support.
your picture is not in here the book isn't
there is anything that will make us sore, it
is for a sweet little co-ed to hand in her club
write-up just at the last minute.
you received a deep slash by the TUSK we
hope it heals over nicely.
there ever was a thankful group of people-
it 's the Staff.
you just have to gripe, go to it.
there is anything that is appreciated, it is
spite of the IF 'S, both p-ro and con we can
truthfully say that the building of El Rancho has
-engoyable undertaking. '
ROY FERGUSON, Editor.
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"You scratch, my back -and ilc scratch youmft
The Business Man expresses his faith and loyalty in
S. T. C. Students and the El Rancho by placing his adver-
tisement in the El Rancho.
They thought enough of this student body to make
possible our Annualg when you go. to buy anything, it is
not a bad policy to remember your friends.
The Business Mcmagemcnip
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Millinery ul 'L 1-lx
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We give particular attention to the Wants
of Girl Students. This is the store Where
quality comes first. Only high class merchan-
dise in the most approved styles is offered.
The most complete in Kingsville.
Clothes and Furnishings for College
Boys our specialty.
Y0u'lZ Like to Trade at This Store
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BRADLEY and SPALDING SUITS
YVe are exclusive agents in Kingsville for Bradley Bathing
Suits. All Colors Fast, and Fabrics are Pre-Shrunk. They must
EULL RANGE OF SIZES EQE MEN, WOMEN AND
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IC O M PA NNY
lQngsfuille's Qfirst and Cfjiofemost
Building Materials, Plumbing .Supplies, General Hardware, Tin
Worlc, Wall Paper, Paints, Farm Implements and
Equipment, Harness, Saddles, Sporting Goods,
Servcl Gas 85 Electric Refrigeration, R.C.A.
and Crosley Radio Receiving Sets
and Supplies, Etc.
FREE PLAN SERVICE
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High Grade Portrait
12311 ALAMO PLAZA SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
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Get in on the Ground Floor
Make your selection of a beautiful
Our property which we offer for sale is
Located Near the Charles H. Flato, Jr.
Ward School, Henrietta M. King High
School and the College. fx Also near
most of the churches-not far to walk.
Our prices are reasonable and we have
The best and most desirable Building
Sites for your selection.
BUY NOW! While you can get what you Want
at reasonable prices, for they will advance. If you
are interested in g-ood schools for yo-ur children,
which I am sure you will be, let me show you what
I have to offer in Real Estate near South Texas'
R. G. ELATU
QFFICE PHQNE KlNGSVll.,l.E RESIDENCE PHONE
26Q TEXAS 2 7
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Ask for a Demonstratlon TEXAS
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CHRYSLER MOTORS PRODUCT
qi I Washing -me Greasimg M Polishing
Cars a Specialty ,
A TEXACO '
, L. W., ADAMS
'Hi Q, KELLEY '
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Mrso L., W. Adams
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LOUISE S. PIERCE .
Ladies' and Gents'
Kings Innf ueen
Our Business is to
We hope that each student of S. T.
S. T. C. will earry thru life memories
of many happy moments spent as our
nr. 31. y. 'CHANDLER
I-Iigh SehooI IEIIIIng
T UIJT E SUITE
Tffexaco fljroducts TATHJORING
GREASING AND WASHING Auros COMPANY
Phone 313 1 1 1
FRANK J. ELSIK, PRoPR1EToR
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SUPPLEMENT COLLEGE T RAININO WITH
PRACTICAL OESERVAT ION
STUDENTS AGRICULTURALLY INCLINED may, improve their unoc-
cupied time with visits to SANTA GERTRUDIS JERSEY FARM. T-en minutes drive
west from Kingsville, and if you haven 't ah auto, the walk will improve circula-
tion. This dairy plantis a unit of the KING RANCH, which embraces more than
a million acres supporting vast herds of beef and dairy cattle. It is considered
one of the object lessons of South Texas, and has been visited by the world's
leading live-stock breeders. -
It is a pleasure for the management to sh-ow visitors about. One of the
purposes in operating the King Ranch is to contribute something to educational
progress. Here the inquiring mind may absorb a vision of the agricultural
possibilities of this region, with its mild winter climate, long growing season,
rich natural pastures assuring economy of production, right at the door of the
greatest future markets of the world.
The Santa Gertrudis Jerseys represent the highest type and most prepotent
strains of the breed. Families of Jerseys in this herd have connections in the
best breeding establishm-ents over this continent, also on Jersey Island, in
England, Australia, New Zealand. and even in South Africa. -Service bulls
employed here have cost from 310,000 to 330,000 Sons of our service bulls have
been sold in America up to 325000, and in New Zealand for 510,220-the record
price for that world-famous dairy export country. '
The Santa Gertrudis Jersey herd has won high recognition -at the leading
fairs and shows of Texa.s, and last fall at the National Dairy Show in Memphis.
Tenn., it furnished two -of the eight Jerseys that won lst prize for "State Herd"
in competition with the stock of America 's most successful breeders. .
Still, the offspring from the Santa Gertrudis breeding herd is available to
practical dairymen and farmers, at the very reasonable prices prevailing. The
object is not to maintain and hold these fine cattle at prohibitive values. The
prevailing business of the farm is to add volume to the operation of converting
Texas profvender into the b-est -of all human foods, pure Jersey milk. Our confi-
dence in the merits of the Jersey breed are vigorously set forth in this expression
of Mr. Richard M. Kleberg:
"We believe that until every farm, whether it be blackland, sandy, or loam,
whether it grows cotton, feed or diversified crops, has its herd of Jersey cows,
there can be no real prosperity."
"Just Around' The Cofracr From K"i1zgisv1fZZe"
SANTA GERTRUDIS JERSEY IFARM
ROBEET J. IKLEBERG, Owner Oscfm fhNDERSON, Manager
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Yours or Good Things to
Eat with Sanitary
F S Dreyer, Manager A
Phone 117 A
J. R. KINGTON
Portraits of Distinction i,sr ff
Eight Hour iili
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PHONE 87 KINGSVILLEQAZ T'
Candy -Drinks -T019 acco
DIAMOND TIRES O
WASHING and GREASING
A D KRAMME, Pnopnmon COR. 9TH AND KLEBERG PHONE 538
RRNST BROTHERS Toggery Tailoring OS.
SERVICE STATION CLEANING R
fDiscriburors for PRE1gIgiNG
SINCLAIRAEBGDUCTS Suits Made to Measure
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P50116 228 4TH AND KLEBERG AVE.
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First Nationail Bank
CAPITAL AND SUR-PLUS
Students are invited to make use of
our Commercial Savings and
Kiieiberg County Aibstraot Co.
Stewart Tiitiie Guaranty
"Better be Safe than S0rry"'
T. A. Simons, Jr., Mgr.
Ground Floor-Kleberg Bank Bldg
ge to Sroo Store
When in Bishop Make
Our Store Your
BISHOP DRUG CO
Dr. KC. A. ROBERTS
CIITY BARBER SHOP
H. B. Hollifield and
O. O. Patillo, Prop.
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leg ,113 Extends Congratulations to the Glass of '29, the last to
V 1? . . . G
igggr TGCCIVG degrees from Old S. T. S. T. C.
if? T -
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Gives Greeting to the Student Body of the new
1- 1- A
14 E . . '
Qzjgt rnxas UULUEUE of anrs and INDUSTRIES
KEEP AN EYE ON THE FUTURE
VVHEN a sum of money comes into your possession, do you think
L. ,, .U what it will buy or what it will do?
1.1 Qf WHERE do you Want to be five years from now?
. Ao ' '
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STARTING a bank account today W111 have SrO1TlGJEh111g to do
with what you will have later.
I! 4 '
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RUBERT KLEBERG S COMPANY, Bankers
- 5 CUninoorporatedJ
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Velvet Jersey Ice Cream Kjmggvjlle Tajllwfjmg
and BMIKGT A Cgmpamy
EAEEY EEOEUCTE 2
TELEPHONE 1 Z 3
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WE CLOTHE THE FAMILY A
Highest Qualify At Lowest Prices-If it 'is new we have it
GROCER-Y, BAKERY, MEAT NIARKET INVESTMENTS
D. L. Edwards 61 SOE
The - Cfreddt St0Vre
College View Forrest Lawn .fl dd
R.. E. YOuE1g S CO.
WE DELIVER. PHONE 196 PHONE 57 Room 7 Flasto Bld
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and DRY GOODS
M A R K E T
"The Best for Less" Qi-
Phone 98 414 E Kleberg Ave.
Y NER A
HAL L NCHf QW KINGSVILLE, TEXAS
The following sign is posted by the
roadside entering a WVestern town:
Last year 4,076 people died of gas.
39 inhaled it
37 put a lighted match to it and
4,000 stepped on it!
We Appreciate Your Business
Get Life -and Auto insurance before
you take another step-
Mareus Phillips, Mgr.
Save and Hcwe
Kingsville lns. Agency
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HARREL DRUG CO,
g iCe1e2pleie Peng
KINGSVILLE AND MERCEDES
- 9 Headquarters for
S ORTHOPHONIC VICTEOLAS AND
. 0 EDECTRICALLY RECORYDED RECORDS
. C' 0A7Plf.f 56091371 - IINGIYIUI
S0-nth Teaeafs' Best F'lL1"lZif'llf'I'6 and
Czcgdyf Music Stores
Largest stocks of SC1'V1CG2Ib1G luggage
Cyyb Sg7'1jjC6 at economical prices
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PLEASURE llN MllERCll-llANlDllSllNG
A great part of the pleasure in merchandising lies in the feeling of
a duty Well done-of knowing one 's patrons are true and loyal.
In such spirit We Want to thank the students and faculty of the
South Texas State Teachers College for your patronage and to express
the Wish of serving you even better in the future-increasing our
pleasant business relationship.
We appreciate your good will and the confidence it implies in
'fYour Store" and our service-that's Why We say there's pleasure
in merchandising. - '
Chaparral Street ai Peoples
CORPUS CHRISTI, TEXAS
1 Cut Work Speaks for Itself
Compliments gf We are prepared to give satisfaction
i The Kings llnn Barlher Shop
l in our line of Work
The H ome of the Stu-deot-ts A
Next Door to Kings Inn Theatre
Connally Drug Store
Incorporated EVERY1g.0DY,S FRIEND
ATLANTA, GA, DRUGS, Scrfioot. SUPPLIES, Conn
Manufacturers DRINKS., CANDIES, Kon-ui SUPP1,11Q:s
ff - If 1 7 T A ,
MONTAGAS ll c Hate l hem.
Fashionable Writolng Paper .BISHOP - - .. .. FFEXAS
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Setuuth Texas Candy Cempemny, Tne.
CORPUS CHRISTI, TEXAS ,
PHONE 1747 1220 LEOPARD STREET
R, Driscoll, Pres.
Jno. D. Finnegan, Vice-Pres.
M. Nuckols, Sec'y and Gen. Mgr.
A KINGSVILLE PRCDUCE SL MILLING CQ.
' A Manufacturers and Who1eSa1e'Dea1ers I
GRAIN, GRAIN PRODUCTS, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
CAPITAL STOCK 35100,000.00
- O - The 8fClff6St plafce to buy
A S WATCPIESP-DIA MONDS-JEWELRY
W eller Motor CO. Fitted
I Agency for
CHEVROLET EDISON AND BTAJESTIC RADIOS
H. G. WEEKS '
e W e 1 I y C O .
Kingsviuef Texas PHONE 425 Q
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COMPLHMENTS of T. E. COLLINS
Agent for Pennant Oil and Gas
N.ANiTE SERVICE STATION-9'1'H AND KLEBERVG
PENNANT SERVICE STATIION-6TH AND DODRIDGE
J. C. PENNEY COMPANY, INC.
620 CHAPARRAL ST. CORPUS C'I-IRISTI, TEXAS
"Where Sav'v'vv,g's are G1'ea15'cst"
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ome over, the real iBoys and Girls clo.
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l SANDWICHES OF ALL KINDS
Q L SCHOOL SUPPLIES
P L CGl1e "T" eiflen 'welcome all lettei men
f P. L-L PLMUPLP
' .Sole Gwner
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' Page 199
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